Education


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NCERT Academic Faculty 266 Vacancy Recruitment 2020

Academic Faculty Teaching Vacancy Recruitment in NCERT 2020 NCERT invites online applications on prescribed format for recruitment for filling up following 266 teachings academic Faculty Government Jobs vacancy posts of Professor, Associate Professor, Assistant Professor, Librarian and Assistant Librarian under direct recruitment through the interview for its constituent units of NCERT all over... Please Click on the Title to Read Full Details. [Author: [email protected] (Manisha)]
Tags: Jobs, Education, Research, Council, Professor, Faculty, Manisha, Librarian, NCERT, Associate Professor, Assistant Professor, Academic Faculty Teaching Vacancy Recruitment


'Office for talent' to be set up for scientists who want to work in UK

Unit based in No 10 will help researchers navigate post-Brexit immigration systemDowning Street is to set up a cross-departmental unit called the “office for talent” as a way to help leading scientists, researchers and others live and work in the UK in the post-Brexit immigration system.The plan, which the Liberal Democrats said was simply trying to make up the damage caused by Brexit, is intended to “ensure excellent customer service across the immigration system”, a government announcement sai...
Tags: Politics, UK, Education, Research, UK News, Immigration and asylum, Higher Education, Boris Johnson, Brexit, Dominic Cummings


Nattrass’s article should be retracted rather than debated

The relationship between science and ethics is inextricable and a study that does not consider the latter in its design cannot be supported The post Nattrass’s article should be retracted rather than debated appeared first on The Mail & Guardian.
Tags: Education, Race, Research, Ethics, Conservation, Black Lives Matter, Academics, Openaccess, University of Cape Town, Nattrass, South African Journal of Science, Nicoli Nattrass, Wildlife Studies


Perverse incentives for universities are wasting the skills and work of postdoctoral fellows

Decision-makers appear to be outsourcing core work to an insecure academic workforce who don’t necessarily receive recognition or permanent employment The post Perverse incentives for universities are wasting the skills and work of postdoctoral fellows appeared first on The Mail & Guardian.
Tags: Education, Research, Higher Education, Universities, Scholarships, Academia, Openaccess, Department of Higher Education and Training, Academic Publishing, Academic Papers, PhDs, Academic Careers, Mentored Training, Postdoctoral Fellows, Published Papers


Microplastics discovered blowing ashore in sea breezes

Finding could help solve mystery of where plastic goes after it leaks into the sea Hundreds of thousands of tonnes of mismanaged waste could be blowing ashore on the ocean breeze every year, according to scientists who have discovered microplastics in sea spray.The study, by researchers at the University of Strathclyde and the Observatoire Midi-Pyrénées at the University of Toulouse, found tiny plastic fragments in sea spray, suggesting they are being ejected by the sea in bubbles. The findings,...
Tags: Science, Education, Environment, Research, Pollution, Higher Education, Plastics, University of Strathclyde, University of Toulouse, Observatoire Midi Pyrénées


The remote-learning response to COVID-19 is remarkable. It also highlights a problem.

US higher education has a national graduation rate that is well below the performance of other developed countries and behind projected economic need (pre-COVID) for a well-educated workforce.Research shows that students earn higher grades and complete courses in greater numbers when taught by faculty who are trained to implement proven teaching practices.Quality teaching is more important now than ever. Investing in faculty is the most cost-effective way to drive stronger student outcomes year ...
Tags: Florida, Learning, Education, US, Research, Teaching, United States, Innovation, Inequality, Gallup, Broward College, Cal Poly Pomona, Coronavirus, Flower Darby Mike Wesch, Viji Sathy


