Transcript: Once you have established the possibilities for new collaborative research programs, you need to understand how to best fund it. Whether it be to simply place a student into industry for a few months, or engage in complex, multiyear collaborations, TTBE will help you secure the appropriate funding.-> matching opportunities (gen info), short paragraph on each funding opportunity and link - Mitacs, CRD, OCE Your research has led to results that society can benefit from. TTBE can help you identify the options, including protecting the intellectual property, transferring it to your partner, or help you start a company to commercialise it. Resources For Researchers 1 Define your partnership Non Disclosure Agreements (NDA's) 2 Fund your partnership Build and Define your Partnership . You have defined your project, determined how it could be funded, and now you are ready to go ahead with your partner. TTBE will help you negotiate the terms of a contract that best meets the needs of you and your partner ->CRA , FTL, RE Form, each section has a summary of key considerations, for instance terms on CRA 4 Innovation, technology transfer, and entrepreneurship 3 Build and define your partnership Technology Partnerships NDA's let you exchange confidential information with prospective partners. Once you have established common interests with a party outside of your lab group, you can work out the details under an NDA. To set up an NDA, you must send the following information to email@example.com: (NOTE – may set up as a form) 1. Your name, position, and Department 2. The name and address of the company or institution you wish to talk to. 3. The name, email, and phone number of the contact person at the other company or institution. 4. A one or two sentence description of the information to be exchanged that you and your potential partner with to keep confidential. Once TTBE receives the above information, it will generate an NDA and send it out for review and signature. TTBE will also review the other party’s NDA when appropriate. TTBE has a service standard of 24 hours on the processing of all requests for NDA’s. Whether you are starting discussions with industry, or sharing your results with a new academic, TTBE can prove you with a number of tools to protect your research program, while building your research network When you are considering protecting your research through patents, and exploring your options for commercializing it, as a member of the University of Ottawa community, TTBE will work with you to find the best option for the situation. You can start the invention review process by filling out the Invention Disclosure Form, and emailing it to TTBE@uottawa.ca The goal of the invention review is to work with you to develop a technology transfer plan that is appropriate for the technology, the inventors of the technology, and the market that it will be transferred to. TTBE will explore the following with you: 1. The patentability of the invention 2. The market opportunity for your invention 3. The potential partners for your invention, including industry partners, and public and private sector funding partners. 4. Your publication plans, and other academic activities related to the invention 5. Your motivation and commitment to transferring the technology to a company or start-up. Once you have submitted an invention disclosure form, an officer will contact you within one week to set up a meeting to discuss the opportunity. Website - Researchers Invention Review Define your Partnership Fund Your Research Innovation, technology transfer, and entrepreneurship
Transcript: JCR How to find a specific journal At least a little on Eigen factor How to interpret the impact factor; what is a 'good' impact factor How to find a category of journals (Maybe 10 minutes?) Impact factor Bibliometrics for early career researchers At least a little on ERA? Kind of important. How to find journals like it
Transcript: Why so many people use Facebook? Piled higher and deeper!! Comes as Firefox add-on or standalone Has an excellent metadata wizard (includes Google Scholar) And it's free! But... sometimes extracts wrong information about your files Difficult to cite as you write But .... Could there be something else? With more functions? Organise Discover Review and Understand Collaborate Create Don’t over rely on technology: they fail at times! So have backups and hard copies. Remember the more important things of life: Family and Friends Save some time to “Disconnect to Connect” And Remember..... comes to the rescue! And a few last things..... "The use of science in industry, engineering, etc., to invent useful things or to solve problems" (Merriam-Webster dictionary) Helps us do things: Efficiently Effectively Import options: watch folder, import from other reference managers Brainstorm page Expedition function to explore the themes of your document Reference manager and.. Academic social network site! "LinkedIn for Academics" Comprehensive search engine Integrated PDF viewer Annotation and marking tools Note: Mendeley has an extra feature: networking Why Qiqqa?? And, you have to pay for it.. :( Hit the delete button... and it's all messed up! Most popular software out there: Special web browser Facebook has more than 900m active users. If the company were a country, it would be the third largest in the world after China (population: 1.34bn) and India (population: 1.17bn) [Source: www.telegraph.co.uk] Not just Reference Manager But Research Manager www.phdcomics.com Zotero Mendeley Reference Management Softwares Excellent tool for referencing Integrates with MS Word But:... Qiqqa compared to other Reference Managers: in a screen shot TECHNOLOGY Search technique How Technology Can Help Us Efficiently MANAGE Our Research EndNote Search word %match Features of Qiqqa InCite option for referencing: Main Features of Qiqqa Technology: what and why?
