This post has a few links for online courses and other resources (even ... books!) which will help you get to grips with (cinema)photography, and especially as constructed through using DSLR cameras.
Its no freebie ($150 or over £100), but this looks like a useful option to consider if you want to go deeper into cinematography than we can cover on the course. Having looked at the 5 day course materials, available to refer back to after completion, I'm tempted myself.
MORE LINKS BELOW THE LINE
A free 4 week online course (thanks to Amber for reminding me about this). The blurb:
There's a trailer on the site; course sign-up details:
SONY A58 GUIDES
As this is the main camera we will utilise (alongside other complementary options), a little time spent learning how to use its features - time we won't really have during lessons - will help you make your cinematography more ambitious and accomplished.
A simple Google search shows up the range of guides available, including a wealth of YouTube videos.
As you can see, you can download the manual yourself.
Especially useful, and very much recommended, is David Busch's book - its NOT just a guide to this camera, but rather an overall guide to (cinema)photography.
With clear how-to steps and full-color illustrations, David Busch's Sony Alpha Slt-A58 Guide To Digital Photography covers all the features of this powerful camera in depth, from taking your first photos through advanced details of setup, exposure, lenses, lighting, and more, and relates each feature to specific photographic techniques and situations. Also included is the handy SLT-A58 "roadmap," an easy-to-use visual guide to the camera's features and controls
£15.90 on Amazon.
GO PRO HERO 4 SILVER GUIDES
Again, a simple Google search will reveal lots of resources which go far beyond anything we'll have time for in the classroom - if you want to get the most out of camera usage, you need to show some independence and spend some time with such resources.
This particular camera is particularly used for action shots, and is sized to be comfortably mountable on handlebars, used as a helmet-cam, etc.
There is a cheap (£4) Kindle guide available as well as print versions.