vii, 476 pages : illustrations ; 21 cm
  • Einleitung
  • Das Forschungsfeld Wissenschaftskommunikation / Heinz Bonfadelli, Birte Fähnrich, Corinna Lüthje, Jutta Milde, Markus Rhomberg und Mike S. Schäfer
  • Historische und theoretische Grundlagen
  • Kritische Beobachtungen zur Geschichte der Wissenschaftskommunikation / Martin W. Bauer
  • Gesellschaftstheorien in der Wissenschaftskommunikation / Alexander Görke und Markus Rhomberg
  • Organisationstheoretische Perspektiven auf die Wissenschaftskommunikation / Simone Rödder
  • Handlungstheoretische Perspektiven auf die Wissenschaftskommunikation / Heinz Bonfadelli
  • Kommunikation in der Wissenschaft
  • Interne informelle Wissenschaftskommunikation / Corinna Lüthje
  • Formale wissenschaftliche Kommunikation / Niels Taubert
  • Kommunikation aus der Wissenschaft
  • Strategische Wissenschaftskommunikation / Juliana Raupp
  • Wissenschaftsevents zwischen Popularisierung, Engagement und Partizipation / Birte Fähnrich
  • Kommunikation zwischen Wissenschaft und Politik / Ortwin Renn
  • Wissenschafts- und forschungsbezogene Kommunikation im Wirtschaftskontext / Ulrike Röttger
  • Kommunikation über die Wissenschaft
  • Wissenschaftsjournalismus / Bernd Blöbaum
  • Wissenschaft und Populärkultur / Joachim Allgaier
  • Rezeption und Wirkung öffentlicher Wissenschaftskommunikation / Julia Metag
  • Wissenschaftskommunikation Online / Mike S. Schäfer
  • Themenbereiche der Wissenschaftskommunikation
  • Katastrophen- und Risikokommunikation / Georg Ruhrmann und Lars Guenther
  • Umwelt- und Klimawandelkommunikation / Mike S. Schäfer und Heinz Bonfadelli
  • Nachhaltigkeitskommunikation / Imke Hoppe und Jens Wölling
  • Medizin- und Gesundheitskommunikation / Constanze Rossmann und Lisa Meyer
  • Schlüsseltechnologien in der öffentlichen Kommunikation / Jutta Milde
  • Sozial- und Geisteswissenschaften im öffentlichen Diskurs / Andreas M. Scheu und Anna-Maria Volpers
  • Praxis- und Forschungsperspektiven
  • Forschungsperspektiven der Wissenschaftskommunikation / Markus Rhomberg
  • Vom Public Understanding of Science zum Public Understanding of Journalism / Holger Wormer
  • Wissenschaftskommunikation in vernetzten Öffentlichkeiten / Carsten Könneker.
Green Library
xii, 253 pages : color illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • Lomazzo and Milan
  • Color, Perspective and Anatomy.
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
xi, 305 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
  • Introduction: The Communicative Functions of Silence in Science Part 1: Choosing Silence 1. 'He Didn't Go Round the Conference Circuit Talking About It': Oral Histories of Joseph Farman and the Ozone Hole (Paul Merchant) 2. Dawin's Silence: An Anatomy of Quietude (Stephen Webster) 3. 'Tired with this Subject...': Issac Newton on Publishing and the Ideal Natural Philosopher (Cornelis J. Schilt) 4. Engineers at the Patient's Bedside: The Case of Silence in Inter-institutional Educational Innovation (Nick Verouden, Maarten C.A. van der Sanden and Noelle M.N.C . Aarts) Part 2: Cultures of Silence 5. Talking About Secrets: The Hanford Nuclear Facility and News Reporting of Silence, 1945-1989 (Daniele Macuglia) 6. Silence and Selection: The 'Trick' Cyclist at the War Office Selection Boards (Alice White) 7. The Silenced Subject: Oral History and the Experience of Cancer Research (Catriona Gilmour Hamilton) 8. Reconstructing Ancient Thought- The Case of Ancient Egyptian Mathematics (Elizabeth Hind) 9. The (non)-conveying of the Experiential in Scientific Accounts of Buddhist Meditation (Brian Rappert, Catelijne Coopmans and Giovanna Colombetti) Part 3: Silences in the Public Sphere 10. The Silent Introduction of Synthetic Dyestuffs into Nineteenth Century Food (Carolyn Cobbold) 11. Having It All: Ownership in Open Science (Ann Grand) 12. Shocking Silences: The Management and Distribution of Silences Around TASER(TM) (Abi Dymond) 13. 'An Outcry of Silences': Charles Hoy Fort and the Uncanny Voices of Science (Charlotte Sleigh).
