# Introduction to Biology with Research Focus

Massachusetts Institute of Technology

The MIT Biology Department core courses all cover the same core material, which includes the fundamental principles of biochemistry, genetics, molecular biology, and cell biology. Biological function at the molecular level is particularly emphasized and covers the structure and regulation of genes, as well as, the structure and synthesis of proteins, how these molecules are integrated into cells, and how these cells are integrated into multicellular systems and organisms. In addition, this course focuses on the exploration of current research in cell biology, immunology, neurobiology, genomics, and molecular medicine.

• ##### Introduction to Biology
Robert A. Weinberg

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Biochemistry 1
Robert A. Weinberg

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Biochemistry 3
Robert A. Weinberg

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Biochemistry 4
Robert A. Weinberg

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Genetics 1
Eric Lander

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Genetics 2
Eric Lander

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Genetics 3
Eric Lander

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Human Genetics
Eric Lander

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Molecular Biology 1
Eric Lander

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Molecular Biology 2
Eric Lander

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Molecular Biology 3
Eric Lander

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Gene Regulation
Eric Lander

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Protein Localization
Claudette Gardel

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Recombinant DNA 1
Eric Lander

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Recombinant DNA 2
Eric Lander

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Recombinant DNA 3
Eric Lander

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Recombinant DNA 4
Eric Lander

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Cell Cycle/Signaling
Robert A. Weinberg

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Cancer
Robert A. Weinberg

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Virology/Tumor Viruses
Robert A. Weinberg

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Immunology 1
Robert A. Weinberg

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Immunology 2
Robert A. Weinberg

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### AIDS
Robert A. Weinberg

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Genomics
Eric Lander

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Nervous System 1
Eric Lander

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Nervous System 2
Eric Lander

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Nervous System 3
Andrew Chess

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Stem Cells/Cloning 1
Robert A. Weinberg

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Stem Cells/Cloning 2
Robert A. Weinberg

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Molecular Medicine 1
Robert A. Weinberg

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Molecular Evolution
Robert A. Weinberg

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Molecular Medicine 2
Eric Lander

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Human Polymorphisms and Cancer Classification
Eric Lander

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.

• ##### Future of Biology
Robert A. Weinberg

The second half of calculus looks for the distance traveled even when the speed is changing. Finding this integral is the opposite of finding the derivative. Professor Strang explains how the integral adds up little pieces to recover the total distance.