Video and Audio Lectures in Game Theory
This is a collection of video clips which teach all aspects of game theory to undergraduates. There were created by William Spaniel, a PhD student at University of Rochester, USA. They cover strategic form games and the Nash Equilibrium, extensive form games, infinite games and bargaining. Possibly good for reinforcing student learning, or for direct use in a class. Each lasts between about four and nine minutes.
YouTube channel sharing short videos from two courses that ran in 2014 and 2015, combining slides with a view of the speaker. There are more than 70 videos in total, organised into playlists for each course topic.
Eighty-one short videos from a ten-week open course that was delivered in 2014. The course was multi-disciplinary, exploring "game theory, the structure of the Internet, social contagion, the spread of social power and popularity, and information cascades." The videos combine slides and in-camera presentations, and range from 5 minutes to 14 minutes in length.
This set of talks was given on 8 January 2009 as part of the PhD seminar series organised by the School of Economics and Finance of the University of St Andrews. Prof. Thomas Lux speaks on how economic systems can be seen as evolutionary models, where agents interact with each other and a selection process favours the most successful. He introduces underlying dynamical systems as well as the necessary game theoretic concepts. Video can be downloaded in WMV format and presentation slides / handouts are also available.
This video is the first in a course of 23 lectures given at the University of Canterbury in New Zealand. It uses Dixit and Skeath's textbook Games of Strategy as a basis. Videos are delivered by John Fountain. The pace is rather slow but friendly and it could provide ideas for similar lectures or teaching methods on the subject.
Part of the Open Yale service, this course from 2007 is an introduction to game theory and strategic thinking. Ideas such as dominance, backward induction, Nash equilibrium, evolutionary stability, commitment, credibility, asymmetric information, adverse selection, and signalling are discussed and applied to games played in class and to examples drawn from economics, politics, the movies, and elsewhere. It is taught by Ben Polak and features videos, audio, course syllabus and lecture notes.