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781472459978 20161213
Over the last half century scholars from a range of disciplines have attempted to theorise silence. Naively we tend to think of silence negatively, as a lack, an emptiness. Yet silence studies shows that silence is more than mere absence. All speech incorporates silence, not only in the gaps between words or the pauses that facilitate turn taking, but in the omissions that result from the necessary selectivity of communicative acts. Thus silence is significant in and of itself; it is a sign that has socially-constructed (albeit context -dependent and ambiguous) meanings. To date, studies of science communication have focussed on what is said rather than what is not said. They have highlighted the content of communication rather than its form, and have largely ignored the gaps, pauses and lacunae that are an essential, and meaningful, part of any communicative act. Both the sociology of science and the history of science have also failed to highlight the varied functions of silence in the practice of science, despite interests in tacit knowledge and cultures of secrecy. Through a range of case studies from historical and contemporary situations, this volume draws attention to the significance of silence, its different qualities and uses, and the nature, function and meaning of silence for science and technology studies.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781472459978 20161213
Green Library
xii, 281 pages, 8 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations (some color) ; 27 cm.
Scientific arguments--and indeed arguments in most disciplines--depend on visuals and other nontextual elements; however, most models of argumentation typically neglect these important resources. In Assembling Arguments, Jonathan Buehl offers a concentrated study of scientific argumentation that is sensitive to both the historical and theoretical possibilities of multimodal persuasion as it advances two related claims. First, rhetorical theory--when augmented with methods for reading nonverbal representations--can provide the analytical tools needed to understand and appreciate multimodal scientific arguments. Second, science--an inherently multimodal enterprise--offers ideal subjects for developing general theories of multimodal rhetoric applicable across fields. In developing these claims, Buehl offers a comprehensive account of scientific persuasion as a multimodal process and develops a simple but productive framework for analysing and teaching multimodal argumentation. Comprising five case studies, the book provides detailed treatments of argumentation in specific technological and historical contexts: argumentation before World War I, when images circulated by hand and by post; argumentation during the mid-twentieth century, when computers were beginning to bolster scientific inquiry but images remained hand-crafted products; and argumentation at the turn of the twenty-first century--an era of digital revolutions and digital fraud. Each study examines the rhetorical problems and strategies of specific scientists to investigate key issues regarding visualization and argument: * Establishing new instruments as reliable sources of visual evidence.* Creating novel arguments from reliable visual evidence.* Creating novel arguments with unreliable visual evidence.* Preserving the credibility of visualization practices.* Creating multimodal artifacts before and in the era of digital circulation.Given the growing enterprise of rhetorical studies and the field's contributions to communication practices in all disciplines, rhetoricians need a comprehensive rhetoric of science--one that accounts for the multimodal arguments that change our relation to reality. Assembling Arguments argues that such rhetoric should enable the interpretation of visual scientific arguments and improve science-writing instruction.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781611175615 20160619
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
vii, 296 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
  • Part I: Introduction 1. Creative research communication 2. History 3. Participants Part II: Approach 4. Face-to-Face 5. Art 6. Digital 7. Social media 8. Political 9. Crowd-sourced research Part III: Conclusion 10. Impact 11. Ethics 12. Dissemination Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780719096518 20160808
Aimed at scholars interested in engaging the public with their research and postgraduate students exploring the practical aspects of research communication, this book provides a theoretically grounded introduction to new and emerging approaches to public engagement and research communication. Split into three sections, the reader first explores the historical approaches and current drivers for public engagement with research. Part two explores practical approaches to research engagement, from face-to-face communication in novel settings, such as festivals, through to artistic approaches, before considering new and emerging digital tools and approaches. Each practical chapter is theoretically grounded, exploring issues such as audience, interactivity, and impact. The final section explores ethical considerations in relation to public engagement as well as discussing the way that research communication fits into wider discussions about the impact of research, before concluding with a discussion around disseminating the success (or otherwise) of novel approaches to public engagement to wider groups, including public engagement practitioners.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780719096518 20160808
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
1 online resource (various pagings) : illustrations (some color).
