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Students in the course entitled “Basic Computer Graphics Online” at the University of Warwick have spoken out against the online course they say they are not “racist” in, writing on Twitter they have “nothing against computer graphics” and “want a good education”.
But they were accused of “hijacking” their course, and one student has now taken the course online, prompting a backlash from the UK Government.
The course, which takes place on the University’s IT network, is called “Basic Computers, 3rd Edition”, and was launched by the Warwick University Faculty of Computing in 2016.
Its aims are to “bring together experts from all parts of the computer graphics industry, to deliver an interdisciplinary, cross-disciplinary and interactive experience for students and teachers alike”.
Warwick is a hub for the UK’s tech sector and a hub of the British Computer Association, the UK Computer Association and the British Association for Computing Research.
Warwick University told BuzzFeed News it had “not yet been aware” of the course’s launch.
In the course, students learn to use and interact with basic computer software and hardware, using the internet to learn about programming and coding.
However, the course is currently not available for free online.
In a statement, Warwick University said it would “consider the impact” the course was having on the students, adding that it would work with the student to determine what further steps they could take.
The university said the course had been taught “by students from across the computer technology industry” and had been “designed to be accessible to everyone”.
It added that it had asked students to “provide feedback” to its administrators, but did not have any evidence that any of the feedback had been positive.
A spokeswoman for the British Digital Economy Association (BDEA), a trade body for the industry, told BuzzFeed UK the course “is not about race or racism”.
“The BDAA strongly condemns the course which is not about anything but a course that is a bit about computer science.
There is a huge amount of content on the course and students are very excited to take it online,” she said.
In an email, a Warwick spokesperson said: “We are not aware of any complaints against the course or any other course on the Warwick campus.” “
It is not a ‘race’ course but it is about a range of things that students can get from the course that are very relevant to them.”
In an email, a Warwick spokesperson said: “We are not aware of any complaints against the course or any other course on the Warwick campus.”
“The Warwick University Students’ Union have expressed their concerns about the course through email and are considering taking legal action.”
The course has been widely criticised online, with some users criticising the course for being “too easy”, while others have criticised the course as being “not relevant” to the course requirements.
“Computer graphics is a very new field, and we don’t know enough about it yet,” said one user on the university’s course’s website.
“We should be learning more about computer vision and image processing, not making computer graphics a compulsory subject.
This is just an easy course that students should have access to.”
One of the students who took the course on Twitter, Chris O’Donnell, wrote on the site: “I’m not a racist, I just want a good educational experience.”
“It’s not really relevant for what I’m going to do, I’ve got a lot of computer science and programming experience, and I want a better education.”
Another user, @The_Pixa, wrote: “Not sure why you’re not doing the courses with students from different backgrounds.
Maybe it’s just because you’re afraid of offending anyone.”