Das Herbstsemester 2020 findet in einer gemischten Form aus Online- und Präsenzunterricht statt.
Bitte lesen Sie die publizierten Informationen zu den einzelnen Lehrveranstaltungen genau.

Suchergebnis: Katalogdaten im Herbstsemester 2016

Umweltnaturwissenschaften Bachelor Information
Naturwissenschaftliche und technische Wahlfächer
Einzelfächer
NummerTitelTypECTSUmfangDozierende
701-0317-00LGehölzbestimmung im WinterW1 KP1GA. Rudow
KurzbeschreibungGehölze sind für Wald und Landschaft von grosser Bedeutung. In der Praxis wird für die Beurteilung von Waldbeständen im laublosen Zustand häufig Wintererkennung benötigt. Die Lehrveranstaltung vermittelt die praktische Wintererkennung einheimischer Baum- und Straucharten im Rahmen der forstlichen Bestandesansprache.
LernzielKenntnis ausgewählter einheimischer Gehölzarten im Winterzustand. Verständnis ökologischer/standortskundlicher Zusammenhänge anhand gezielter Beobachtungen an Gehölzen und Waldbeständen. Einstieg in die forstliche Bestandesansprache.
InhaltAuf vier halbtägigen Exkusionen in Wäldern in der Umgebung von Zürich und Baden wird die Wintererkennung einheimischer Baum- und Straucharten vermittelt und eingeübt. Der Schwerpunkt liegt auf der Vertiefung, Erweiterung und Anwendung bestehender Artenkenntnisse im Hinblick auf die praktische Erkennung im laublosen Zustand und die praktische Erkennung aus Distanz (ausgewählte einheimische Gehölze). Dabei wird der Bezug zu ökologischen/standortskundlichen Fragen sowie zur forstlichen Sicht auf den Wald gefördert. Im Rahmen einer selbständigen Arbeit üben und vertiefen die Studierenden die erworbenen Kenntnisse.
SkriptRudow, A., 2013: Dendrologie Grundlagen - Bestimmungshilfe (wird eingeschriebenen Studierenden auf Online-Plattform zur Verfügung gestellt)
LiteraturRudow 2011 (Betaversion): EBot Dendrologie. E-learning-Tool zur Unterstützung der Dendrologie-Lehrveranstaltungen an der ETHZ, integriert in Online-Applikation eBot.
Eine Übersicht über die bestehende Literatur wird an der Einführungsveranstaltung gegeben (28. Sept.).
Voraussetzungen / BesonderesHalbtägige Exkursionen im Wald. Wetterfeste Kleidung wird vorausgesetzt.
Die Lehrveranstaltung baut auf die Einführung in die Dendrologie (FS, 2.Sem.) auf.
701-0901-00LETH Week 2016: Challenging Water Belegung eingeschränkt - Details anzeigen
All ETH Bachelor`s, Master`s students and exchange students can take part in the ETH week 2016.
Tuition, food and accommodation are free of charge.
W1 KPR. Knutti, C. Bratrich, S. Brusoni, P. Burlando, A. Cabello Llamas, G. Folkers, D. Molnar, A. Vaterlaus, B. Wehrli
KurzbeschreibungThe ETH Week is an innovative one-week course designed to foster critical thinking and creative learning. Students from all departments as well as professors and external experts will work together in interdisciplinary teams. They will develop interventions that could play a role in solving some of our most pressing global challenges. In 2016, ETH Week will focus on the topic of water.
Lernziel- Domain specific knowledge: Students have immersed knowledge about a certain complex, societal topic which will be selected every year They understand the complex system context of the current topic, by comprehending its scientific, technical, political, social, ecological and economic perspectives. The focus in 2016 is on challenging water systems.

- Analytical skills The ETH Week participants are able to structure complex problems systematically using selected methods. They are able to acquire further knowledge and to critically analyze the knowledge in interdisciplinary groups and with experts and the help of team tutors.

- Design skills: The students are able to use their knowledge and skills to develop concrete approaches for problem solving and decision making to a selected problem statement, critically reflect these approaches, assess their feasibility, to transfer them into a concrete form (physical model, prototypes, strategy paper,...) and to present this work in a creative way (role-plays, videos, exhibitions, etc.).

- Self-competence: The students are able to plan their work effectively, efficiently and autonomously. By considering approaches from different disciplines they are able to make a judgment and form a personal opinion. In exchange with non-academic partners from business, politics, administration, nongovernmental organizations and media they are able to communicate appropriately, present their results professionally and creatively and convince a critical audience.