The hunt for a coronavirus vaccine – a perilous and uncertain path

The pressing need to find a solution to the pandemic means risks and shortcuts may have to be takenCoronavirus – latest updatesSee all our coronavirus coverageThe stakes could hardly be higher – the prize still tantalisingly out of reach. It is no exaggeration to say that the fate of many millions of people rest on the discovery of a vaccine for Covid-19 – the only sure escape route from the pandemic.Yet the optimism that accompanied the launch of Oxford University’s human trials this week has t...
Tags: Health, Business, Science, Education, Research, Society, UK News, World news, Medical Research, Infectious Diseases, Higher Education, Microbiology, Pharmaceuticals industry, Vaccines and immunisation, Oxford University, Coronavirus outbreak


Why we like a good robot story

Jim and Kerry Kelly live in a small town in the rural Midwest. Their sons, Ben, six, and Ryan, twelve, attend the local public school. Their school district is always short staffed. The closest town is 40 miles away and the pay for teachers is abysmal.This year, the district’s staffing has hit a critical low: Class size will have to be huge, and there’s limited money for aides who might help with the teaching load, which will further discourage teacher applications. The school board considers ac...
Tags: Europe, Books, Japan, Featured, Learning, Education, Saudi Arabia, Research, Earth, Artificial Intelligence, Chicago, Teaching, United States, Korea, Dell, Ai


10 Covid-busting designs: spray drones, fever helmets, anti-virus snoods

Companies the world over are directing their ingenuity at the fight against the coronavirus. Here are the front-runners, from sanitising robots to a 3D-printed hospital wardDesigners, engineers and programmers have heard the klaxon call. The last few weeks have seen a wave of ingenuity unleashed, with both garden-shed tinkerers and high-tech manufacturers scrambling to develop things that will combat the spread of Covid-19.Many of their innovations raise as many questions as they answer, though....
Tags: Apps, South Korea, Science, Design, Technology, Education, China, Research, UK News, World news, Culture, Architecture, Asia Pacific, Infectious Diseases, Art and design, Research and development


Academics refused permanent UK visas because of field trips abroad

Ebola volunteering in Guinea and gender research in Bangladesh fall foul of hostile environment lawsWhen Dr Nazia Hussein spent six months researching class and gender identity in Bangladesh for her PhD at Warwick University in 2009, she had no idea that, a decade later, the Home Office would use this to refuse her application for permanent residency.Hussein, a Bangladeshi expert on gender, race and religion, now a lecturer at the University of Bristol, was “absolutely shocked” when her applicat...
Tags: UK, Education, Research, UK News, Immigration and asylum, Higher Education, Guinea, Home Office, Bangladesh, Universities, University of Bristol, University of Cambridge, University Of Liverpool, Hussein, Warwick University, Nazia Hussein


Exploring medical technologies

Image from Torange A lesser known fact about my career is that I have worked intermittently in medical science for quite several decades. One of my earliest jobs back in the 1980s was managing the educational technology and learning resources for several nurse education centres across the South West of England. During this time I also worked closely with several leading NHS surgeons and physicians as they developed new techniques and explored new technologies. I was involved for example...
Tags: UK, England, Technology, Learning, Education, Medicine, Research, University, Egypt, NHS, South West, eLearning, Publication, Plymouth University, BioScience, Steve Wheeler


Scientists use stem cells from frogs to build first living robots

Researchers foresee myriad benefits for humanity, but also acknowledge ethical issues Be warned. If the rise of the robots comes to pass, the apocalypse may be a more squelchy affair than science fiction writers have prepared us for.Researchers in the US have created the first living machines by assembling cells from African clawed frogs into tiny robots that move around under their own steam. Continue reading...
Tags: Science, Technology, Education, Biology, US, Research, World news, Chemistry, Robots, Biochemistry and molecular biology