Transcript: Data A meeting in my organisation Explicit knowledge is knowledge that can be expressed and communicated explicitly. It can be transferred and stored easily by any means such as: Externalization (Tacit to Explicit) References Bergeron, B. (2003). Essentials of knowledge management (Vol. 28). John Wiley & Sons. Dalkir, K. (2013). Knowledge management in theory and practice. Routledge. Dubberly, H., & Evenson, S. (2011). Design as learning---or knowledge creation---the SECI model. interactions, 18(1), 75-79. Easa, N. F. (2012). Knowledge management and the SECI model: a study of innovation in the Egyptian banking sector. Ellis, N. C. (2008). Implicit and explicit knowledge about language. In Encyclopedia of language and education Springer US, 1878-1890. Gourlay, S. (2003). The SECI model of knowledge creation: Some empirical shortcomings, 377-385 Nonaka, I. & Konno, N. (1998). The concept of "ba": Building a foundation for knowledge creation California Management Review 40(3), 40-54. Topic: Managing Knowledge Management in Organisations Topic coordinator: Michael Bell Teacher: Melinda Thambi Presented by: Thongsy Xuamolee School of Education, Flinders University. Academic Year 2015 Explicit Knowledge Tacit knowledge has three key features: 1." It typically is acquires implicitly; that is by experience or observation. 2. It tends to be procedure knowledge that guides behaviour. i.e. Knowing how rather than knowing what. 3. It is knowledge that has a direct practical outcomes for the person acquiring it". It can not be described in "context-independent terms" as it is in individuals' mental(Jennex, 2007, p, 287). It also hepls researchers to design new explicit knowledge in the field in the right direction. (Dubberly & Evenson, 2011) There is no certain definition of KM. Thus, Each organisation needs to define KM in terms of its own objectives and concept analysis to achieve sustainable development effectively (Bergeron, 2003). Documents/information Internationalisation (Explicit to Tacit) Combination (Explicit to Explicit) SECI For Researchers 95% The model describes knowledge creation as a "spiral process of interactions between Tacit knowledge and Explicit knowledge" (Nonaka and Konno, 1998). In this stage, tacit knowledge is transferred into explicit knowledge to make it understandable and interpretable. It is done through recording information, writing notes, brainstorming. A learning environment is encouraged to create in this stage. Otherwise, knowledge can be lost if employees leave. In 1994, SECI Model was introduced by NONAKA and his colleagues in order to help organisations to define knowledge as their expectation and visions. Basically, KM is "the process of applying a systematic approach to the capture, structure, management, and dissemination of knowledge throughout an organisation in order to work faster, reuse best practices, and reduce costly rework from project to project" (Monaka & Takeuchi, 1995; Pasternack & Visco, 1998; Pfeiffer & Sutton, 1999; Ruggles & Holtshouse, 1999 as cited in Dalkir, 2005, p, 18). Socialization (Tacit to Tacit) KM is very important to support the organisation and the decision making process. Thus, the leaders held a meeting for the employees to share experiences to create new knowledge. However, after each meeting, they do not record any information into books, computers or documents. Thus, there is no new explicit knowledge that is created in my organisation. I personally hope to apply this concept to create new knowledge in my organisation after I go back. In my organisation, 5% Why is SECI model significant for researchers to apply to create knowledge? Tacit Knowledge Knowledge management (KM) In this stage, the new explicit knowledge needs to be shared, practiced and repeated among employees through action and reflection in order to create know how It is the stage where new explicit knowledge is analysed and organised into a broader concept of systems such as databases, books, training. The SECI model Devices/tools In this stage, employees convert new tacit knowledge through social interaction and shared experiences. The organisation should significantly has open space - no physical barriers for the employees. However, Gourly (2004) points out that the stages of "Combination" and "Internalisation" are not clearly described, and there is no convincing example for researchers. Thus, it still needs another model - "Ba" to guide them to create new knowledge (pp, 383). Master of Education, Educational Research - Evaluation and Assessment It helps researchers to create new knowledge that fits the objectives and vision of the organisation. (Dubberly & Evenson, 2011)