  • Chapter 1: Introduction 1.1 Introduction 1.2 Science Communication 1.3 Summary 1.4 Study Questions 1.5 Suggested Readings 1.6 References Chapter 2: Publishing work in academic journals 2.1 Introduction 2.2 Scoping your deliverables 2.3 Choosing a journal 2.4 Writing and manuscript preparation 2.5 The peer review process 2.6 Reviewing papers 2.7 Citations and metrics - getting recognised 2.8 Summary 2.9 Study Questions 2.10 Suggested Readings 2.11 References Chapter 3: Applying for Funding 3.1 Introduction 3.2 What makes a good idea? 3.3 How to find a funding body and funding calls 3.4 What are the components of a research proposal? 3.4.1 Case for support 3.4.2 Pathway to impact 3.5 Budgeting 3.6 The funding process and peer review 3.7 Summary 3.8 Study Questions 3.9 Suggested Reading 3.10 References Chapter 4: Presenting 4.1 Introduction 4.2 A three-way approach 4.2.1 Developing your narrative 4.2.2 Understanding your audience 4.2.3 Managing yourself 4.3 Dealing with nerves 4.4 Rhetoric 4.5 Using your tools 4.6 Timings 4.7 Answering questions (and asking them) 4.8 Poster design & etiquette 4.9 Summary 4.10 Study Questions 4.11 Suggested Readings 4.12 References Chapter 5: Outreach and Public Engagement 5.1 Introduction 5.2 Nomenclature 5.3 Working with children 5.3.1 Children in a formal environment 5.3.2 Children in an informal environment 5.4 General Public 5.5 Citizen Science 5.6 Funding 5.7 Advertising 5.8 Evaluation 5.9 Training 5.10 Summary 5.11 Study Questions 5.12 References 6.1 Introduction 6.2 Why, when, and how to, engage with the media 6.3 Press releases 6.4 Constructing a narrative for mass media 6.5 Television and Radio interviews 6.6 Summary 6.7 Suggested Reading 6.8 Study Questions 7.1 Introduction 7.2 Blogs 7.3 Podcasts 7.4 Social media platforms 7.5 Twitter 7.6 Facebook 7.7 LinkedIn 7.8 YouTube 7.9 Research Gate 7.10 Others 7.11 Digital Collaborations 7.12 Summary 7.13 Study Questions 7.14 Suggested Readings Chapter 8: Other Essential Research skills 8.1 Introduction 8.2 Time management 8.3 Networking 8.4 Teamwork 8.5 Objective reflection 8.6 Mentoring 8.7 Career Planning 8.8 Open Science 8.8.1 Open Access 8.9 Integrity 8.10 Summary 8.11 Study Questions 8.12 Further Study 8.13 References.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780750311717 20161031
Scientists are often perceived to be poor communicators, but this can be due to a lack of formalised training at undergraduate level and beyond, rather than an innate inability to communicate. There are many areas of communication that scientists are expected to excel at; for example the writing of technical reports and scientific papers. However, even in these fields there is often very little training given to scientists, with the majority of them expected to learn on the job in a kind of peer-review trial by fire. Effective Science Communication: A practical guide to engaging as a scientist provides a concise and practical guide devoted to the myriad of ways that scientists are expected to communicate in their day-to-day lives, combining for the first time modern methods of engagement such as dealing with the modern media and professional social networking, with traditional methods of technical (and non-technical) presentation, paper-writing and proposal shaping. By offering practical and applicable advice, it provides effectual tools to develop skills to communicate with a variety of audiences in an effective and engaging manner. It includes specific examples and advice on how to apply best practice, and also focuses on teaching the underlying skills that are necessary to use the required tools; for example when demonstrating how to give effective presentations, there will be a focus on the underlying skillset (confidence, pacing, stance) that is necessary to be an effective narrator and communicator, rather than simply talking about the toolset (e.g. how to make nice PowerPoint slides). The book provides a helping hand to all scientists, but especially those beginning their career.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780750311717 20161031
1 online resource (iv, 36 pages) : color illustrations.
