Sebanyak 311 item atau buku ditemukan

Examining Core Elements of International Research Collaboration

Summary of a Workshop

The globalization of science, engineering, and medical research is proceeding rapidly. The globalization of research has important implications for the U.S. research enterprise, for the U.S. government agencies, academic institutions, and companies that support and perform research, and for the world at large. As science and technology capabilities grow around the world, U.S.-based organizations are finding that international collaborations and partnerships provide unique opportunities to enhance research and training. At the same time, significant obstacles exist to smooth collaboration across national borders. Enhancing international collaboration requires recognition of differences in culture, legitimate national security needs, and critical needs in education and training. In response to these trends, the Government-University-Industry Research Roundtable (GUIRR) launched a Working Group on International Research Collaborations (I-Group) in 2008, following its meeting on New Partnerships on a Global Platform that June. As part of I-Group's continuing effort, a workshop on Examining Core Elements of International Research Collaboration was held July 26-27, 2010 in Washington, DC. One primary goal of the workshop is to better understand the risks involved in international research collaboration for organizations and individual participants, and the mechanisms that can be used to manage those risks. Issues to be addressed in the workshop include the following: (1) Cultural Differences and Nuances; (2) Legal Issues and Agreements; (3) Differences in Ethical Standards; (4) Research Integrity and the Responsible Conduct of Research; (5) Intellectual Property; (6) Risk Management; (7) Export Controls; and (8) Strategies for Developing Meaningful International Collaborations. The goal for the workshop and the summary, Examining Core Elements of International Research Collaboration, is to serve as an information resource for participants and others interested in international research collaborations. It will also aid I-Group in setting its future goals and priorities.

Summary of a Workshop Institute of Medicine, National Academy of Engineering,
National Academy of Sciences, Policy and Global Affairs, Government-University-
Industry Research Roundtable, Planning Committee for the Workshop on
Examining Core Elements of International Collaboration Tom Arrison, Susan
Sauer Sloan ...

The history of man - An alien civilization

This book is about man's connection to the stars, how our existence came about and how knowledge was seeded on earth in man with an alien connection. In this book you will read what has been found during investigations of all types that point to man being in contact with aliens for thousands of years. It is now estimated that between 200 and 400 billion planets exist just in our galaxy alone. So to think we are alone would be so delusional.

Now the Koran was written by the prophet Muhammad in 632CE after
Muhammad went to the Cave of Hira and was approached by the Angel Gabriel
who had messages from God. These angels, these super natural beings, these
gods have very, very similar descriptions to what we today call E.T's or aliens. For
example they are able to appear out of thin air, whether your room is locked or
has no access. Also they're telepathic, they are very intelligent and also they
come down from ...

Penghancuran hak masyarakat adat atas tanah

sistem penguasaan tanah, sengketa, dan politik hukum agraria

Disputes on adat land rights, rural land use, and Indonesian land law; research.

Disputes on adat land rights, rural land use, and Indonesian land law; research.

Facilitator's Guide to Ways to Think about Mathematics

Facilitating mathematical investigations with teachers will help improve their teaching! National and state standards suggest that mathematical investigation, problem solving, and exploratory learning should play a central role in mathematics lessons. It is therefore necessary for teachers to experience mathematical explorations as learners themselves. This Facilitator Guide and accompanying CD-ROM provides resources for planning and implementing courses and workshops using Ways to Think About Mathematics by containing: Commentary on the activities Pedagogical suggestions (materials sequencing, promoting active participation, adapting to the needs of particular teachers) Additional reading and problems tied to the content of the main text Sample solutions for all problems and discussion questions

Remember that they're not being asked to prove these statements. they're being
asked to determine which of each pair seems most likely to lead somewhere.
Have the whole group share strategies and "rules of thumb." But don't let the time
get away from you — you need to be sure there's enough time to get to problem
20. Problem 6 (10 minutes) This will be an excellent opportunity for group sharing
and comparing. How do participants think about these problems? Is there
agreement ...