December 2019 Media Recommendations + 2019 Wrapup

This month’s new media recommendations are all podcasts; although, there is some other media types to check out in my 2019 wrapup. Dr. Lehmiller has made the rounds discussing his survey about sexual fantasies, but his spot on NPR’s What We Do was one of the best interviews about it, no doubt in part to the skilled host. Another NPR podcast, Planet Money, ventured into the billion-dollar sperm bank industry. Check out this episode of Sex Out Loud featuring Tina Horn, who discusses making comics ...
Tags: Comics, Video, Hollywood, Podcasts, Geena Davis, College, US, America, Research, Adhd, Abortion, Sex Work, Npr, Bdsm, Fantasies, Joe


Science of Sex: What’s New In Sex Research (Summer 2019 Edition)

While I prefer for each entry in the Science of Sex archive to be a deeper dive into a specific topic, I’ll be taking a break from that this month. There’s simply so many articles that have recently come across my dashboard that I want to write about them. We’re always expanding our knowledge about sexuality, gender, and related topics, but this summer ushered in a flurry of news that really exemplifies this. It’s so exciting! Let’s jump in. Note that relevant links are included in each section...
Tags: Gender, Breast Cancer, College, Hiv, Research, Homosexuality, Tanzania, STI, Hormones, Dick Pics, Polyamory, Justin Lehmiller, Chlamydia, STIs, Science of Sex, Ari Tuckman


Courageous and Resilient Women Business Owners Share Their Stories and Lessons Learned Building Successful Businesses

Bank of America Private Bank’s newest white paper, Women’s Entrepreneurial Journeys: Profiles of Leadership in an Era of New Opportunities, profiles eight courageous and resilient women who share their personal stories and the lessons they learned building successful businesses. The stories highlight eight different entrepreneurial journeys that fall into four different categories: Founded and sold. Inherited or bought. Founded and still owns. “Next generation” founders. We are proud to promot...
Tags: Featured, Education, Inspiration, Sales, Strategy, Research, Bank Of America, Lessons Learned, Global Women Entrepreneurs, Scaling a business, Women Business Owners, Barbara Roberts, Wegg® Blog, Women Entrepreneurs Grow Global blog, Bank of America Private Bank, Lissa Wong


LAUSD’s Measure EE faces ‘tough road’ if turnout is low in June, polls say

A new poll indicates Measure EE is likely to fail if voter turnout on June 4 is as low as expected in the Los Angeles Unified School District. Probolsky Research’s poll suggests a higher-than-average turnout would make the district’s proposed parcel tax competitive, but if turnout drops too much, the measure will struggle to reach the necessary two-thirds majority. That doesn’t mean there isn’t a chance, according to Adam Probolsky, the company’s president. “People are persuadable,” he said. “Th...
Tags: Budget, News, Education, California, La, Los Angeles, Research, Sport, Soccer, Lausd, Local News, Los Angeles City Council, Usc, Ucla, Marsh, Robb


Female authors listed on just 30% of recent UK academic research

Progress rate ‘disheartening’, says expert as 2014-17 figure is small improvement on 2006-09Women are listed as authors of just 30% of academic research from British universities, according to a major new ranking of higher education institutions.Although the number of women named as authors is gradually increasing, the slow pace was described by one expert as “disheartening”. The 30% figure is for studies published between 2014 and 2017, which is an improvement from an average of just under 26% ...
Tags: Gender, UK, Science, Education, Women, Research, UK News, Higher Education, Universities, Academics, Research publishing


Flanders stream so polluted 'water could be used as pesticide'

Scientists say stream dubbed ‘most polluted in Europe’ is reminder of effects of intensive farmingWinding between green meadows in the west Flanders countryside, the Wulfdambeek stream is fondly remembered as a place local boys would fill up their water bottles before football games.But research from the University of Exeter has offered a sharp reminder of how intensive farming methods are changing the face of the northern European countryside in ways scientists claim are not being properly unde...
Tags: Europe, Education, Environment, Research, World news, Pollution, Farming, Higher Education, Belgium, University of Exeter