1 online resource.
  • Introduction to Graph Colouring.- Bounds and Constructive Algorithms.- Advanced Techniques for Graph Colouring.- Algorithm Case Studies.- Applications and Extensions.- Designing Seating Plans.- Designing Sports Leagues.- Designing University Timetables.- App. A, Computing Resources.- References.- Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319257280 20160619
This book treats graph colouring as an algorithmic problem, with a strong emphasis on practical applications. The author describes and analyses some of the best-known algorithms for colouring arbitrary graphs, focusing on whether these heuristics can provide optimal solutions in some cases; how they perform on graphs where the chromatic number is unknown; and whether they can produce better solutions than other algorithms for certain types of graphs, and why. The introductory chapters explain graph colouring, and bounds and constructive algorithms. The author then shows how advanced, modern techniques can be applied to classic real-world operational research problems such as seating plans, sports scheduling, and university timetabling. He includes many examples, suggestions for further reading, and historical notes, and the book is supplemented by a website with an online suite of downloadable code. The book will be of value to researchers, graduate students, and practitioners in the areas of operations research, theoretical computer science, optimization, and computational intelligence. The reader should have elementary knowledge of sets, matrices, and enumerative combinatorics.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319257280 20160619
xx, 248 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
The Internet Revolution in the Sciences and Humanities takes a new look at C.P. Snow's distinction between the two cultures, a distinction that provides the driving force for a book that contends that the Internet revolution has sown the seeds for transformative changes in both the sciences and the humanities. It is because of this common situation that the humanities can learn from the sciences, as well as the sciences from the humanities, in matters central to both: generating, evaluating, and communicating knowledge on the Internet. In a succession of chapters, the authors deal with the state of the art in web-based journal articles and books, web sites, peer review, and post-publication review. In the final chapter, they address the obstacles the academy and scientific organizations face in taking full advantage of the Internet: outmoded tenure and promotion procedures, the cost of open access, and restrictive patent and copyright law. They also argue that overcoming these obstacles does not require revolutionary institutional change. In their view, change must be incremental, making use of the powers and prerogatives scientific and academic organizations already have.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780190465933 20160815
Green Library
viii, 229 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • 1. Introduction Miles MacLeod, Rocio G. Sumillera, Jan Surman and Ekaterina Smirnova 2. Modern Science and the Spirit of Language, Literature and Philology Matthias Dorries Part 1: Language, Rhetoric and History 3. How Language Became a Tool: The Reconceptualisation of Language and the Empirical Turn in Seventeenth-Century Britain Miles MacLeod 4. The Beginnings of Scientific Terminology in Polish: Klos's Algorithmus (1538) and Grzepski's Geometria (1566) Jerzy Biniewicz 5. Language and History in the Context of the Societe des Observateurs de l'Homme (1799-1804) Martin Herrnstadt and Laurens Schlicht 6. Contested Boundaries: How Scientists Deal with Uncertainty and Ambiguity in Language Priya Venkatesan Hays Part 2: The Creation of Scientific Terminology 7. Reading Astrolabes in Medieval Hebrew Josefina Rodriguez Arribas 8. Opyt in the Social Lexicon of Modernity: The Experience/Experiment Dichotomy Ekaterina Smirnova 9. Linguistic Precision and Scientific Accuracy: Searching for the Proper Name of "Oxygen" in French, Danish and Polish Jan Surman 10. Mathematical Machines: Automating Thinking? Helena Durnova Part 3: Imagining Universal Languages 11. 17th-Century British Projects for a Universal Language and Their Reception in the Augustan Age: The Cases of John Wilkins and Jonathan Swift Rocio G. Sumillera 12. One Second Language for Mankind: The Rise and Decline of the World Auxiliary Language Movement in the Belle Epoque Markus Krajewski 13. Impacts of a Global Language on Science: Are There Disadvantages? Scott L. Montgomery.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138101050 20160619
