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Transcript: Smart industry EXECUTION Smart Industry Intro Research Project Industry 4.0 Alex Kir Ion Arapu . Bas de Vries. Jean de Cuba Koen Strijder Kheir Almosally PROJECT SETTING Goal Problem description R&D APPROACH Research questions and strategies PROJECT MANAGEMENT EXECUTION DEMO FINAL RESULTS and the VALUE DELIVER SHARE EVALUATION INDEX INDEX Research for the standard IT security principle and applying best practice on industry 4.0.(smart industry) Goal Goal How to apply standard IT security principles in Industry 4.0? Main and sub questions R&D approach Sub question What is Industry 4.0? Library Literature study: Research on internet about industry 4.0 Field document analysis: Researching documents from TNO about industry 4.0. What kind of standard security principles exists? Library Literature study: Research on the internet about what security principles exist What are the threats to an industry 4.0 environment? Library Literature study: Research on the internet about what are the threats to an industry 4.0 environment. Field Document Analysis: Research document from TNO about threats to OT machines. What kind of IT security principles do we need to implement? Field interview: Ask the stakeholder what security principles he wants to see in our network Workshop Prototyping: Implement the standard security principles in our demo network. Lab Security test: Test the demo environment. Sub-question and methodology Using agile technique. Using ClickUp online Scrum board Using WhatsApp Separate the roles Standups Project Management Project Management Research document Research multiple security principles and select the ones that can be applied in Smart Industry Build the demo network & write the Cookbook EXECUTION EXECUTION Smart industry Smart industry Smart industry:: stand for far-reaching digitization,linking of all and the deployment of new production technology,This offers many opportunities for existing and new companies in all sectors. Establish secure defaults Principle of least privilege Separation of Duties Plan for failure Record Record Record Run frequent tests Minimize attack surface area IT security principles ITsP Visualization provision of information: ELK-stack visualizes network's data and information coming from intrusion detection system. Visualizes log data from the OPC-UA Server and Client. Vulnerabilities Scanner Network Vulnerabilities Scanner perform network vulnerabilities scanning OPC-UA OPC-UA Server&Bridge Updated to async-ua Added connection to bridge Added logging to visualize platform Added login function Added logging to script OPC-ua Client DEMO DEMO POC demo network Non-Visualized Cookbook Research report FINAL RESULTS & VALUE FINAL RESULTS and the VALUE Delivered PoC through presentations for the target audience. Hand-in cookbook to stakeholders. Cookbook = Transferability heaven Easy on-boarding for the next group Delivery & Transferability DELIVER Present the results of the research Present the network Sharing at Symposium SHARE Evaluation Evaluation Proud: - with the connection to bridge. - final demo product - Cookbook Tips: - Strict agile work-plan - Don't be late for group meetings Tops: - Hardworking, always finishes the work. - Good researchers. More integration Could be easier for end-users Reflection Reflection - Collaboration: weekly schedule + ClickUp scrum board - Strengths: dedicated to our work - Weaknesses: Being on time with the whole group Peer-assessments Peer-assessments Evaluation Recommendations Create proper requirements beforehand. Research the features of products that you want to use, make sure they integrate together. Use latest software(features/security) Use our cookbook Use open standards(and contribute Questions ? Questions!?!

