Items where Year is 2014

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Number of items: 356.
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    Southampton Learning Environment
    This interactive diagram provides an overview of the SLE at the start of 2015 - this vision is likely to evolve and further versions of the diagram will follow.

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    Learning Technologies
    An introduction to Learning Technologies at the University of Southampton for PCAP / PGCAP

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    NIHR module 1 draft
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    Profile Picture Ms Anna Ruff
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    Web Science and Data Analytics Course
    Resources from the Singapore Summer School 2014 hosted by NUS. ws-summerschool.comp.nus.edu.sg

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    Seminar: Symbol Management systems to support democracy in development of an online Symbol Dictionary
    Abstract This seminar will introduce an initial year of research exploring participation in the development of a bilingual symbol dictionary. Symbols can be a communication and literacy ‘lifeline’ for those unable to communicate through speech or writing. We will discuss how an online system has been built to overcome language, cultural and literacy skill issues for a country where 86% are expatriates but the target clients are Arabic born individuals with speech and language impairments. The symbols in use at present are inappropriate and yet there is no democratic way of providing a ‘user voice’ for making choices, let alone easy mechanisms for adapting and sharing newly developed symbols across the nation or extended Arabic world. This project aims to change this situation. Having sourced a series of symbols that could be adapted to suit user’s needs, the team needed to encourage those users, their carers and therapists to vote on whether the symbols would be appropriate and work with those already in use. The first prototype was developed and piloted during the WAISfest in 2013. The second phase needs further voting on the most suitably adapted symbols for use when communicating with others. There is a requirement to have mechanisms for evaluating the outcome of the votes, where symbols fail to represent accurate meanings, have inappropriate colours, representations and actions etc. There also remains the need to collect both quantitative and qualitative data. Not easy in a climate of acceptance of the expert view, a culture where to be critical can be a problem and time is not of the essence.

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    Profile Picture Miss Kewalin Angkananon
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    How Minecraft Affects How Young People Learn About Computer Science
    Abstract: As one of the newest art forms available to young people, gaming has become an increasing influence on young people’s education, even if not used in a classroom environment. This talk aims to explore examples of how video games have changed how young people understand and learn about certain subjects, with particular focus on how the indie title Minecraft allows them to learn about the world of Computer Science and how groups are looking to forward the cause of education though games.

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    Profile Picture Miss Kewalin Angkananon
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    Cloud and Mobile Plenary - December 2014
    Summary of and additional information for the COMP1214 cloud and mobile coursework.

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    WEBS6203 Peer reviewing your reports
    These notes contain a workflow, guidance notes, and supporting forms

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    Intellectual Property, Copyright and the Web
    Some material used with permission from Frank Bott

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    UbiCamp Supervision 2
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    W8 Visual Literacy
    Slides, notes and links summarising presentation, discussions, activities and further reading

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    COMP1205 Legal Issues 2: Workplace Contexts and Legislation
    Overview and Lecture Slides

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    Tidying up tools for writing a thesis in MS Word 2013 (PC) Manual
    This manual shows you how to use a range of useful smaller features Word 2013 - cross referencing, track changes, word count, endnotes and footnotes, spell checker, autocorrect, screen split, comments and find and replace.

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    Using page and section breaks, mirror margins and headers & footers in a thesis in MS Word 2013 (PC) Manual
    The University's thesis regulations give very specific guidance about margin's and page layout. This manual explains how to use set up margins to work with double sided printing; how to ensure chapters start on the right-hand page; and how to create running headers and footers in a thesis written in MS Word 2013.

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    Adding pictures, SmartArt and drawings to a thesis in MS Word 2013 (PC) Manual
    Adding illustrations can make it much easier to make a point in a thesis. Download this manual on how in insert pictures, insert SmartArt (a selection of pre-defined diagram types) and draw your own diagram with shapes in MS Word 2013. The guide also shows you how to create a Table of Figures in the thesis.

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    Using Tables in MS Word 2013 (PC) Manual
    Tabulating data when writing your thesis will make it easier to read and understand. This manual shows you how to use tables in Word 2013 for PC

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    How to use styles when writing your thesis in MS Word 2013 (PC) Manual
    Writing your thesis will be made a whole lot easier if you learn to use styles. This document is written to show you how to create a consistent looking file with a table of contents. It makes considerable reference to the new University thesis template which can be downloaded from the same site as this manual.

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    Manuals on how to use Word 2013 (PC) to write your thesis
    These five manuals show you how to use a range of Word 2010 features and the University's non-compulsory thesis template to produce your thesis. It shows how to save time and create a clearly structured & consistent looking document.

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    Guest Lectures
    Lectures from disciplines across the University

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    W7 Integrating disciplines, reviewing methods
    Slides, notes and links summarising presentation, discussions, activities and further reading

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    Manual Instructions for hands on crystallography practical
    Teaching resources for CHEM3046 Advanced Practical in crystallography investigating solid state polymorphism. All components of the manual for the differing aspects of the practical are included.

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    Scopus Training Documents
    From the lectures delivered by Michaela Kurschildgen from Elsevier on the 5th of November 2014.

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    WEBS6203 Lecture Slides - Schedule and Posters Notes
    WEBS6203 Lecture Slides - Schedule and Posters Notes

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    Report
    Report Assignment

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    Preparing a Poster - slides
    Slides about poster assignment and link to specification

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    Work less, teach better and get better feedback: why we tried innovative teaching methods
    Speaker: Patrick McSweeney Organiser: Time: 15/10/2014 11:00-11:45 Location: B32/3077 Abstract Having started at Southampton in 2005 I have seen quite a few changes to the way courses are taught and studied. I will reflect on some of the interesting changes I have observed and suggest their causes. As a practical example I will talk about codestrom, a peer feedback tool for learning programming. We have found that this teaching method has improved the student experience and reduced the work load for the module team. Together we will discuss how this and other recent developments can enable other teaching innovations which benefit staff as well as students. Hopefully the new class of PhD students will be able to contribute from the point of view of having recently been undergraduate students here and else where.