Language is the most essential medium of scientific activity. Many historians, sociologists and science studies scholars have investigated scientific language for this reason, but only few have examined those cases where language itself has become an object of scientific discussion. Over the centuries scientists have sought to control, refine and engineer language for various epistemological, communicative and nationalistic purposes. This book seeks to explore cases in the history of science in which questions or concerns with language have bubbled to the surface in scientific discourse. This opens a window into the particular ways in which scientists have conceived of and construed language as the central medium of their activity across different cultural contexts and places, and the clashes and tensions that have manifested their many attempts to engineer it to both preserve and enrich its function. The subject of language draws out many topics that have mostly been neglected in the history of science, such as the connection between the emergence of national languages and the development of science within national settings, and allows us to connect together historical episodes from many understudied cultural and linguistic venues such as Eastern European and medieval Hebrew science.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138101050 20160619
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
xiv, 317 p. : ill. (chiefly col.) ; 25 cm
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780198758839 20160619
The problems we face in the 21st century require innovative thinking from all of us. Be it students, academics, business researchers of government policy makers. Hopes for improving our healthcare, food supply, community safety and environmental sustainability depend on the pervasive application of research solutions. The research heroes who take on the immense problems of our time face bigger than ever challenges, but if they adopt potent guiding principles and effective research lifecycle strategies, they can produce the advances that will enhance the lives of many people. These inspirational research leaders will break free from traditional thinking, disciplinary boundaries, and narrow aspirations. They will be bold innovators and engaged collaborators, who are ready to lead, yet open to new ideas, self-confident, yet empathetic to others. In this book, Ben Shneiderman recognizes the unbounded nature of human creativity, the multiplicative power of teamwork, and the catalytic effects of innovation. He reports on the growing number of initiatives to promote more integrated approaches to research so as to promote the expansion of these efforts. It is meant as a guide to students and junior researchers, as well as a manifesto for senior researchers and policy makers, challenging widely-held beliefs about how applied innovations evolve and how basic breakthroughs are made, and helping to plot the course towards tomorrow's great advancements.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780198758839 20160619
Science Library (Li and Ma)
1 online resource.
  • Front Cover; Presenting an Effective and Dynamic Technical Paper; Copyright Page; Contents; Preface; Acknowledgments; Testimonials From Student Award Winners; 1 Introduction; 1.1 Focus and Scope of This Guidebook; 1.2 Formal Oral Versus Poster Presentations; 1.3 Special Features of This Guidebook; 1.4 How to Use This Guidebook; 2 Preliminary Considerations; 2.1 Focus and Scope of This Chapter; 2.2 The Presentation Format; 2.3 The Venue; 2.4 The Allotted Time; 2.5 The Outline and Cue Cards for Your Presentation; 2.5.1 Importance of Preparing an Outline; 2.5.2 Value of Preparing Cue Cards
  • 2.6 Dressing for the Occasion3 Organizing Your Presentation; 3.1 Focus and Scope of This Chapter; 3.2 The Abstract; 3.2.1 When an Abstract Is Needed; 3.2.2 Content of an Abstract; 3.3 The Title Slide; 3.3.1 What It Must Include; 3.3.2 What Else It Can Include; 3.4 The Outline or Overview; 3.5 The Introduction; 3.6 The Review of Prior Studies; 3.7 The Research Plan; 3.7.1 Indicating the Design Considerations; 3.7.2 Indicating How the Problem Will be Addressed; 3.7.3 Research Plan for an Experimental Study; 3.7.4 Research Plan for a Theoretical Development; 3.8 The Discussion of Results
