Science and Communication

In: Science

Submitted By Hira0322
Words 2198
Pages 9
RvZxq wek¦we`¨vjq
MvRxcyi
¯§viK bs-RvZxtwet/cwb/Abvm©-1g el©/2011/3603 ZvwiL t 21 fv`ª 1419 e½vã 05 ‡m‡Þ¤^i 2012 wLª÷vã

2011 mv‡ji Abvm©-1g el© cix¶vi mgqm~Px t (2009-2010 wk¶ve‡l©i wm‡jevm Abyhvqx cix¶v_©x‡`i Rb¨) mswk−ó mK‡ji AeMwZi Rb¨ Rvbv‡bv hv‡”Q †h, 2011 mv‡ji Abvm©-1g el© cix¶v 06 A‡±vei 2012 kwbevi †_‡K wbgœwjwLZ ZvwiL I mgqm~Px Abyhvqx AbywôZ n‡e| †Kvb KviY `k©v‡bv e¨wZ‡i‡K wek¦we`¨vjq KZ…©c¶ cix¶vi G mgqm~Px cwieZ©b Ki‡Z cvi‡e|

cix¶v †KvW t 201

cix¶v Avi‡¤¢i mgq t mKvj 09:00Uv cix¶vi mgqKvj t cÖkœc‡Î Dwj−wLZ

ZvwiL I evi

Abvm© welq evsjv, Bs‡iRx, Aviex, BwZnvm, Bmjv‡gi BwZnvm I ms¯‹…wZ, `k©b, Bmjvgx wk¶v, MÖš’vMvi I Z_¨ weÁvb c`v_© weÁvb, imvqb, cÖvY-imvqb, Dw™¢` weÁvb, cÖvwYweÁvb, f‚‡Mvj I cwi‡ek, g„wËKv weÁvb, g‡bvweÁvb, Mvn©¯’¨ A_©bxwZ, cwimsL¨vb, MwYZ, cwi‡ek weÁvb ivóªweÁvb, mgvRweÁvb, mgvRKg©, A_©bxwZ e¨e¯’vcbv, wnmveweÁvb, gv‡K©wUs, wdb¨vÝ GÛ e¨vswKs evsjv, Bs‡iRx, Aviex, BwZnvm, Bmjv‡gi BwZnvm I ms¯‹…wZ, `k©b, Bmjvgx wk¶v, MÖš’vMvi I Z_¨ weÁvb c`v_© weÁvb, imvqb, cÖvY-imvqb, Dw™¢` weÁvb, cÖvwYweÁvb, f‚‡Mvj I cwi‡ek, g„wËKv weÁvb, g‡bvweÁvb, Mvn©¯’¨ A_©bxwZ, cwimsL¨vb, MwYZ, cwi‡ek weÁvb ivóªweÁvb, mgvRweÁvb, mgvRKg©, A_©bxwZ e¨e¯’vcbv, wnmveweÁvb, gv‡K©wUs, wdb¨vÝ GÛ e¨vswKs evsjv, Bs‡iRx, Aviex, BwZnvm, Bmjv‡gi BwZnvm I ms¯‹…wZ, `k©b, Bmjvgx wk¶v, MÖš’vMvi I Z_¨ weÁvb ivóªweÁvb, mgvRweÁvb, mgvRKg©, A_©bxwZ c`v_© weÁvb, imvqb, cÖvY-imvqb, Dw™¢` weÁvb, cÖvwYweÁvb, f~‡Mvj I cwi‡ek, g„wËKv weÁvb, g‡bvweÁvb, Mvn©¯’¨ A_©bxwZ, cwimsL¨vb, MwYZ, cwi‡ek weÁvb e¨e¯’vcbv, wnmveweÁvb, gv‡K©wUs, wdb¨vÝ GÛ e¨vswKs evsjv, Bs‡iRx, Aviex, BwZnvm, Bmjv‡gi BwZnvm I ms¯‹…wZ, `k©b, Bmjvgx wk¶v, MÖš’vMvi I Z_¨ weÁvb cÖvY-imvqb, g„wËKv weÁvb, g‡bvweÁvb, Mvn©¯’¨ A_©bxwZ, ivóªweÁvb, mgvRweÁvb, A_©bxwZ e¨e¯’vcbv, wnmveweÁvb, gv‡K©wUs, wdb¨vÝ GÛ e¨vswKs c`v_© weÁvb, imvqb, cwimsL¨vb, f~‡Mvj I cwi‡ek cwi‡ek weÁvb evsjv, Bs‡iRx, Aviex, BwZnvm, Bmjv‡gi BwZnvm I ms¯‹…wZ,…...