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    Profile Picture Miss Kewalin Angkananon
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    IT and other training in the always connected era
    Abstract Google and YouTube are quickly becoming the training resource of choice for the IT literate, especially in relation to computer based applications. Many businesses are addressing this training issue in a number of ways, some more successful than others. Find out what the IT services at the university are doing to adapt to this change and contribute to the discussion on how the approach could be improved. Before the talk you could have a look at the following; * One service that has been licenced is Lynda http://go.soton.ac.uk/lynda or lynda.com (note you have to enter www.southampton.ac.uk as the organisation if you don’t log in through the go.soton link) * The IT training team publish a portfolio of systems and courses at http://www.southampton.ac.uk/isolutions/computing/training/portfolio/index.php. * More and more internal systems are being supported through online guides such as http://go.soton.ac.uk/bgsg

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    Profile Picture Miss Kewalin Angkananon
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    Provenance: Beyond Standardisation
    Abstract: Provenance is a record that describes the people, institutions, entities, and activities, involved in producing, influencing, or delivering a piece of data or a thing in the world. Some 10 years after beginning research on the topic of Provenance, I co-chaired the provenance working group at the World Wide Web Consortium. The working group published 4 recommendations and several notes about the PROV standard for provenance in 2013. In this talk, I will present some use cases for provenance, the PROV standard and some flagship examples of adoption. I will then move onto our current research area in exploiting provenance, in the context of the SmartSociety and ORCHID projects. Doing so, I will present some methods, algorithms, and tools that we have developed in Southampton.

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    Profile Picture Miss Kewalin Angkananon
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    Development of the Web
    A seminar for BNU students who have participated in the FutureLearn Web Science MOOC.

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    Components of a PLE
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    W4 Interdisciplinary Projects
    Slides, notes and links summarising presentation, discussions, activities and further reading

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    MSc Web Science Programme Specification
    Useful reference for learning outcomes

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    Front matter template for Word 97/2000/2003 PC) or Word 2004 (Mac)
    Front matter template for Word 97/2000/2003 PC) or Word 2004 (Mac) for the University of Southampton

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    Campus tour guide
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    Profile Picture Ms Ffion Spooner
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    Systems & Platforms: CPUs
    Largely constructed from Kirk's COMP1203 slides.

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    Residences Open Day Presentations
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    Profile Picture Ms Ffion Spooner
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    NX Client
    An older version of NX Client for connecting to ECS CAD servers. Unzip and run install.bat in the NXClient directory.

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    Information and consent form
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    Profile Picture Dr Julia Wolny
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    Example Interdisciplinary reports and posters
    Example reports and poster. NB. You are reminded do not use IEEE or ACM formatting in your reports. Specifications have changed over time :-)

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    Slides and notes: processes
    Slides which explain/elaborate the process and point to the various resources on which you might draw

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    Thinking about disciplines
    Some documents which may help you identify key disciplines on which to use to frame your understanding of inter-disciplinarity

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    Assignment Instructions
    Draft of assignment specification - to be moderated. also includes marking and feedback forms

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    Browser Inspectors
    Use the browser inspector tools to peek at the HTML structure of a page as well as its CSS style.

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    W2 Interdisciplinary Projects
    Slides summarising discussions, activities and links

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    Work Plan
    Outline of work plan - days may be renegotiated according to timetabling

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    Multichannel Grocery Shopping Diary
    This diary is part of a research project conducted by the University of Southampton. Full instructions and consent form is included in the attached Word document.

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    Profile Picture Dr Julia Wolny
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    Mendeley: background information
    Quick overview of mendeley plus a video of a talk about the startup process from 2010. Interesting from a new business model perspective

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    Disciplinary Differences: directed reading 1
    Two articles outlining some early work on interdisciplinarity. Interesting as much for the style of the papers and the contents. You can download copies of the papers from this share. You can also access the full text via TDNET through the university library web site. Instructions provided.

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    Complete thesis Jessy
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    How do I set up my thesis so it meets the University's Page Setup regulations for paper size and margins?
    This video shows how to ensure the document: • has mirror margins that alternate on left and right hand pages • is A4 in size • has margins that are in-line with the regulations • has its major sections starting on the right hand (odd numbered) page Although this video shows how to perform these tasks in Word 2010, they are virtually identical in Word 2013. In Word 2011 for Mac the steps are very similar and precise details can be found in the Word 2011 Sections manual.

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    Complete thesis Jessy
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    How do I set up Headers and Footers in a Word thesis?
    This video shows how to: • Set up Headers for each section, on the outside edge for both odd and even pages • Set up Footers with Page Numbering, on the outside edge for both odd and even pages Although this video shows the steps in Word 2010, the steps are virtually the same in Word 2013. Those using Word 2011 for Mac will find this useful and can find the details of where buttons are located in the Word Section manual.

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    How do I set up Landscape sections in a Word thesis?
    This video shows how to create a Landscape Section in a Word 2010 file. Users of Word 2013 will find the steps almost identical. Users of Word 2011 for Mac will find this useful, steps can be found in the Word 2011 Sections manual. See how to: • Create a Landscape section • Set up margins for the Landscape section • Create Headers and Footers that retain the orientation of the text in Portrait section

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    Basic HTML & XML
    Lecture 1: Basic XML & HTML5 Lecture slides and exercises for reading and writing basic XML and HTML

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    Test Doc
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    focus lecture and activities link to videos & posters (Yr2)
    Use across a series of lectures to introduce the module, focus on the topic of interdisciplinarity and get to know the group. Contains links to videos to watch

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    Team Working and Group Working
    slides, videos and other resources

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    How the Web changes the World and universities (or not)
    A look at how the technology of the Web has impacted Universities

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    Intern Summer 2014
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    Profile Picture Miss Kewalin Angkananon
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    University and College Union
    Unions and collective negotiation are essential in maintaining good working conditions for all staff, in particular those who are on Fixed Term Contracts (FTC) and are often starting out in their academic/research careers. The FTC group is particularly vulnerable to discrimination and the pressure to produce outputs and bring in funding to secure more secure employment. The very nature of being on a FTC greatly reduces the amount of funding sources that can be applied to.This talk provides an overview of the University and College Union (UCU), how it operates, what the benefits are, what we have achieved nationally and at a local level. Joe Viana, a FTC research er at the University, and the FTC rep of the Southampton UCU branch, will be on hand to answer questions and to provide feedback on local and national level activities.The talk should be of interest to all FTC staff, their supervisors and any postgrads considering a research career in higher education.

