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Communication and Scholarship
Transcript of Communication and Scholarship
CMS1000 Semester 1, 2017
Importance of getting to know
What is required for Communication to take place?
Broad theories of communication
Researchers’ current understanding of the process of communication is grounded in the various theories of communication which have developed during the last two centuries. These theories can be classified broadly as:
(or one-way) view – a view of communication which is built on the premise that meaning is contained within the message alone. Page 118 of TEXTBOOK Kossen, C, Kiernan, E & Lawrence, J 2013, Communicating for success, Pearson Education, Frenchs Forest, NSW.
– a view which asserts that meaning rests in relationships between people rather than the message Page 121 TEXTBOOK Kossen, C, Kiernan, E & Lawrence, J 2013, Communicating for success, Pearson Education, Frenchs Forest, NSW.
transactional view –
a view which considers that meaning is constantly negotiated by the interacting parties. Page 124 TEXTBOOK Kossen, C, Kiernan, E & Lawrence, J 2013, Communicating for success, Pearson Education, Frenchs Forest, NSW.
What is a theory?
What is a theory?
Why are theories created?
Why does Western education focus on theories?
Is the focus on theorisation universal?
Can a theory ever be credible?
Study package (available free of charge via StudyDesk USQ Connect; or can be purchased and printed at USQ Bookshop)
Kossen, C., Kiernan, E & Lawrence, J 2013, Communicating for Success, Pearson Education, Frenchs Forest, NSW.
Any task or transaction that requires more than one person can only be successfully completed with communication. In this lesson, you'll learn what communication is, types of communication and the importance of communication.
The importance of communication cannot be overstated. Our ability to communicate with one another effectively is one of the primary reasons civilization can exist. We can't effectively work together towards a common task or goal if we can't communicate. We can't preserve and spread knowledge without a way to communicate it.
It's nearly impossible to go through a day without the use of communication. Communication is sending and receiving information between two or more people. The person sending the message is referred to as the sender, while the person receiving the information is called the receiver. The information conveyed can include facts, ideas, concepts, opinions, beliefs, attitudes, instructions and even emotions.
What type of communication interests you ?
Which areas are you working on to be
successful at university?
Associate Lecturer (Humanities and Communication)
Located office A437, Springfield campus
(07) 3470 4278
Currently participating in Professional Studies
Ba Arts/ Ba Ed Griffith, Masters Learning and Development USQ.
Examples of verbal communications include face-to-face talking, listening to a lecture or seminar, and listening to a television program
Written communication is sending a message by the use of symbols that are understood by both the sender and receiver of the message
For example, a flushed face may mean embarrassment; a clinched fist may indicate anger; and the rolling of one's eyes may signal disbelief or annoyance.
Can you think of types of communication ?
+ YOU = thinking about University Culture and
Know CMS1000 course content by....
Ensuring you have an
of the many aspects of communication.
understand some of the communication models
which have been used to describe communication.
You can pinpoint their
strengths and weaknesses
You understand the
importance of identifying and overcoming barriers
Your study this week involves...
Key learning objectives guide your learning
Let's put all these components together to build a model of the communication process:
A sender encodes information
The sender selects a channel of communication by which to send the message
The receiver receives the message
The receiver decodes the message
The receiver may provide feedback to the sender
Critical thinking Quiz
Review assessment detail in CMS1000 course outline
There are 20 question multiple choice quiz addressing content on
referencing and credibility of resources.
(Focus your attention on
of the Course Content & Kossen, Kiernan & Lawrence 2013,
chapters 3 & 4.
Due 3 April (Worth 10%)
Set aside 2 hours on this date to do quiz
Can do quiz from 00:01am – 11:59pm
Once started you have 2 hours to complete the quiz. You may attempt the quiz only once
Keep this assessment in perspective - It is 10% of the marks overall
***It is essentially an open book with 20
multiple-choice question quiz
You will have 2 hours to complete the task from when you begin and only one opportunity to submit (one attempt only).
See assessment on Study desk and the Course Outline
Due Friday 28th April, 11:55PM (Worth 35%)
You are required to do an
use the template provided (Click on the link to download the Essay Plan template from the study desk) – This helps you to plan your essay and build on key points and ideas from your research
(STRUCTURE AND LOGICAL SEQUENCE OF IDEAS)
The part A essay plan will help you to write your 1500 word essay.
YOUR STUDY DESK MISSION this week is to find the following
Essay plan template
Essay check list
Check out this Prezi to begin researching your topic
Essay. Part A and B
Week 13 & 14
Prepare a 6–7 minute PERSUASIVE oral presentation on an issue (political, social, environmental and so on).
Online Quiz (10%) Due online week of, 3 April.
Essay (35%) Due online Friday, 28th April.
Oral Presentation (25%) Due in class between–week 13-14
Last date to present is the 1st June.
Exam (30%) Date to be advised in the exam period. TBA
Two hours in duration
PART A - 30 Multiple Choice Questions – answer all of them!
PART B – Choose 8 out of 10 short answer questions. (A few sentences each unless otherwise indicated. Some only require a list of words)
PART C – Choose 1 out of 3 Essay questions – 500 – 600 words.
The process you will undertake....
Once Part A plan is complete