Transcript: Example of a Jeopardy Template By: Laken Feeser and Rachel Chapman When creating without a template... http://www.edtechnetwork.com/powerpoint.html https://www.thebalance.com/free-family-feud-powerpoint-templates-1358184 Example of a Deal or No Deal Template PowerPoint Game Templates There are free templates for games such as jeopardy, wheel of fortune, and cash cab that can be downloaded online. However, some templates may cost more money depending on the complexity of the game. Classroom Games that Make Test Review and Memorization Fun! (n.d.). Retrieved February 17, 2017, from http://people.uncw.edu/ertzbergerj/msgames.htm Fisher, S. (n.d.). Customize a PowerPoint Game for Your Class with These Free Templates. Retrieved February 17, 2017, from https://www.thebalance.com/free-powerpoint-games-for-teachers-1358169 1. Users will begin with a lot of slides all with the same basic graphic design. 2. The, decide and create a series of questions that are to be asked during the game. 3. By hyper linking certain answers to different slides, the game jumps from slide to slide while playing the game. 4. This kind of setup is normally seen as a simple quiz show game. Example of a Wheel of Fortune Template https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Product/Wheel-of-Riches-PowerPoint-Template-Plays-Just-Like-Wheel-of-Fortune-383606 Games can be made in order to make a fun and easy way to learn. Popular game templates include: Family Feud Millionaire Jeopardy and other quiz shows. http://www.free-power-point-templates.com/deal-powerpoint-template/ Quick video on template "Millionaire" PowerPoint Games Some games are easier to make compared to others If users are unsure whether or not downloading certain templates is safe, you can actually make your own game by just simply using PowerPoint. add logo here References Example of a Family Feud Template PowerPoint Games are a great way to introduce new concepts and ideas You can create a fun, competitive atmosphere with the use of different templates You can change and rearrange information to correlate with the topic or idea being discussed. Great with students, workers, family, etc. For example: With games like Jeopardy and Family Feud, players can pick practically any answers. The person who is running the game will have to have all of the answers in order to determine if players are correct or not. However, with a game like Who Wants to be a Millionaire, the players only have a choice between answers, A, B, C, or D. Therefore, when the player decides their answer, the person running the game clicks it, and the game will tell them whether they are right or wrong.
Transcript: Presentation Zooming Storytelling Visual map Non-linear presentations Freemium 12th in Top Learning Tools of 2010 Up from 28th in 2009 Non-linear Spatially stimulating Like a storyboard More visual Less text-based Involves audience Collaborative Promotes discussion Maps content relationshops New! For free: Create presentations Add images Add videos Add files Collaborate on a presentation Download onto device Show online or offline Download iPad app Prezi Meeting $ Desktop version to use offline Create prezis offline Private prezis Use your own logo Enhanced support More storage space For students and teachers $59 Printing a copy Making last minute changes Flexibility to add/delete or change order of slides Quicker to make Encourages structure Prezi needs Adobe flash to create Why is Prezi useful for postgraduate researchers? See the big picture And the details Impress at conferences What is Prezi? When is powerpoint better? Getting started Interest What can I do with it? Impact Tricks and tips How is it different from powerpoint? Impress your audience
Transcript: QPS Library Services for Researchers Who? This is a librarian This is you, our client yes, him too, but more about him later We love our work Everything we do is aligned to your work Where? Headquarters Oxley Academy Townsville Academy Our Job: Our job is to create, connect and foster knowledge for the Service in fact, that's our vision statement Profile of an information seeker Meet Mace Mace doesn't have the luxury of opposable thumbs but he does know that the library has the right research information on … Dog breeding, for example Mace is not an average online information seeker, however. According to QUT Professor Amanda Spink (2007): The average searcher uses 2.7 search terms per search 56% of users search for under a minute 98% NEVER use Boolean or advanced search features 69% look only at the first page results Scary, isn't it? Today's take home message: please don’t be an average information seeker, please use authoritative sources Online resources for researchers Library Services has invested significant We offer training in all of these databases One to one or in a group “Research Skills” sessions advanced alerting features email alerts for subjects table of contents We can also complete literature searches for you And if you find a that we don't hold We can get it for you on interlibrary loan from networks such as How to use Refworks Saves with unique URL can be emailed to anyone Update Services for Researchers Toolkits Reading Lists Find these on the Library's Bulletin Board page designed to impart all the best and latest resources in a particular subject area Subscribe via our website 95% Of our clients are satisfied or very satisfied Statistics are great, aren't they??!! 194 respondents 1.3% response rate We did however get Informed qualitative feedback "Excellent service!" "Professional" "You rock" It's our job to help you find and organise information At risk of stating the obvious, Template copied from Jackie Palmer on prezi A little bit of library research...about our clients But unfortunately, attendance doesn't count toward the Sno-Isle-wide prizes, like the laptop. this is what I want to say But it does count toward weekly gift certificate drawings and the iPod nano! Information Update Services
