My (in my opinion perfectly capable) wife wanted to take this course but decided against it after reading those prerequisites.
It will take more than just free online courses for academia to overcome its walled garden and truly be more accessible. Why is something given as a prerequisite that can just as easily be explained in a couple of minutes in the first lecture?
Complaining about someones presentation of time when the thing that is in error is the value of the presentation is silly.
Not if you believe that the presentation contributed to the error, as I do. Everyone who knows who Colbert is knows that the show is on at 11:30PM. Using military time confused the issue and introduced an error.
Military time is a synonym for 24-hour clock notation. I call it military time because I only use it when dealing with the military. It may not be your preference, but calling it that is neither wrong nor silly.
I've taken very similar tests on sites which give ME the results and it shows that, while I possess many good qualities, my reserved nature makes me hard for others to read, particularly in that my expression of happiness or enthusiasm are externally muted.
I'm the same way, and, despite my excellent GPA and decent experience upon graduation from college, I was unable to get a job for a long time. I had no end of interviews, but no follow-ups.
I eventually went to an interview coach, who suggested that I explain to people exactly what you just said. So at my next interview, I ended each of the individual interviews with a brief statement along the lines of "I may not seem like I'm excited about this job, but that's just because of how I am. Etc."
It was hard for me to do, and some people seemed shocked to hear me talk about myself in such an open way, but they all seemed to appreciate it. And a bunch of the interviewers empathized and said they had the same problem. It worked out well, and I'd recommend it to other introverts out there.
Any sufficiently advanced technology is indistinguishable from a rigged demo. - Andy Finkel, computer guy