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    Profile Picture Miss Kewalin Angkananon
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    Poster examples from Web Science
    These posters illustrate a range of activities and research topics

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    Sustainability Staff_Final
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    UbiCamp Academic Skills
    set of booklets

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    UbiCamp Academic Skills
    support for academic skills

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    UbiCamp How the web is changing the world
    OER for UbiCamp Project - resource collection

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    Introductory lecture and activities (MSc)
    Use across a series of lectures to introduce the module, focus on the topic of interdisciplinarity and get to know the group. Includes link to mendeley group

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    Academic Integrity Induction Slides
    Start of year induction welcome slide set

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    Sustainability Students V3
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    Sustainability Staff v2.1
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    Helping hand for academics on video capture
    This is a presentation from ALT-C

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    Profile Picture Mr Justin Steele-Davies
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    How do I get Word 2010 to stop splitting a table row across pages?
    In a long table a row might split across a page and this may make the data harder to read. This default of a row being allowed to split can be changed, this video shows how.

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    LD_drag_drop_2
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    LD_drag_N_drop
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    ALPS-MSIiP
    Managing Student Issues in Practice

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    Profile Picture Mr Eric Broadhurst
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    LD_naming
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    How do I get Word 2010 table headers to repeat on subsequent pages
    When a table crosses on to 2 or more pages it can be very useful to have the headers appear on all subsequent pages. This video shows how.

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    Mining Events from Multimedia streams, Jon Hare
    peaker(s): Jon Hare Organiser: Time: 25/06/2014 11:00-11:50 Location: B32/3077 Abstract The aggregation of items from social media streams, such as Flickr photos and Twitter tweets, into meaningful groups can help users contextualise and effectively consume the torrents of information on the social web. This task is challenging due to the scale of the streams and the inherently multimodal nature of the information being contextualised. In this talk I'll describe some of our recent work on trend and event detection in multimedia data streams. We focus on scalable streaming algorithms that can be applied to multimedia data streams from the web and the social web. The talk will cover two particular aspects of our work: mining Twitter for trending images by detecting near duplicates; and detecting social events in multimedia data with streaming clustering algorithms. I'll will describe in detail our techniques, and explore open questions and areas of potential future work, in both these tasks.

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    Profile Picture Miss Kewalin Angkananon
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    Top tips for managing your time
    Top tips for managing your time

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    Profile Picture Mr Eric Broadhurst
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    RCS
    opener & closer

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    PICOT Qualitative
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    Profile Picture Mr Eric Broadhurst
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    PICOT Quantitative
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    Profile Picture Mr Eric Broadhurst
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    Learning Domains
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    Profile Picture Mr Eric Broadhurst
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    Ethics Road Signs
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    Profile Picture Mr Eric Broadhurst
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    Methodology for evidence based practice
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    Profile Picture Mr Eric Broadhurst
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    EBP Research Methods
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    Profile Picture Mr Eric Broadhurst
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    AIC Tutorial: Building Simple Robots
    Practical introduction to building simple electronic circuits and small robots; aimed at computer scientists.q

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    Mapping Your Journey
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    Profile Picture Mr Eric Broadhurst
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    Bayesian Networks with Infer.NET
    Presentation at AIC away day 2014

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    Profile Picture Mr Oliver Parson
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    Burning question
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    Smarter_2
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    Haves and Wants
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    Presenting findings
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    Task breakdown
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    Control loop
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    Supervision_logbook
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    Funnel
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    Supervisor_role
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    Managing_your_time
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    Protocol writing
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    Getting started
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    Types of Study
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    WAIS seminar: Mathematics for Web Science: Part 3-3
    ABSTRACT In the first two seminars we looked at the evolution of Ontologies from the current OWL level towards more powerful/expressive models and the corresponding hierarchy of Logics that underpin every stage of this evolution. We examined this in the more general context of the general evolution of the Web as a mathematical (directed and weighed) graph and the archetypical “living network” In the third seminar we will analyze further some of the startling properties that the Web has as a graph/network and which it shares with an array of “real-life” networks as well as some key elements of the mathematics (probability, statistics and graph theory) that underpin all this. No mathematical prerequisites are assumed or required. We will outline some directions that current (2005-now) research is taking and conclude with some illustrations/examples from ongoing research and applications that show great promise.

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    Profile Picture Miss Kewalin Angkananon
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    WAIS seminar:Mathematics for Web Science Part 3-2
    ABSTRACT In the first two seminars we looked at the evolution of Ontologies from the current OWL level towards more powerful/expressive models and the corresponding hierarchy of Logics that underpin every stage of this evolution. We examined this in the more general context of the general evolution of the Web as a mathematical (directed and weighed) graph and the archetypical “living network” In the third seminar we will analyze further some of the startling properties that the Web has as a graph/network and which it shares with an array of “real-life” networks as well as some key elements of the mathematics (probability, statistics and graph theory) that underpin all this. No mathematical prerequisites are assumed or required. We will outline some directions that current (2005-now) research is taking and conclude with some illustrations/examples from ongoing research and applications that show great promise.

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    Profile Picture Miss Kewalin Angkananon
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    WAIS seminar:Mathematics for Web Science Part3-1
    ABSTRACT In the first two seminars we looked at the evolution of Ontologies from the current OWL level towards more powerful/expressive models and the corresponding hierarchy of Logics that underpin every stage of this evolution. We examined this in the more general context of the general evolution of the Web as a mathematical (directed and weighed) graph and the archetypical “living network” In the third seminar we will analyze further some of the startling properties that the Web has as a graph/network and which it shares with an array of “real-life” networks as well as some key elements of the mathematics (probability, statistics and graph theory) that underpin all this. No mathematical prerequisites are assumed or required. We will outline some directions that current (2005-now) research is taking and conclude with some illustrations/examples from ongoing research and applications that show great promise.