Similar Documents

Science

...The importance of science education for children Published 03/11/2008 Science Communication 17 Comments  Tags: Science Education One of the features of wordpress is a list of what web searches have led people to your blog (or at least hits anyway) and they themselves can be fascinating glimpses into what people are interested in or what information on (mostly Tyrannosaurus and Jurassic Park). A recent one was the title of this post and it is a very interesting question (precisely it was “what is the importance of teaching science to children?”). Apart from the fundamental answer (well, everyone should know a bit about biology, chemistry and physics, much as they should know a bit about history, geography, art and maths) it is a good question. What does science bring to the table? It’s hard to put in specific terms, but science as a concept (as opposed to just learning facts and theories, or heating stuff in test tubes) has some nice ideas to offer that would be useful for many people to learn and would be useful throughout their lives. Concepts such as logical deductions and inference, parsimony, and not accepting arguments (or dismissals) based on authority but from evidence, and scepticism would all be handy. Teaching someone how to appraise and evaluate conflicting evidence and any bias in that evidence would be useful ‘life skills’ for pretty much everyone. Let’s face it, it ultimately comes down to trying to spot patterns, work out reasons for them, and to spot......

Words: 4695 - Pages: 19

Science

...Science On the question of science, participants on various occasions referred to some of the misunderstandings surrounding this concept. It was repeatedly mentioned that, notwithstanding general agreement among development planners and practitioners about the crucial role that science has to play in development, many lacked a common understanding of its nature or the ways in which it can contribute to the wellbeing of the masses of humanity. As the discourse evolved over several years, many of these misconceptions were brought to light. Some of them are as follows: First, the practice of science is all too often reduced to the mere application of technology. What is lost sight of is the fact that science is a system of knowledge and practice that provides the methods and tools for the systematic and structured exploration of material and social reality. By asking questions about reality and seeking to answer them through a process of action, reflection and consultation, a population acquires the capacity to take charge of its own development and to promote the advancement of civilization. Due to the existing misrepresentation of the role of science in development, attention is focused on making people passive consumers of technology rather than on building their scientific capacity. Development Development as a concept is a victim of definitional pluralism. It is a difficult word to define. However, attempts have been made by erudite scholars to conceptualize......

Words: 3022 - Pages: 13

Science

...EMORY UNIVERSITY NELL HODGSON WOODRUFF SCHOOL OF NURSING TITLE: NRSG 507: Theory and Research Applications CREDIT ALLOCATION: 3 Semester hours PLACEMENT: Tuesdays 1:00 – 3:50 PM Rm. 201 FACULTY: Catherine Vena, PhD, RN | Eun Seok (Julie) Cha, PhD, RN | Clinical Associate Professor | Assistant Professor | Room 224 | Room 234 | cvena@emory.edu | echa5@emory.edu | 404-727-8430 | 404-712-9578 | Office Hours: By appointment | Office Hours: By appointment | COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course is an introduction to the theoretical and research foundations of advanced nursing practice. Key content to be covered includes the philosophical basis of science and knowledge, the structure and development of theory, qualitative and quantitative research methods, theory and research critique, and the application of theory and research in advanced nursing practice. It delineates research competencies for advanced practice nurses. The course encompasses critique of studies, application of research findings to practice (research utilization) and evaluation of outcomes attributable to advanced practice nursing. Ethical considerations related to research are integrated throughout the course. COURSE OBJECTIVES/OUTCOMES: 1. Understand the relationship between theory, research, and practice. 2. Critique and evaluate theoretical perspectives and research methods used to address clinical......

Words: 2233 - Pages: 9

Science

...THIRD GRADE SCIENCE GRADE LEVEL CONTENT EXPECTATIONS SCIENCE PROCESSES 3 v.1.09 Welcome to Michigan’s K-7 Grade Level Content Expectations Purpose & Overview In 2004, the Michigan Department of Education embraced the challenge of creating Grade Level Content Expectations in response to the Federal No Child Left Behind Act of 2001. This act mandated the existence of a set of comprehensive state grade level assessments in mathematics and English language arts that are designed based on rigorous grade level content. In addition, assessments for science in elementary, middle, and high school were required. To provide greater clarity for what students are expected to know and be able to do by the end of each grade, expectations for each grade level have been developed for science. In this global economy, it is essential that Michigan students possess personal, social, occupational, civic, and quantitative literacy. Mastery of the knowledge and essential skills defined in Michigan’s Grade Level Content Expectations will increase students’ ability to be successful academically, and contribute to the future businesses that employ them and the communities in which they choose to live. Reflecting best practices and current research, the Grade Level Content Expectations provide a set of clear and rigorous expectations for all students, and provide teachers with clearly defined statements of what students should know and be able to do as they progress through......