  • 3.8.1 Showing Typical Results3.8.2 Presenting Your Results; 3.8.3 Providing Some Measure of Reproducibility; 3.8.4 Emphasizing Interesting Observations; 3.9 The Conclusions; 3.10 A Future Work Slide; 3.11 The Acknowledgments; 3.12 The "Thank You" Slide; 4 Making a Formal Oral Presentation; 4.1 Focus and Scope of This Chapter; 4.1.1 Importance of an Effective Presentation Style; 4.1.2 Distinguishing Features of Making a Formal Oral Presentation; 4.1.3 Developing Your Own Presentation Style; 4.2 Preparing Your Slides; 4.2.1 Preliminary Considerations in Preparing Your Slides
  • 4.2.2 Making Your Visuals Easy to Understand4.2.3 Choosing an Appropriate Font; 4.2.4 Choosing an Appropriate Font Size; 4.2.5 Choosing an Appropriate Color Scheme; 4.2.6 Emphasizing Important Parts of Your Presentation; 4.2.7 Use of Animations and Sounds; 4.2.8 Choosing a Template; 4.2.9 Numbering Your Slides; 4.2.10 Proofreading Your Presentation; 4.3 Scoping Out the Room and Facilities When On-Site; 4.3.1 Scoping Out the Room for Your Presentation; 4.3.2 Scoping Out the Facilities for Your Presentation; 4.4 Use of a Microphone and Laser pointer; 4.4.1 Use of a Microphone
  • 4.4.2 Use of a Laser Pointer4.5 Mastering the Mechanics of an Effective Oral Presentation; 4.5.1 Your Appearance; 4.5.2 Vocalization; 4.5.3 Effective Eye Contact; 4.5.4 Body Language; 4.5.5 Use of Humor; 4.5.6 Handling a Momentary Lapse-of-Memory; 4.6 Stepping Through Your Presentation; 4.6.1 Your Introduction by the Session Chair or Host; 4.6.2 Generating Interest Early in Your Presentation; 4.6.3 Pacing Your Presentation; 4.6.4 Ending Your Presentation; 4.6.5 Handling Questions Including Those You Cannot Answer; 4.7 Handling Nervousness
xiii, 270 pages : illustrations ; 21 cm
Here is the essential how-to guide for communicating scientific research and discoveries online, ideal for journalists, researchers, and public information officers looking to reach a wide lay audience. Drawing on the cumulative experience of twenty-seven of the greatest minds in scientific communication, this invaluable handbook targets the specific questions and concerns of the scientific community, offering help in a wide range of digital areas, including blogging, creating podcasts, tweeting, and more. With step-by-step guidance and one-stop expertise, this is the book every scientist, science writer, and practitioner needs to approach the Wild West of the Web with knowledge and confidence.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780300197556 20160704
Science Library (Li and Ma)
1 online resource : illustrations.
  • Introduction and Overview
  • Personal Communications
  • Physical Access to Publications
  • Linguistic Access to Publications
  • Concluding Remarks and Points to be Pursued.
This monograph provides a concise introduction to the tangled issues of communication between Russian and Western scientists during the Cold War. It details the extent to which mid-twentieth-century researchers and practitioners were able to communicate with their counterparts on the opposite side of the Iron Curtain. Drawing upon evidence from a range of disciplines, a decade-by-decade account is first given of the varying levels of contact that existed via private correspondence and conference attendance. Next, the book examines the exchange of publications and the availability of one side's work in the libraries of the other. It then goes on to compare general language abilities on opposite sides of the Iron Curtain, with comments on efforts in the West to learn Russian and the systematic translation of Russian work. In the end, author Christopher Hollings argues that physical accessibility was generally good in both directions, but that Western scientists were afflicted by greater linguistic difficulties than their Soviet counterparts whose major problems were bureaucratic in nature. This volume will be of interest to historians of Cold War science, particularly those who study communications and language issues. In addition, it will be an ideal starting pointing for anyone looking to know more about this fascinating area.
xi, 140 pages : illustrations ; 22 cm.
Science Library (Li and Ma)
xxii, 331 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
Science Library (Li and Ma)
253 p. ; 21 cm.