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    Profile Picture Miss Kewalin Angkananon
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    WAIS seminar: Alan Walks Wales: Data and Challenges
    Abstract This seminar is a research discussion around a very interesting problem, which may be a good basis for a WAISfest theme. A little over a year ago Professor Alan Dix came to tell us of his plans for a magnificent adventure:to walk all of the way round Wales - 1000 miles 'Alan Walks Wales'. The walk was a personal journey, but also a technological and community one, exploring the needs of the walker and the people along the way. Whilst walking he recorded his thoughts in an audio diary, took lots of photos, wrote a blog and collected data from the tech instruments he was wearing. As a result Alan has extensive quantitative data (bio-sensing and location) and qualitative data (text, images and some audio). There are challenges in analysing individual kinds of data, including merging similar data streams, entity identification, time-series and textual data mining, dealing with provenance, ontologies for paths, and journeys. There are also challenges for author and third-party annotation, linking the data-sets and visualising the merged narrative or facets of it.

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    Profile Picture Miss Kewalin Angkananon
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    WAIS Seminar:LinkedTV: Building the Future of Television
    Abstract Broadcast video can be augmented with links to information related to the topics in the video and to other related entities. Viewers are sufficiently digitally literate that they can carry out their own searches during or after a broadcast. We investigate what types of information viewers would actually like to see while being engaged in watching a news broadcast. On the base of this we have designed user interfaces for passive and active uses of a second screen to accompany a news broadcast. A next step is to understand the specific types of information users would like to consult and investigate whether these can be automatically generated.

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    Profile Picture Miss Kewalin Angkananon
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    WAIS Seminar:Evaluating the Cognitive Side of Information Interaction
    Abstract In this talk, I'll focus on the work we've been doing on evaluating the cognitive side of dealing with information resources and increasingly complex user interfaces. While we can build increasingly powerful user interfaces, they often come at the cost of simple design and ease of use. I'll describe two specific studies: 1) work on the ORCHID project focused on measuring mental workload during tasks using fNIRS (a blood-oxygen-based brain scanner), and 2) a evaluation metric for measuring how much people learn during tasks. Together these provide advances towards understanding the cognitive side of information interaction, in working towards building better tools for users.

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    Profile Picture Miss Kewalin Angkananon
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    LD_Peter's_story
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    Parent Interview with BS
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    RH interview with AS
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    Interview SSUN member
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    WAIS Seminar:Modelling the Web: Examples of modelling language, network evolution and physical-social systems
    Speaker(s): Prof. Steffen Staab Organiser: Dr Tim Chown Time: 23/05/2014 10:30-11:30 Location: B53/4025 Abstract The Web is constructed based on our experiences in a multitude of modalities: text, networks, images, physical locations are some examples. Understanding the Web requires from us that we can model these modalities as they appear on the Web. In this talk I will show some examples of how we model text, hyperlink networks and physical-social systems in order to improve our understanding and our use of the Web.

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    EBP questions 2
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    WAIS Seminar:Secure Multi-Party Computation for the Masses
    Speaker(s): Prof. David Evans Organiser: Dr Tim Chown Time: 22/05/2014 10:45-11:45 Location: B53/4025 Abstract Secure multi-party computation enables two (or more) participants to reliably compute a function that depends on both of their inputs, without revealing those inputs to the other party or needing to trust any other party. It could enable two people who meet at a conference to learn who they known in common without revealing any of their other contacts, or allow a pharmaceutical company to determine the correct dosage of a medication based on a patient’s genome without compromising the privacy of the patient. A general solution to this problem has been known since Yao's pioneering work in the 1980s, but only recently has it become conceivable to use this approach in practice. Over the past few years, my research group has worked towards making secure computation practical for real applications. In this talk, I'll provide a brief introduction to secure computation protocols, describe the techniques we have developed to design scalable and efficient protocols, and share some recent results on improving efficiency and how secure computing applications are developed.

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    WAIS Seminar:Let's SoFWIReD!
    Title: Let’s SoFWIReD! Time: Wed, 21 May 2014 11:00-11:50 Location: Building 32, Room 3077 Speaker: Dr Sepi Chakaveh Abstract The information age as we know it has its roots in several enabling technologies – most of all the World Wide Web – for the provision of truly global connectivity. The emergence of a Web of Big Data in terms of the publication and analysis of Open Data provides new insights about the impact of the Web in our society. The second most important technology in this regard has been the emergence of streaming processes based on new and innovative compression methods such as MP3 so that audio and video content becomes accessible to everyone on the Web. The SoFWIReD team is developing comprehensive, interoperable platforms for data and knowledge driven processing of Open Data and will investigate aspects of collective intelligence. Insights generated in the project will form the basis for supporting companies through consulting, organisational development, and software solutions so that they can master the collective intelligence transition. The seminar will present how the project addresses the research topics of web observatory, dynamic media objects, crowd-sourced open data and Internet services. At the end of a talk a number of demos will be shown in the context of SoFWIReD’s Dynamic Media Object.

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    WAIS Seminar:Mathematics for Web Science Part 2
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    UKES MOOC 2014 Surveys for Interim Report
    UKES MOOC 2014 Surveys for Interim Report

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    Show Set up Induction 2014
    A recorded version of Adam Procter's show induction for students that due to legitimate reasons where unable to attend this compulsary setting - once viewed an email should be sent to adam.procter@soton.ac.uk to confirm you have watched, understand and will comply with the information presented.