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Transcript: The Book Of Negroes Storytelling Elements Writing Elements Written By: Lawrence Hill Presentation By: Zeineb Muhsen The Book of Negroes Title The Book of Negroes is a page turning historical fiction novel told in the first person perspective of a fictional character named Aminata Diallo. This novel is a great work of literature that outlines the life of a girl living in the 1700s as she goes from being a free African child, to an abducted slave and finally to a woman. The remarkable storytelling and writing elements immerse the reader into the life of Aminata. Thus, the reader not only learns about a dark portion of history but is able to empathize with the experiences of slaves on a human level. A Great Work of Literature 1745- The story starts off with Aminata's abduction from her village in west Africa by slave traders at the tender age of 11 years old. She details how she was forced to walk in a coffle- a string of slaves- for months to the ocean. On this treacherous journey, she meets Chekura, a young boy that soon becomes her close friend. As Aminata describes her horrific experience on a slave vessel, the audience is able to witness the lack of humanity of the slave trade. Early Life Plot Summary Aminata survives the crossing of the ocean and lands in America. She is taken to South Carolina where she is forced to work on an indigo plantation. On the plantation, she is subject to physical and sexual abuse at the hands of her slave owner, Mr. Appleby. Despite her lack of physical freedom, Aminata possesses a very intellectual mind and is able to learn to read and write in secret. This skill becomes her saving grace as she is sold to a Jewish man named Solomon Lindo for her literacy skills. Although still a slave, she is treated with more humanity in Lindo's home. Life as a Slave Life as a Slave When Mr. Lindo travels to New York, he takes Aminata with him. At this point, it is the 1770s and the American revolution is intensifying, so she is able to escape during the conflict. Due to her literacy, she is able to get work with the British army writing the names of Black British loyalists who are allowed to set sail from New York to other British colonies. The document she writes in is called ‘The Book of Negroes’. Aminata is then able to travel to the British colony of Nova Scotia where she is promised a life of freedom. Escape From Slavery Escape From Slavery In Nova Scotia, the black loyalists are not given the rights that had been promised to them by the British. When the chance comes to travel back to Africa and settle in a place called Sierra Leone, Aminata takes another voyage across the ocean, this time by her own will. Journey Back Home Journey Back Home Oftentimes, people remember the slave trade as a political and economic event rather than an event that devastated the lives of millions of people. The number of black people forced into slavery in Western countries is seen as a mere statistic, lacking any human connection. This novel is able to ground these statistics into reality by seamlessly incorporating the historic suffering into Aminata's emotional story. The experiences of Aminata are vividly described and strike empathy in the reader. Establishes Deeper Understanding of the Impact of Slavery Deeper Understanding of Slavery Quote 1 The author sheds light on the experience of kidnapped Africans aboard slave ships: “Everywhere I turned, men were lying naked, chained to each other and their sleeping boards, groaning and crying. Waste and blood streamed along the floorboards, covering my toes.” (Hill 63) In this quote, Aminata describes her experience as she enters the hold of the slave ship. The author uses the perspective of the main character to reveal the sickening conditions that slaves endured on their journey across the ocean. Aminata comes to the conclusion that living as a slave makes you "invisible" and you have "no claim on your future". This truth hits home to any reader that has felt helpless in their lives and fosters an understanding for people forced into slavery. "Near the platform stood a group of Africans, some barely able to stand and others with pus dripping from sores on their legs…I could do nothing to change their prospects or even my own. That, I decided, was what it meant to be a slave: your past didn't matter; in the present you were invisible, and you had no claim on your future” (Hill 189) Quote 2 In this quotation, the author identifies the helpless feeling that a slave is forced to have: Patriarchy Timeless Theme- Patriarchy The patriarchal world is evident throughout the novel and establishes a timeless theme. Hill expertly portrays the challenges that Aminata faces due to being a slave but also her disadvantages due to being a female. Female slaves were not only abused physically, but also sexually, mentally and emotionally. Their bodies were not their own and were abused by the men in power. Although Hill is a male, he is able to connect to the feelings that

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Transcript: Wisdom does not flow like water Plato’s Critique of Pederasty Pederasty Background Symposium Pederasty My Project Pausanias' Speech Pausanias' Speech Two Aphrodites Uranian Heavenly Pandemos Common Text Text Pictures Pictures "Here, Socrates, lie down alongside me, so that by my touching you, I too may enjoy the piece of wisdom that just occurred to you while you were in the porch. It is plain that you found it and have it, for otherwise you would not have come away beforehand." Agathon and Socrates “It would be a good thing, Agathon, if wisdom were the sort of thing that flows from the fuller of us into the emptier, just by our touching one another, as the water in wine cups flows through a wool thread from the fuller to the emptier. For if wisdom too is like that, then I set a high price on my being placed alongside you, for I