Transcript: HootSuite Use the Twitter search bar to find other tweets tagged with #ImpTwitter Recognise anyone? Reply to their tweet and follow them Can you find everyone in the room? Who’s Who? Monitoring the conversation Tweets Select ‘settings’ Click on ‘Direct messages’ Enter the name of the recipient (@name) Write your message and send What is Twitter? ‘Twitter is an online social networking service and microblogging service that enables its users to send and read text-based messages of up to 140 characters, known as tweets.’ Wikipedia Reply to a tweet Follow someone Tweeting as a researcher: Finding your voice Hashtag 10-15 minutes to complete task Twitter homepage (Some material based on work by Martin Paul Eve under CC BY-NC-SA license) Who’s Who? Twitter statistics Write text in the ‘send tweet’ box (140 characters) Hit ‘Tweet’ That’s it! On a Twitter profile, click on the ‘follow’ button to follow the user’s tweets: You can unfollow them at any time You can also block/report nuisance Twitter profiles Select ‘reply’ on the tweet you want to reply to Twitter automatically adds @personreplyingto Write your tweet and send Becomes part of a tracked conversation Twitter profile Sharing someone else’s tweet to your followers Twitter ranks tweets by retweets received Retweeting doesn’t have to mean endorsing a tweet (can be for interest, discussion etc.) A modified tweet (MT) is someone else's tweet, edited by you and then shared What is Twitter? Why is Twitter useful for researchers? Twitter features Create a Twitter account Twitter basics (Some material based on work by Martin Paul Eve under CC BY-NC-SA license) Alternative impact, article level metrics Measuring alternative impact of a peer-reviewed paper e.g. how many time it is tweeted about Evaluation tools Dashboards that measure article level metrics Tools that give a score as to your online impact However… What do you want to measure? What are you measuring? Which tools are you using? How and what is the tool/service measuring? More about tweeting Why use Twitter? Imperial Tweeters list Funders Learned Societies Journals Colleagues Conferences No. followers Email adress Twitter name (your name/pseudonym?) Password Photograph (optional) Biography (optional) Other detail – website etc. Will need to follow 10 Twitter users to validate your account Go! Search bar ‘Prevalence and use of Twitter among scholars.’ Jason Priem, Kaitlin Costello, Tyler Dzuba. http://dx.doi.org/10.6084/m9.figshare.104629 A dashboard that enables you to manage multiple social media accounts Trends / topics Enter the person or organisation's name in the search bar: Select the person/org from the list Alternatively, search Google for ‘name’ AND Twitter Integrate with other social media tools Twitter clients TweetDeck, Hootsuite Storify - tell a story using tweets Compose tweet Twitter in 2013: Use of @(username) tags Twitter user in a tweet Can be used for public messages, to mention someone or CC in another user Replying to a tweet will automatically @ the user who wrote it No. people following Perceptions on why you would not use Twitter? Discuss your research with each other Ask questions. Get a good grip on your partner’s research You will have to re-describe your partner’s research, so do this well #ImpTwitter: Twitter for Researchers Activity Settings Evaluation tools Using Twitter more effectively Now… Pair up Set up HootSuite account How to… Send a tweet Name and link to profile page Go to www.hootsuite.com Click on Sign Up (you can use Facebook or other third party accounts to sign up if you wish) Select Get Started Now under Free Account Fill in Email, Name and Password and click on Create Account Connect your social networks Add your Twitter account - click on Twitter and fill in your Twitter username and password then click on authorize app You should now be in your HootSuite dashboard Twitter menu bar HootSuite Dashboard Twitter for Research Keywords, tagged and grouped with # A hash tag is simply a way for people to search for tweets that have a common topic E.g. clicking on #Twitter will bring up all tweets containing #Twitter Use ‘#’ symbol in front of and attached to word (or words with no spaces) to create a hashtag Your Twitter profile Direct messages A group of conversations An information feed A social network Find someone Tweet (with shortened link) Twitter feed How many followers do you have? times have you been re-tweeted (RT)? mentions (@) have you had? Can you think of any others? Twitter analytics Present and identify @ mentions ‘Who to follow’ suggestions Twitter features Set up a Twitter account Any questions? Describe you research to your partner Not enough time? However it is up to you as to how you use it Can access from any device I can’t think of anything to say Start small – have you found a useful paper that other people might be interested in? Follow other people for a while first My research is confidential As with any communication about research
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