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    The Saint
    For the Nuffield Theatre

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    Supporting learning in practice - Health and safety concerns
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    WAIS Seminar: Research Discussion: Open Data at the Hampshire Hub
    This is a research discussion about the Hampshire Hub - see http://protohub.net/. The aim is to find out more about the project, and discuss future collaboration and sharing of ideas. Mark Braggins (Hampshire Hub Partnership) will introduce the Hampshire Hub programme, setting out its main objectives, work done to-date, next steps including the Hampshire data store (which will use the PublishMyData linked data platform), and opportunities for University of Southampton to engage with the programme , including the forthcoming Hampshire Hackathons Bill Roberts (Swirrl) will give an overview of the PublishMyData platform, and how it will help deliver the objectives of the Hampshire Hub. He will detail some of the new functionality being added to the platform Steve Peters (DCLG Open Data Communities) will focus on developing a web of data that blends and combines local and national data sources around localities, and common topics/themes. This will include observations on the potential employing emerging new, big data sources to help deliver more effective, better targeted public services. Steve will illustrate this with practical examples of DCLG’s work to publish its own data in a SPARQL end-point, so that it can be used over the web alongside related 3rd party sources. He will share examples of some of the practical challenges, particularly around querying and re-using geographic LinkedData in a federated world of SPARQL end-point.

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    Web Teaching Day
    Collection of resources related to the talk by me at MMU 2014 web teaching day.

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    COMP1205 Student Presentations U-X
    Thursday 15th May Building 02A Room 2077, 15.00-16.45 Elena & Rikki Presenting: Groups: U, V, W, X Marking Groups: A, B, C, D Schedule and Topics 15.00-15.05: Introduction and protocol for the session 15.05-15.25 Group U: Digital Literacies 15.25-15.45 Group V: Will MOOCs destroy face-to-face University Education? 15.45-16.05 Group W: Groupwork and leadership skills in MMORPGs 16.05-16.25 Group X: Tools and techniques for agile project management 16.25-16.45: Wash-up: feedback session for presentation groups

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    COMP1205 Student Presentations Q-T
    Monday 12th May Building 34 Room 3001, 10.00-12.45 Su & Rikki Presenting: Groups: Q, R, S, T Marking Groups: U, V, W, X Schedule and Topics 10.00-10.05: Introduction and protocol for the session 10.05-10.25 Group Q: Disablitites and rights – legal responsibilities 10.25-10.45 Group R: Computer Ethics, Professional bodies and accreditation 10.45-11.05 Group S: Digital divide 11.05-11.25 Group T: How the web is chaning the world: co-operation, co-creation, crowd funding and crowd sourcing 11.25-11.45: Wash-up: feedback session for presentation groups

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    COMP1205 Student Presentations M-P
    Tuesday 13th May Building 34 Room 3001, 16.15-17.45 Elena & Rikki/Jian Presenting: Groups: M, N, O, P Marking Groups: Q, R, S, T Schedule and Topics 16.15-16.20: Introduction and protocol for the session 16.20 Group M: Serious games – gaming as a driver for applications online 16.40 Group N: Open Education OERs 17.00 Group O: Big Data – the big picture 17.20 Group P: Rights and equality in the workplace 17.40-18.00: Wash-up: feedback session for presentation groups

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    COMP1205 Student Presentations E-H
    Monday 12th May Building 34 Room 3001, 12.00-13.45 Su & Rikki Presenting: Groups: E, F, G, H Marking Groups: I, J, K, L Schedule and Topics 12.00-12.05: Introduction and protocol for the session 12.05-12.25 Group E: Creative commons, open source, open movements 12.25-12.45 Group F: Trolling, Banter, Cyber Hate, Online Bullying 12.45-13.05 Group G: Personal Privacy and Security 13.05-13.25 Group H: Crime online; cyber security 13.25-13.45: Wash-up: feedback session for presentation groups

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    COMP1205 Student Presentations I-L
    Thursday 8th May Building 6 (Eustace) Room 1007, 15.00-16.40 Su & Elena Presenting: Groups: I, J, K, L Marking Groups: M, N, O, P Schedule and Topics 15.00-15.05: Introduction and protocol for the session 15.05-15.25 Group I: Sustainablity – responsiblities and legislation 15.25-15.45 Group J: Green IT – solutions and benefits 16.45-16.05 Group K: Open and linked data 16.05-16.25 Group L: What is Web Science? 16.25-16.45: Wash-up: feedback session for presentation groups

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    Exam preparation - Technique
    These slides give general tips on exam technique in the context of feedback from a previous exam the students took

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    COMP1205 Student Presentations A-D
    Tuesday 6th May Building 34 room 3001, 16.15-18.00 Presenting: Groups: A, B, C, D Marking Groups: E, F, G, H 16.20 Group A: The online workplace: virtuality 16.40 Group B: Open innovation and novel business practices 17.00Group C: Banter, jokes, freedom of speech and defamation 17.20 Group D: Security and privacy – legal overview

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    COMP1214 Revision - 2014
    Based on the topics requested by the 2013-14 class.

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    WAIS seminar: Ontologies on the Web: An Alternative Model
    Wednesday 2nd April 2014 Speaker(s): Stefan Decker Time: 02/04/2014 11:00-11:50 Location: B2/1083 File size: 897 Mb Abstract Ontologies have been promoted and used for knowledge sharing. Several models for representing ontologies have been developed in the Knowledge Representation field, in particular associated with the Semantic Web. In my talk I will summarise developments so far, and will argue that the currently advocated approaches miss certain basic properties of current distributed information sharing infrastructures (read: the Web and the Internet). I will sketch an alternative model aiming to support knowledge sharing and re-use on a global basis.

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    WAIS seminar: The Domain Name System: a magical mystery tour
    Wednesday 12th March 2014 Speaker(s): Dr Tim Chown Organiser: Time: 12/03/2014 11:00-11:50 Location: B32/3077 File size: 642 Mb Abstract The WAIS seminar series is designed to be a blend of classic seminars, research discussions, debates and tutorials. The Domain Name System (DNS) is a critical part of the Internet infrastructure. In this talk we begin by explaining the basic model of operation of the DNS, including how domain names are delegated and how a DNS resolver performs a DNS lookup. We then take a tour of DNS-related topics, including caching, poisoning, governance, the increasing misuse of the DNS in DDoS attacks, and the expansion of the DNS namespace to new top level domains and internationalised domain names. We also present the latest work in the IETF on DNS privacy. The talk will be pitched such that no detailed technical knowledge is required. We hope that attendees will gain some familiarity with how the DNS works, some key issues surrounding DNS operation, and how the DNS might touch on various areas of research within WAIS.