  • L'état de la question -- L'architecture textuelle. Les relations textuelles -- La relation scientifique logique linguistique. Une typologie des relations (mathématiques). Les relations substantielles. Les relations formelles. Composition ou structure textuelle -- L'organisation relationnelle et l'analyse modulaire du discours -- L'architecture textuelle relationnelle. Grille d'analyse préliminaire -- La structure de l'ouvrage -- La généralisation -- Le terme de 'généralisation' 'généraliser'. Les trois acceptions de la généralisation -- Une première description intuitive des marques de généralisation : généralement et plus généralement -- Une deuxième description intuitive des marques de généralisation : en général et plus généralement -- Deux marques de généralisation dans les mathématiques -- L'induction et la généralisation -- La généralisation (relative) dans les mathématiques -- En guise de conclusion. La généralisation intensionnelle vs la généralisation extensionnelle -- La particularisation -- Un exemple pour commencer -- La particularisation une définition -- Le corpus fréquence (particulièrement, en particulier, des marqueurs contenant le nom cas, autres particularisations) -- Les dictionnaires sens et signification (particulièrement, en particulier et cas "particularisant"). Distribution des marques particulièrement, en particulier et le nom cas dans les dictionnaires -- Particulièrement -- En particulier -- Cas -- La classification des marques de la particularisation particulièrement, en particulier et dans ce cas -- Particulièrement classification -- En particulier classification -- 'Théorie des stéréotypes et notion de classe particulièrement -- Règle d'emploi discursif particulièrement -- Analyse des textes mathématiques : particulièrement, en particulier, cas et autres particularisations -- La particularisation mathématique : particulièrement -- La particularisation mathématique : en particulier -- La particularisation mathématique : cas -- La particularisation mathématique : autres particularisations -- Conclusions. Comparaison du comportement de particulièrement et en particulier dans le texte mathématique -- L'exemplification -- L'exemplification en tant que phénomène (linguistique) textuel -- L'exemplification en tant que phénomène (linguistique) grammatical -- L'exemplification en tant que phénomène (rhétorique) argumentatif -- L'exemplification en tant que type textuel et genre littéraire -- L'exemplification en tant que problème pratique, de la théorie de la composition et de l'interprétation -- Les marques mathématiques de l'exemplification -- Exemple -- Exemples -- Exemple + nombre -- Par exemple -- Autres exemplifications : comme, problème, parmi... citons -- Quelques aspects linguistiques de l'exemplification -- Le marqueur de l'exemplification est-il obligatoire ? -- L'exception -- Une première distinction parmi les relations exceptives : exception vs réserve -- Les exceptions -- Les réserves -- Types d'exceptions et types de réserves -- Quelques propositions de formalisation -- La formalisation des exceptions -- La formalisation des réserves -- L'exception, la force de quantification et l'informativité du discours
  • Les marques exceptives -- Les marques exceptives une vue d'ensemble -- La sémantique négative des marques exceptives -- La négation explétive -- Moins -- Sauf -- Quitte à. Quelques considérations préliminaires -- Vers une définition négative de la relation introduite par "quitte à" -- Vers une définition affirmative de Fp quitte à Fq : condition complexe/alternative -- La valeur sémantique essentielle de Fp quitte à Fq -- Autres aspects de la sémantique de Fp quitte à Fq -- Quelques remarques conclusives -- La-reformulation -- Quelques hypothèses de travail et l'inventaire des marques de la reformulation -- Quelques remarques préliminaires -- Reé et Rent entre le syntagme et le bloc textuel quelques caractéristiques syntaxiques -- Connecteur transphrastique -- Connecteur inter propositionnel -- Relateur syntagmatique -- Le rapport sémantique entre Reé et Rent. Les types d'écart entre les contenus propositionnels de Reé et Rent -- Le Reé est globalement équivalent au Rent -- Le Rent est une synthèse du Reé -- Le Rent est une implication de Reé -- Les rapports entre le Reé et le Rent dans le discours -- Les marques de la reformulation en mathématique et leur emploi -- En guise de conclusion.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
xi, 211 pages : illustrations (some color), maps (some color) ; 29 x 34 cm
Maps of physical spaces locate us in the world and help us navigate unfamiliar routes. Maps of topical spaces help us visualize the extent and structure of our collective knowledge; they reveal bursts of activity, pathways of ideas, and borders that beg to be crossed. This book, from the author of Atlas of Science, describes the power of topical maps, providing readers with principles for visualizing knowledge and offering as examples forty large-scale and more than 100 small-scale full-color maps. Today, data literacy is becoming as important as language literacy. Well-designed visualizations can rescue us from a sea of data, helping us to make sense of information, connect ideas, and make better decisions in real time. In Atlas of Knowledge, leading visualization expert Katy Borner makes the case for a systems science approach to science and technology studies and explains different types and levels of analysis. Drawing on fifteen years of teaching and tool development, she introduces a theoretical framework meant to guide readers through user and task analysis; data preparation, analysis, and visualization; visualization deployment; and the interpretation of science maps. To exemplify the framework, the Atlas features striking and enlightening new maps from the popular "Places & Spaces: Mapping Science" exhibit that range from "Key Events in the Development of the Video Tape Recorder" to "Mobile Landscapes: Location Data from Cell Phones for Urban Analysis" to "Literary Empires: Mapping Temporal and Spatial Settings of Victorian Poetry" to "Seeing Standards: A Visualization of the Metadata Universe." She also discusses the possible effect of science maps on the practice of science.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780262028813 20160618
Science Library (Li and Ma)
228 pages ; 23 cm.