'Mindblowing' haul of fossils over 500m years old unearthed in China

Thousands of fossils date back to huge burst in diversity of life on Earth known as Cambrian explosionA “mindblowing” haul of fossils that captures the riot of evolution that kickstarted the diversity of life on Earth more than half a billion years ago has been discovered by researchers in China.Paleontologists found thousands of fossils in rocks on the bank of the Danshui river in Hubei province in southern China, where primitive forms of jellyfish, sponges, algae, anemones, worms and arthropod...
Tags: Science, Education, Biology, China, Research, World news, Earth, Asia Pacific, Higher Education, Evolution, Fossils, Hubei Province, Danshui


Want Better Tech Employees? Give Students More Data, Educators Say

San Antonio—Developers, analysts, and data scientists: Every tech company needs them, particularly in hot areas like cybersecurity and artificial intelligence. The U.S. Department of Labor projects that computer and IT jobs would grow 13 percent by 2026 from 2016, which is faster than the average of all occupations.Even though there’s demand for workers, educators say the companies that need them are holding back something that would help universities and coding schools train potential employee...
Tags: Google, Startups, Facebook, Texas, Technology, Education, Developer, Trends, Training, Startup, Tech, Research, Data, It, Computer, Cybersecurity


Psychology Around the Net: January 19, 2019

Within this week’s Psychology Around the Net, you’re going to meet a psychiatrist who uses social media for good, get a plethora of self-care tips (many of which I guarantee you haven’t thought of), find out just exactly how many happy facial expressions we have, and more. Enjoy! You Have 17 Different Facial Expressions to Show Happiness (and That’s Reason to Smile): After a recent study involving more than seven million online images and 30 countries, Aleix Martinez, a cognitive scientist an...
Tags: Psychology, Technology, Instagram, Incarceration, College, Study, Happiness, Alabama, Social Media, Research, Self-help, Jail, Inmates, College Students, Stigma, Psychology Around The Net


Science of Sex: Finger Length and Sexual Orientation (The 2D:4D Ratio)

More than fifteen years ago, when I was still in high school, I had heard there was something about your hand shape that could be linked to being gay. I’d heard this repeated throughout the years but always in a way that indicated it was an urban legend, simply a myth. Why did I think this way? Because no one discussed the science; they just held up their hands and explained this fact. This month’s Science of Sex explains the theories about why hand shape and, specifically, finger length correla...
Tags: College, Research, Sexual Orientation, Hormones, Adam, Identical Twins, Fetal Development, Science of Sex, 2d:4d Ratio, Digita Ratio, Finger Length, Tesosterone, Jonathon Manning


Fantasy and reality

Image from Pixabay Here are some of my recent (and random) thoughts about the future, science fiction and technology reality. It's not meant to be an essay, but is more a free flow of ideas around these themes. My lifelong interest in technology has almost certainly been inspired by reading science fiction novels. When I was still at school, I read voraciously - Isaac Asimov, Poul Anderson, Robert Heinlein, A. E. van Vogt, Arthur C. Clarke, Philip K. Dick - books from all of these write...
Tags: Science Fiction, Technology, Learning, Education, Future, Training, Research, Development, Artificial Intelligence, Pedagogy, Robotics, Philip K Dick, eLearning, Connection, Heinlein, Isaac Asimov


Understanding Diversity Among Hispanic Women Entrepreneurs

According to Susana Martinez-Restrepo, PhD., CoreWoman and Geri Stengel, Ventureneer, authors of “Hispanic Women Entrepreneurship: Understanding Diversity Among Hispanic Women Entrepreneurs,” the number of Hispanic women-owned businesses is growing at a higher rate than businesses owned by other groups, including non-Hispanic White women and men. However, businesses owned by women, especially Hispanic women, are underrepresented and […]
Tags: Education, Sales, Research, Culture, Equality, Economic Growth, Women-owned Businesses, Gender challenges, Training (entrepreneurial, Capital (working, Hispanic women entrepreneurs, Understanding Diversity, Susana Martinez Restrepo, Geri Stengel Ventureneer


Show Me the Data Supporting Women in Trade!