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    WAIS seminar: Research Discussion: Lab of Things? What Things?
    Wednesday 19th March 2014 Speaker(s): Kirk Martinez, Dr Jonathon S Hare and Dr Enrico Costanza Organiser: Dr Tim Chown Time: 19/03/2014 11:00-11:50 Location: B32/3077 File size: 676 Mb Abstract The new WAIS seminar series features classic seminars, research discussions, tutorial-style presentations, and research debates. This seminar takes the form of a research discussion which will focus on the Internet of Things (IoT) research being undertaken in WAIS and other research groups in ECS. IoT is a significant emerging research area, with funding for research available from many channels including new H2020 programmes and the TSB. We have seen examples of IoT devices being built in WAIS and other ECS groups, e.g. in sensor networking, energy monitoring via Zigbee devices, and of course Erica the Rhino (a Big Thing!). The goal of the session is to briefly present such examples of existing Things in our lab with the intent of seeding discussion on open research questions, and therefore future work we could do towards new Things being deployed for experimentation in Building 32 or its environs. The session will discuss what 'things' we have, how they work, what new 'things' might we want to create and deploy, what components we might need to enable this, and how we might interact with these objects.

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    WAIS seminar: Provenance Analytics and Crowdsourcing
    Wednesday 26th March 2014 Speaker(s): Dr Trung Dong Huynh Organiser: Dr Tim Chown Time: 26/03/2014 11:00-11:50 Location: B32/3077 File size: 349Mb Abstract Understanding the dynamics of a crowdsourcing application and controlling the quality of the data it generates is challenging, partly due to the lack of tools to do so. Provenance is a domain-independent means to represent what happened in an application, which can help verify data and infer their quality. It can also reveal the processes that led to a data item and the interactions of contributors with it. Provenance patterns can manifest real-world phenomena such as a significant interest in a piece of content, providing an indication of its quality, or even issues such as undesirable interactions within a group of contributors. In this talk, I will present an application-independent methodology for analysing provenance graphs, constructed from provenance records, to learn about such patterns and to use them for assessing some key properties of crowdsourced data, such as their quality, in an automated manner. I will also talk about CollabMap (www.collabmap.org), an online crowdsourcing mapping application, and show how we applied the approach above to the trust classification of data generated by the crowd, achieving an accuracy over 95%.

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    WAIS seminar: Linked Cultural Media
    Wednesday 9th April 2014 Speaker(s): Guus Schreiber Time: 09/04/2014 11:00-11:50 Location: B32/3077 File size: 546Mb Abstract In this talk I will discuss linked data for museums, archives and libraries. This area is known for its knowledge-rich and heterogeneous data landscape. The objects in this field range from old manuscripts to recent TV programs. Challenges in this field include common metadata schema's, inter-linking of the omnipresent vocabularies, cross-collection search strategies, user-generated annotations and object-centric versus event-centric views of data. This work can be seen as part of the rapidly evolving field of digital humanities. Speaker Biography Guus Schreiber Guus is a professor of Intelligent Information Systems at the Department of Computer Science at VU University Amsterdam. Guus’ research interests are mainly in knowledge and ontology engineering with a special interest for applications in the field of cultural heritage. He was one of the key developers of the CommonKADS methodology. Guus acts as chair of W3C groups for Semantic Web standards such as RDF, OWL, SKOS and REFa. His research group is involved in a wide range of national and international research projects. He is now project coordinator of the EU Integrated project No Tube concerned with integration of Web and TV data with the help of semantics and was previously Scientific Director of the EU Network of Excellence “Knowledge Web”.

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    WAIS seminar: Computer Science, the Revolution in Schools
    Tuesday 22nd April 2014 Speaker(s): Sue Sentance Organiser: Leslie Carr Time: 22/04/2014 15:00-16:00 Location: B32/3077 File size: 698 Mb Abstract Until recently, "computing" education in English schools mainly focused on developing general Digital Literacy and Microsoft Office skills. As of this September, a new curriculum comes into effect that provides a strong emphasis on computation and programming. This change has generated some controversy in the news media (4-year-olds being forced to learn coding! boss of the government’s coding education initiative cannot code shock horror!!!!) and also some concern in the teaching profession (how can we possibly teach programming when none of the teachers know how to program)? Dr Sue Sentance will explain the work of Computing At School, a part of the BCS Academy, in galvanising universities to help teachers learn programming and other computing skills. Come along and find out about the new English Computing Revolution - How will your children and your schools be affected? - How will our University intake change? How will our degrees have to change? - What is happening to the national perception of Computer Science?

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    WAIS seminar: Application Performance Monitoring and Architecture Discovery with Kieker
    Wednesday 23rd April 2014 Speaker(s): Willi Hasselbring Organiser: Leslie Carr Time: 23/04/2014 14:00-15:00 Location: B32/3077 File size: 802Mb Abstract The internal behavior of large-scale software systems cannot be determined on the basis of static (e.g., source code) analysis alone. Kieker provides complementary dynamic analysis capabilities, i.e., monitoring/profiling and analyzing a software system's runtime behavior. Application Performance Monitoring is concerned with continuously observing a software system's performance-specific runtime behavior, including analyses like assessing service level compliance or detecting and diagnosing performance problems. Architecture Discovery is concerned with extracting architectural information from an existing software system, including both structural and behavioral aspects like identifying architectural entities (e.g., components and classes) and their interactions (e.g., local or remote procedure calls). In addition to the Architecture Discovery of Java systems, Kieker supports Architecture Discovery for other platforms, including legacy systems, for instance, inplemented in C#, C++, Visual Basic 6, COBOL or Perl. Thanks to Kieker's extensible architecture it is easy to implement and use custom extensions and plugins. Kieker was designed for continuous monitoring in production systems inducing only a very low overhead, which has been evaluated in extensive benchmark experiments. Please, refer to http://kieker-monitoring.net/ for more information.