  • Avant-propos : Au coeur des controverses, par Marie-Françoise Chevalier-Le Guyader, Mathias Girel -- Les visages de la controverse -- Polémique, débat et controverse : retour sur une notion, par Heinz Wismann -- Logique des controverses : confinement, déconfinement, reconfinement, par Cyril Lemieux -- Comment aborder les controverses ? Analyser, enseigner et confiner les conflits sociotechniques, par Morgan Meyer -- Des controverses sans fin ?, par Jean-Marc Lévy-Leblond -- La controverse, entre science et politique, par. Jean-Michel Besnier -- Les cercles de la controverse -- Enseigner la controverse : retour sur une migration conceptuelle, par Mathias Girel -- Théorie de l'évolution, évolution des controverses, par Hervé Le Guyader -- Mettre la science de notre côté : les leçons du tabac, par Stéphane Foucart -- Les controverses sont-elles solubles dans Internet ?, par Serge Tisseron -- Comment agir en régime de controverse ? -- Risques, controverses et normalisation pendant la "révolution industrielle", par Jean-Baptiste Fressoz -- NIMBY or not NIMBY ? Critique géographique d'un concept ubiquiste, par Romain Garcier -- Les controverses technologiques peuvent-elles être productives ?, par Yannick Barthe -- Postface, par Jean-Pierre Bourguignon -- Ouverture. Les controverses autour du climat : quelles leçons pour la démocratie ?, par Mark Brown.
"Changement climatique, pesticides, OGM ou encore déchets nucléaires, autant d'objets de controverses au coeur de l'actualité. Le terme de "controverse" est appliqué à des phénomènes de natures extraordinairement différentes, relevant de champs aussi variés que la science, la morale, la politique ou encore l'esthétique. Il sert en outre à qualifier nombre de débats qui sont au centre de la vie démocratique. La controverse représente une voie royale pour comprendre les sciences, les enseigner et en débattre. Elle permet en effet une mise en récit, processus sans doute décisif pour restituer ce que la recherche peut avoir d'aventureux, pour en décrire les défis, en exposer tout le sens humain. Cependant, ces processus rhétoriques conduisent à accentuer ce qui relève du conflit, à polariser la situation, à dessiner un champ où se détacheront vainqueurs et vaincus. Dans les rr_19ments forts de débat public, où disputes ou polémiques sous-tendues par des choix politiques viennent déterminer la controverse, revenir à une analyse rigoureuse des situations et les qualifier dans leur complexité n'est ni une tâche triviale ni à l'inverse une entreprise impossible. Préciser l'objet de la controverse, identifier les acteurs du débat qu'elle met en jeu, inventorier leurs qualifications, mais aussi leurs conflits d'intérêts, analyser la nature de leurs interventions expertise scientifique, profane ou encore témoignage sont autant d'aspects sur lesquels cet ouvrage a l'ambition de fournir des clés."--P. [4] of cover.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)

Looking for different results?

Modify your search: Search all fields

Search elsewhere: Search WorldCat Search library website