- Social competence: The students are able to work in multidisciplinary teams, i.e. they can reflect critically their own discipline, debate with students from other disciplines and experts in a critical-constructive and respectful way and can relate their own positions to different intellectual approaches. They can assess how far they are able to actively make a contribution to society by using their personal and professional talents and skills and as "Change Agents".
InhaltThe week is mainly about problem solving and design thinking applied to the complex world of water. During ETH Week students will have the opportunity to work in small interdisciplinary groups, allowing them to critically analyze both their own approaches and those of other disciplines, and to integrate these into their work.

While deepening their knowledge about how the food system works, students will be introduced to various methods and tools for generating creative ideas and understand how different people are affected by each part of the system. In addition to lectures and literature, students will acquire knowledge via excursions into the real world, empirical observations, and conversations with researchers and experts

A key attribute of the ETH Week is that students are expected to find their own problem, rather than just solve the problem that has been handed to them.
Therefore, the first three days of the week will concentrate on identifying a problem the individual teams will work on, while the last two days are focused on generating solutions and communicating the team's ideas.

A panel of experts will judge your presentations at the end of the week. The winning teams will receive attractive prizes.
Voraussetzungen / BesonderesNo prerequisites. Program is open to Bachelor and Masters from all ETH Departments. All students must apply through a competitive application process that will open in March 2016 at www.ethz.ch/ETHWeek. Participation is subject to successful selection through this competitive process.
051-0159-00LUrban Design I Information W1 KP2VH. Klumpner, A. Brillembourg
KurzbeschreibungThe lecture series will introduce tools for reading contemporary urban conditions, urban models and operational modes. Urban development will be deciphered, presented as operational tools, extracted from cities where they have been tested and became exemplary samples, most relevant for providing the understanding of how urban landscape has taken shape as well as inspiration for future practice.
LernzielHow can a glossary of tools be used as a basis for reading cities and recognizing in them current trends and urban phenomena? The lectures series will produce a glossary of operational urban tools with collected urban knowledge that provides students with an 'improvised' manual to navigate theories. Urban Stories is a lecture series that aims to amplify your repertoire of urban instruments and empowers you to read cities and to critically reflect on the urban environment. The course will approach a series of case studies, employing an analytical, research-based model for crosscutting scale, political, economical and social components. Through this lens, and with our toolbox, we aim to tell the fundamental story of our cities from today and provide information, analysis and knowledge to help students prepare for justifiable own contributions and interventions in the future. Also the aspect of knowledge transfer will be considered in order to sensibilize the students to understand how to operate in an international context.
InhaltHow did cities develop into the cities we live in now? Which urban plans, instruments, visions, political decisions, economic reasonings, cultural inputs and social organization have been used to operate in urban settlements in specific moments of change? Which cities are exemplary in illustrating how these instruments have been implemented and how they have shaped urban environments? Can these instruments be transcripted into urban operational tools that we recognize within existing tested cases in contemporary cities across the globe? Urban form cannot be reduced to the physical space. Cities are the result of social construction, under the influence of technologies, ecology, culture, the impact of experts and accidents. Urban unconcluded processes respond to political interests, economic pressure, cultural inclinations, along with the imagination of architects and planers and the informal powers at work in complex adaptive systems. Current urban phenomena are the result of an urban evolution. The facts stored in urban environments include contributions from its entire lifecycle. That is true for the physical environment, but also for non-physical aspects, the imaginary city that exists along with its potentials and problems and with the conflicts that have evolved over time. Knowledge and understanding along with a critical observation of the actions and policies are necessary to understand the diversity and instability present in the contemporary city and to understand how urban form evolved to its current state. This lecture series will introduce urban knowledge and the way it has introduced urban models and operational modes within different concrete realities, therefore shaping cities. Urban knowledge will be translated into operational tools, extracted from cities where they have been tested and become exemplary samples, most relevant for providing the understanding of how urban landscape has taken shape. Case studies will be identified to compile documents and an archive, that we use as templates to read the city and to critically reflect upon it. The presented contents are meant to serve as inspiration for positioning in future professional life as well as to provide instruments for valuable contributions and interventions.
SkriptThe skript can be downloaded from the student-server.
LiteraturThe learning material can be downloaded from the student-server: afp://brillembourg-klumpner-server.ethz.ch

Please check also the Chair website: http://u-tt.arch.ethz.ch
Voraussetzungen / BesonderesEXERCISE
After each lecture, students are asked to produce an exercise based on the presented tools. The format of the exercise is an A3 or an A4, according to the given template. Each student has one week to prepare each exercise, and it should be delivered, in form of a physical copy, in the next lecture. (Language: preferably English, German).
The Exercise tasks are a valuable preparation for the Exam (Exam only relevant for the "Jahreskurs" students) therefore it is highly recommendable to finalize all weekly Exercise tasks, as an individually conducted piece of work.