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    WAIS Seminar Videos
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    WAIS seminar: Publication Workflows for Scientific Data
    Wednesday 23rd April 2014 Speaker(s): Willi Hasselbring Organiser: Leslie Carr Time: 23/04/2014 11:00-11:50 Location: B32/3077 File size: 669 Mb Abstract For good scientific practice, it is important that research results may be properly checked by reviewers and possibly repeated and extended by other researchers. This is of particular interest for "digital science" i.e. for in-silico experiments. In this talk, I'll discuss some issues of how software systems and services may contribute to good scientific practice. Particularly, I'll present our PubFlow approach to automate publication workflows for scientific data. The PubFlow workflow management system is based on established technology. We integrate institutional repository systems (based on EPrints) and world data centers (in marine science). PubFlow collects provenance data automatically via our monitoring framework Kieker. Provenance information describes the origins and the history of scientific data in its life cycle, and the process by which it arrived. Thus, provenance information is highly relevant to repeatability and trustworthiness of scientific results. In our evaluation in marine science, we collaborate with the GEOMAR Helmholtz Centre for Ocean Research Kiel.

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    LD Peter's story
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    Article on Biofuels and Sustainability
    This is an article written by Sophie Sibley, a former student from South Wilts Grammar School in Salisbury, who attended a talk on Biofuels and Sustainability given by David Read at Bishop Wordsworth's School in Salisbury. The article will provide valuable supplementary reading material for students studying A-level chemistry who want to learn more about the topic.

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    Participant Information Sheet: Forms of Student Engagement: Interviews
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    Pitch (2014)
    Slides from the lecture on elevator pitches.

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    Version Control with Git for beginners
    A brief intro to version control concepts using Git

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    test1
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    test
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    Ecological Analysis
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    Sensitivity_bal
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    COMP1214 Coursework Description
    These slides give the instructuions for completing the COMP1214 team project on cloud and mobile computing

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    COMP2211 SEG Final (5th) Deliverable
    Lecture slides about the final deliverable of the Software Engineering Group project. This covers product evaluation, Teamworking experience evaluation, and a personal reflection

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    AAA
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    SEG Deliverable 4: Application Increment 3
    This is the specification for the 4th deliverable of the Agile Software Engineering Group Project. The 4th deliverable is code increment 3 of the application built in the 3rd sprint

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    Autism and the Law
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    Using the Table of Authorities functionality to make a Glossary in Word 2011
    Word does not contain a Glossary creation tool, you may find it easiest to just create a the list yourself manually. If you want to use Word then the only tool that can be co-opted to help is the Table of Authorities and this document sets out step by step instructions on how to do this in Word 2011.

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    Using the Table of Authorities functionality to make a Glossary in Word 2010
    Word does not contain a Glossary creation tool, you may find it easiest to just create a the list yourself manually. If you want to use Word then the only tool that can be co-opted to help is the Table of Authorities and this document sets out step by step instructions on how to do this.

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    Forms of Student Engagement: development and application of the Southampton post-course research (UKSE) iSurvey for a traditionally taught module
    Forms of Student Engagement: development and application of the Southampton post-course research (UKSE) iSurvey for a traditionally taught module

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    Test document
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    Complex Systems Simulation
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    Research_table
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    COMP1205: W7 Part1205 part 2, Overview
    Professional Development: Legal, professional and ethical perspectives, Introduction and overview

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    COMP1205 Professorial Lectures 2013-14
    The slides from lectures by the ECS Computer Science professors for COMP1205.

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    DSM Books
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    Lecture 6 13-14-Professional Development (COMP1205)
    PDF

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    Lecture 6 13-14-Professional Development (COMP1205)
    PPTX

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    Sensitivity
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    Ecological Analysis
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    MOOC Themes
    This is a collection of themes around the evolution of MOOCs, captured in Feb 2014.

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    Projecting a professional image
    Talk given by Diana Fitch from Careers Destinations, for COMP1205.

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    Lecture 5 13-14-Professional Development (COMP1205)
    PDF

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    Lecture 5 13-14-Professional Development (COMP1205)
    PPTX

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    Ecological Analysis
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    How Can I Help
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    LTSpice workshop Part 4
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    Sustaining Success Week 5 Task: Peer review guidance
    Description of how to conduct a peer review, and guidance on how to submit it as a task. Download and edit this document if you decide to hand in information relating to your peer review exercise.

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    Sustaining Success Week 4 Task: Student Generated Content
    Description of student generated content which you can choose to submit

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    Sustaining Success Week 4 Task: Student Resource Recommendation
    Description of student resource recommendation task which you can choose to submit

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    Sustaining Success Week 4 Task: Reflection and Action - elaborate
    link to the documents which describe the personal reflection task. One of the tasks you may choose to submit

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    Sustaining Success Submitted Tasks Summary Links
    link to the documents which describe each of the tasks, one of which students may choose to submit

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    Dyad of impairments
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    Dyad of Impairments
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    Dyad_of_Impairments
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    University branded Freight font
    The Freight font pack which is used for the University Logo. For University Logos please see alternatives in this collection.

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    Diad of impairments3
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    Dyad_of_Impairments
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    Agile Sprint planning, estimating and tracking progress with burndown charts.
    These lecture slides cover agile sprint planning. I have included lightweight task estimation using agile techniques: story points, T- shirts and planning pokerthis is intended to help developers who are building their personal and team estimating capability

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    Lecture 4 13-14-Professional Development (COMP1025)
    PPTX

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    Lecture 4 13-14-Professional Development (COMP1205)
    PDF

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    Sustaining Success Task 4: Reflection and Action - basic
    A reflection exercise to help you understand the reflection process better

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    Looking at reflective writing
    Two reflection exercise to help you understand the reflection process better, and how to evaluate this type of activity In each case you are asked to read through some reflective writing, and then decide how they compare

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    Sustaining Success additional task summary
    In addition to handing in the portfolio your are requested to submit one further piece of evidence of your engagement with the course. You can choose from a selection of activities, all of which are relevant to the broader objectives of the module. This document provides a summary list of those activities and links to the more detailed resources. You can find a quick link to all those resources at http://www.edshare.soton.ac.uk/12372/

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    Sustaining Success reprise
    a reminder summary of the information covered so far

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    Attaching numbering to headings in Word 2010
    In a long document such as a thesis you'll often want to attach a numbering system to your headings. This will get Word to automatically apply numbering as you add and removing headings from the document. You'll also be able to use them for cross-referencing purposes.