believe I shall be filled from you with much fair wisdom. My own may turn out to be a sorry sort of wisdom, or disputable like a dream; but your own is brilliant and capable of much development, since it has flashed out so intensely from you while you are young; and yesterday it became conspicuous among more than thirty thousand Greek witnesses." "You are outrageous, Socrates," Agathon said. "A little later you and I will go to court about our wisdom, with Dionysus as judge, but now first attend to dinner." how water flows Principle at play When they do engage in a contest about love Timeline YEAR Alcibiades' Speech Socrates, he claims, is like “those silenuses that sit in the shops of herm sculptors, the ones that craftsman make holding reed pipes or flutes; and if they are split in two and opened up they show they have images of gods within.” (215b) Alcibiades' Speech You, in my opinion,' I said, 'have proved to be the only deserving lover of mine; and it seems to me that you hesitate to mention it to me. Now I am in this state: I believe it is very foolish not to gratify you in this or anything else of mine—my wealth or my friends—that you need; for nothing is more important to d me than that I become the best possible; and I believe that, as far as I am concerned, there is no one more competent than you to be a fellow helper to me in this. So I should be far more ashamed before men of good sense for not gratifying a man like you than I should be before the many and senseless for gratifying you.' Seduction Scene 'Really, my dear Alcibiades, you're no sucker if what you say about me is really true and there is some power in me e through which you could become better. You must see, you know, an impossible beauty in me, a beauty very different from the fairness of form in yourself. So if, in observing my beauty, you are trying to get a share in it and to exchange beauty for beauty, you are intending to get far the better deal. For you are trying to acquire the truth of beautiful things in exchange for the seeming and opinion of beautiful things; and you really have in mind to exchange "gold for bronze." But blessed one do consider better: Without your being aware of it—I may be nothing. Thought, you know, begins to have keen eyesight when the sight of the eyes starts to decline from its peak; and you are still far from that.' Conclusion conclusion If Socrates were to have sex with Alcibiades, he would perpetuate: 1) the idea that people can make each other wise. impact: prevent Alcibiades from realizing his ignorance about wisdom 2) Alcibiades belief that his physical attractiveness is the most important thing about him impact: the belief could harm Alcibiades as he begins to decline from his physical peak, when “Thought begins to have keen eyesight.” (219a) 3) Socrates would be no better than the sophists who cannot acknowledge the ways in which they are ignorant, and thus, risk self-deception. Advantages Advantages to my account: -Fits with the well-known picture of a Socrates who: 1) proclaims his own ignorance. 2) critiques the Sophists for i. both not acknowledging what they do not know ii. exchanging money for wisdom -Makes explicit the way Plato critiques the customs of his time -Throws into question a vision of Socrates as someone who consistently denies bodily urges -Makes clear that the container model is supposed to function in opposition to the image of pregnancy and birth. Accounts of “Plato’s Appropriation of Reproduction” run these two images together.

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Transcript: Learning target: - you must be able to communicate in writing and saying combined with digital media - you must be able to explain what death means in the Christian religion Who will help you: - me (teacher) - your class mates (feedback groups) - the church (Eva and Pia) Who do you know who can help us? - ?? (students: maybe the verger can help us!) - ?? (students: or perhaps the burial cooporation?) The Learning Line Teacher's guide Example Learning target: - you must know how to cooperate with people outside the school - you need to be able to present your ideas and project in front of someone you do not know Students ideas: - a virtual tomb - tombs with qr-codes and silent music - tombs for pets Signs on learning from students: - it can be hard to get ideas on command - YES! It is fun to work with our own ideas We will work with: - how to get ideas which can benefit others - how to be creative with the body Which other things can we use to be creative or to get good ideas from? - ?? (students: we can use LEGO) - ?? (students: we can go for a walk or do a play!) Signs on learning from students: - we will use Animot and poems - we will use theater to tell about life and death in a positive way - we have learned to use Google SketchUp to visualize our tomb Below is an empty template you can print or copy and hand out to your students or share with your colleagues Groups The perfect burial We will work with: - different ways to communicate; body and voice - life and death - different medias (modalities) Which other communication tools have we previous used? - ?? (students: we can use what we learned when we made our own fairytales) - ?? (students: we can use blogs and wikis or make our own film as we did in the science project earlier this year) Learning target: - you must be able to explain what a brainstorm is - you must be able to write or draw your ideas Signs of learning: - it is funny, but also hard to work in groups - we need to help each other - you need to be brave and prepared when you need to talk to someone you do not know - an example the man from the burial company Class A dialogue based tool for assesing and evaluating creativity in learning Used with 4th and 5th graders in a project about burials using danish and religion as curriculum . Progression Individual Planning

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