"Semesterkurs" (semester course) students from other departments or students taking this lecture as GESS / Studium Generale course as well as exchange students must submit a research paper, which will be subject to the performance assessment: "Bestanden" (pass) or "Nicht bestanden" (failed) as the performance assessment type, for "Urban Design I: Urban Stories" taken as a semester course, is categorized as "unbenotete Semesterleistung" (ungraded semester performance).
751-3401-00LPflanzenernährung IW2 KP2VE. Frossard
KurzbeschreibungVermittelt werden:
die Prozesse zur Steuerung der Aufnahme und des Transportes von Nährstoffen und Wasser in die Pflanze; die Assimilation von Nährstoffen in der Pflanze; der Zusammenhang zwischen Nährstoffaufnahme und Ertrag; die Rolle des Bodens als Nährstofflieferant; die Grundlagen der Düngung für verschiedene Kulturen unter Verwendung von mineralischen und organischen Düngern.
LernzielZiele dieser Lehrveranstaltung sind: Sie verstehen wie Nährstoffe und Wasser in die Pflanze aufgenommen werden, wie sie in der Pflanze transportiert werden und wie die Nährstoffe assimiliert werden. Sie verstehen die Bedeutung und Funktion von Nährstoffen in der Pflanze. Sie sind in der Lage zu erklären, wie Nährstoffe den Ertrag und die Qualität von geernteten pflanzlichen Produkten beeinflussen. Sie können am Ende der Vorlesung einen Düngungsplan für Ackerkulturen unter Schweizerischen Bedingungen herstellen.
InhaltDie Einführung zeigt die Herausforderung einer ausgeglichener Düngung von Kulturpflanzen. Danach wird die Physiologie der Pflanzenernährung vermittelt (Nährstoff- und Wasseraufnahme in die Pflanze, Transport von Wasser und Nährstoffen in der Pflanze, Assimilation von Nährstoffen, physiologische Rolle der Nährstoffe). Die Wichtigkeit der Nährstoffe für die Ertragsbildung und die Qualität von Ernteprodukten wird dargestellt. Am Schluss werden die Grundlagen der Düngung behandelt (Nährstoffverfügbarkeit im Boden, Berechnung der Düngung, Vorstellung der verschiedenen Düngungstypen).
SkriptEin Skript wird verteilt für den Teil "Physiologie der Pflanzenernährung". Für den Teil „Düngung“ werden wir die letzte Ausgabe der "Grundlagen für die Düngung im Acker und Futterbau" vom ART und ACW verwenden (GRUDAF/DBF).
LiteraturPhysiology of plant nutrition:
Epstein and Bloom 2004. Mineral nutrition of plants: Principles and perspectives
Taiz and Zeiger 2002. Plant physiology.
Marschner 1995. Mineral Nutrition of higher plants.
Schilling 2000. Pflanzenernährung und Düngung.
Schubert S 2006 Pflanzenernährung Grundwissen Bachelor Ulmer UTB
Pictures of nutrients deficiency symptoms:
Bergmann, W. 1988. Ernährungsstörungen bei Kulturpflanzen.
http://www.tll.de/visuplant/vp_idx.htm
Water balance:
Kramer, P.J., Boyer, J.S. 1995. Water relations of plants and soils.
Lösch, R. 2001. Wasserhaushalt der Pflanzen.
Ehlers, W. 1996. Wasser in Boden und Pflanze.
751-4801-00LSystembezogene Bekämpfung herbivorer Insekten IW2 KP2GD. Mazzi
KurzbeschreibungIm Zentrum steht das Erwerben von Fähigkeiten zur Beurteilung von Strategien zur Lenkung von Schädlingspopulationen im Spannungsfeld Ökonomie-Ökologie-Gesellschaft. Agrarwissenschaftlich bedeutende Verfahren werden erklärt und an Beispielen vertieft, wie Prävention mittels natürlicher Ressourcen, Überwachung und Prognose, Resistenz-Management, sowie Mittelzulassung samt Ökotoxikologie.
LernzielDie Studierenden erreichen ein gutes Verständnis über gundlegende Aspekte der Schädlingsbekämpfung in Agrarökosystemen und können Handlungsoptionen im Spannungsfeld Ökologie - Ökonomie - Gesellschaft beurteilen. Sie gewinnen zusätzlich die Fähigkeit, Recherchen über relevante Fragen der Schädlingsbekämpfung durchzuführen und Fallbeispiele kritisch zu beurteilen.
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