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    Lecture 5: MVC
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    Sustaining Success reports vs reflective writing
    This handout summarises obvious differences between reports or essays and reflective writing.

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    Sustaining Success Task: Week 3 Introduction to reflection
    An introduction to a method of reflection. This task looks at the process of writing a short piece of reflection and provides a framework for that activity

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    Sustaining Success mark scheme
    This explains the mark scheme for the portfolio

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    Sustaining Success cover sheet plus supporting material
    Download and edit this document to prepare your hand in. The portfolio comprises a cover sheet plus five pages of reflective writing, one page addressing each different portfolio topic This shows the cover sheet, the assessment criteria and the portfolio summary IT IS NOT THE PORTFOLIO TEMPLATE The questions shown under each sub-heading are meant to act as thinking prompts to help you in the reflective process.

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    Version Control (with git and SourceKettle)
    Short introduction to version control, SourceKettle and git

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    Lecture 4: Deliverable 1
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    Lecture 3 13-14-Professional Development (COMP1205)
    PDF

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    Lecture 3 13-14-Professional Development (COMP1205)
    PPTX

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    Lecture 2 13-14 Professional Development (COMP1205)
    PDF

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    Lecture 2 13-14-Professional Development (COMP1205)
    PPTX

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    Envisioning (starting the project) 1: Stakeholders and Personas
    First of a two part set of lectureson Agile Envisioning. The lectures describe the process of starting up a project: building a shared understanding of the customer through Stakeholder Analysis and Personas

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    Software Engineering Team Project 2017-2018: Introduction and Start Up
    Software Engineering Team project introductory lecture and project start up for 2014-2015. it covers team working, infrastructure tools, and an outline of the agile methods, practices and principles that will be used.

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    Envisioning (starting the project)2: User Stories, Sprint Planning, Risk Assessment
    Second in a two part set of lectures on Agile Envisioning. The lectures describe the process of starting up a project. 1) creating a shared understanding amongst the team and customers using Stakeholder Analysis, Personas and User stories 2) Sprint planning and using a burndown chart 3) Risk assessment

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    Job Specs for COMP1205
    You will find here two job specs: - one for an academic internship - one for an industrial internship Choose one to target your CV at before writing it.

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    Lecture 2 COMP1205 13/14
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    Sustaining Success Links and Readings
    Links to video's (wip)

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    Sustaining Success Week 2 task
    A set of questions to be used with the RSA animate video of the talk given by Dan Pink on motivation. The questions are designed to help you address some of the sections in the portfolio

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    How do I get the Chapter number in Table or Figure captions to restart in Appendices using the University thesis template in Word 2011?
    If you have added the Chapter number to your Table or Figure captions they will show as 1.1, 1.2 and so on. This is linked to the numbering used in the Heading 1 style. However, once you get to the Appendices the last Chapter number will continue throughout the Appendices as the Appendix heading isn't Heading 1.

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    Using the Contents and Appendix styles in the University's thesis template for MS Word 2011
    This video shows you when and how to use the styles Contents and Appendix styles in the University's thesis template in Word 2011. For best viewing Download the video.

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  318. [img]
    How do I get the Chapter number in Table or Figure captions to restart in Appendices using the University thesis template in Word 2010?
    If you have added the Chapter number to your Table or Figure captions they will show as 1.1, 1.2 and so on. This is linked to the numbering used in the Heading 1 style. However, once you get to the Appendices the last Chapter number will continue throughout the Appendices as the Appendix heading isn't Heading 1. So what you need to do is get Word to understand that the style from which it should be picking up the first part of the Caption has changed and that it will need to restart the numbering again in each subsequent Appendix. This isn't too complex but you must follow the instructions to the letter or else it won't work.

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    Open Data Innovation
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    Web Science_Participant Information Sheet
    Web Science_Participant Information Sheet

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    Exploring our Oceans_Participant Information Sheet
    Exploring our Oceans_Participant Information Sheet

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    Web Science(2) Participant Information Sheet
    Web Science(2) Participant Information Sheet

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    Sustaining Success portfolio summary
    The portfolio comprises a cover sheet plus five pages of reflective writing, one page addressing each different portfolio topic This document summarises the contents of the portfolio IT IS NOT THE PORTFOLIO TEMPLATE The questions shown under each sub-heading are meant to act as thinking prompts to help you in the reflective process.

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    CN 1
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    CN 9+10
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    Trust_Hierarchy_animation
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    Pain_scale_animation
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    Focus_group_animation_tips
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    Research for Evidence Based Practice
    Online animation resources

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    Laser classification (NPL)
    Short video on laser classification produced by the National Physical Laboratory

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    Laser Eyewear and filters (NPL)
    Short video on laser eyewear and filters produced by the National Physical Laboratory (NPL)

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    Laser alignment (NPL)
    Short video on laser alignment produced by the National Physical Laboratory

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    Laser controlled areas (NPL)
    Short video produced by the National Physical Laboratories on class 3B and 4 laser controlled areas

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    Pre-course survey Web Science
    Pre-course survey Web Science

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    Open Data
    Original material Taken from training material by the Open Data Institute. Later material from Keynote at Go Open!

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    Southampton Chemistry Twilight Practical Script
    The full script and worksheet for the 6th form outreach event where the practical extraction of trimyristin is undertaken.The PDF also contains a detailed NMR spectrum

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    Last Year Examination Papar
    The questions set on databases with solutions.

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    LTSpice workshop Part 3
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    LTSpice workshop Part 2
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    EndNote X7 handbook
    An extended handbook for the main features of EndNote X7 for PC

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This list was generated on Sat Dec 15 13:47:32 2018 UTC.