Panelists at the recent World Trade Organization’s Public Forum event in Geneva, chaired by UNCTAD Deputy Secretary-General Isabelle Durant, asked which data were necessary for formulating gender-responsive trade policies and how to improve their availability. Analysis of global value chains – the complex international supply and manufacturing chains along which modern goods pass – can […]
Tags: Education, Sales, Supply Chain, Research, Equality, World Trade Organization, Geneva, Global Trade, UNCTAD, Better Data, Gender challenges, Global Women Entrepreneurs, Sustainability Practices, Barriers to trade, Exporting Firms, Inclusive Trading System


Hard Brexit could cripple UK science, say Nobel prizewinners

Dozens of scientists write letter to May and Juncker setting out their concernsA coalition of Nobel laureates has said a hard Brexit could cripple UK science, in a letter to Theresa May and the European commission president, Jean-Claude Juncker.The letter, signed by 29 Nobel prizewinners and six Fields medallists, says the UK “must now strive to ensure that as little harm as possible is done to research”. Continue reading...
Tags: Europe, Business, Politics, UK, Science, Education, Research, European Union, UK News, World news, Theresa May, Foreign Policy, Higher Education, Jean Claude Juncker, Science policy, People in science


Hard Brexit could cripple UK science, say Nobel scientists

Dozens of prizewinners write letter to May and Juncker setting out their concernsA coalition of Nobel laureates has said a hard Brexit could cripple UK science, in a letter to Theresa May and the European commission president, Jean-Claude Juncker.The letter, signed by 29 Nobel prizewinners and six Fields medallists, says the UK “must now strive to ensure that as little harm as possible is done to research”. Continue reading...
Tags: Europe, Business, Politics, UK, Science, Education, Research, European Union, UK News, World news, Theresa May, Foreign Policy, Higher Education, Jean Claude Juncker, People in science, Nobel prizes


‘There’s no plan B’: academics race to safeguard research against Brexit

With science, IT and archaeology among subjects heavily funded by the EU, leaving with no deal would be cataclysmic, say universitiesProf Chris Gosden, director of the institute of archaeology at Oxford University, is bracing himself for potential disaster after Brexit. Europe funds 38% of archaeological research in the UK and with no plan B, Gosden fears his discipline could dwindle unless an agreement is reached on science.“Losing EU funding would mean that British archaeology would shrink,” G...
Tags: Europe, UK, Education, Research, Eu, European Union, Higher Education, Education policy, Universities, University administration, Oxford University, Research funding, Brexit, Gosden, Brexit Europe, Chris Gosden


Practicing Entrepreneurship While Still In College

There are numerous highly visible examples of extraordinarily successful entrepreneurs who started their first ventures in college. A university campus is a great place to meet people and bounce new ideas, many of which may seem to have great business potential. Should you wait till you graduate, get a job and ensure a steady (salaried) income before plunging into the often risky domain of entrepreneurship? Would it not be better to capitalize on a great idea right away, before someone else doe...
Tags: Startups, College, Entrepreneurship, Entrepreneur, Research, Advice For The Young At Heart, Student Entrepreneurship, Time Excelling, Environment College, Chiku Malunga


Psychology Around the Net: September 1, 2018

Happy September! Let’s kick it off with the latest on a professor who created a Harry Potter college course to help her students better understand developmental psychology, why it’s so easy for the human brain to hold a grudge, how on-again, off-again relationships cause psychological distress, and more. This Professor Uses ‘Harry Potter’ in a Magical Way to Teach Psychology: Professor Georgene Troseth of Vanderbilt University discusses how she came to create her college course “Harry Potter...
Tags: Psychology, Students, College, Relationships, Friends, Love, Religion, Research, Brain, Depression, Child Development, Harry Potter, God, Perfectionism, Clickbait, University Of Michigan



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