Words: 4136 - Pages: 17

Science

...The present era is the era of science. Science has undoubtedly done a great service to mankind. Man, a rational being, has been curious to explore mysteries of nature and this led to many discoveries being made in various part of the world. But he is never satisfied with the acquired knowledge and is always keen to unravelle mysteries of the universe. He has conquered the land and air. His incredible lust for knowledge has revolutionised human life and raised the standard of life. He was able to invent innumerable ways of making his life comfortable and happy. Every sphere of life has been revolutionised by science. There have been innumerable inventions. One of the greatest inventions is the invention of medicines. There has been a series of tests carried out using animals as subjects and various medicines have been tried out on these animals to check their efficacy. Many fatal diseases can now be cured because we have the drug to fight those diseases. It has reduced the rate of infant mortality and increased the life span. Before these inventions millions of people died for lack of medical care. Science has given us many machines that have made our lives very comfortable. Buses, cars, sewing machines, mixes, grinders, etc. are all machines that are used every day by us and the discovery of electricity has made it possible for us to change night into day and summer into a comfortable cool season It is now easy to cultivate fields as we have tractors. New forms of......

Words: 349 - Pages: 2

Effects of Information and Communication Technology (Ict) on Social Science Research Han Ping Fung

...Effects of Information and Communication Technology (ICT) on Social Science Research Han Ping FUNG1,* 1 Technology Consulting, Hewlett-Packard, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia *Han Ping FUNG (Email: corresponding han-ping.fung@hp.com) Abstract As more and more ICT tools being developed and used in social science research, it is a good idea to reflect how ICT had effects on social science research as a whole as there is a lacking of such study. This study is underpinned on and concurred with DeLone & McLean’s (1992, 2003) Information Systems (IS) Success Model in which ICT had effects on productivity of social science researchers. This study is based on participative observation approach in which ICT had effects on social science research in the following three ICT application areas: a) Pre-data analysis, b) Data analysis, and c) Post-data analysis. These three ICT application areas had improved a researcher’s productivity in terms of speed, quantity, quality, complexity as well as cost perspective is also discussed. Some concerns of using ICT are also included in this paper which encompasses: a) High learning curve, b) Revised expectation on researcher, c) Research by the convenient of big data, and d) Decrease of social skills of researcher. Limitation, recommendation for future works and conclusion are also included Keywords – Information and Communication Technology, Social Science Research, Information Systems Success Model Introduction In 2010s, social science research is......

Words: 6420 - Pages: 26

Science

...One of the major shortcomings of science supposedly is a lack of communication between scientists and the general public. Many argue that too often, science is only presented in written academic journals that are not so easily obtained by the general public. This is discussed on a daily basis and was argued in the aftermath of the 2011 earthquake and tsunami in Japan, as well as in on-going debate about other scientific theories and ideas. However, people fail to realize a few things. One of the major things is that, in terms of an earthquake or tsunami, you simply cannot predict anything like that. You cannot blame scientists for not being able to predict an earthquake like a meteorologist can predict weather events. Scientists can study things like seismic activity and they can make assumptions as to what may happen should an earthquake of a high magnitude hit and cause something catastrophic like a tsunami. Yet, some fail to realize that some safety measures were taken, and even inspectors that visited the Fukushima Nuclear power plant asked Japanese authorities to increase safety measures further. According to a France24 news article written three months after the catastrophe, “A three-page summary was issued at the end of the 18-member team’s May 24-June 2 inspector mission to Japan. It said the country underestimated the threat from tsunamis to the Fukushima plant and urged sweeping changes to its regulatory system. Japanese authorities have been criticised......

Words: 769 - Pages: 4

Science Communication in 'Mythbusters'

..."I hope you guys left the explosives at home." — President Obama welcoming television's "Mythbusters" to a science education event (CongressDaily 2009) The primary aim of science communication is to communicate the scientific method effectively with an entire audience. In order to do this, Olson suggests that the goal is to “move the process out of your head, into your heart with sincerity, into your gut with humour, and, ideally, if you’re sexy enough, into your lower organs with sex appeal” (Olson 2009). The Discovery Channel television show Mythbusters portrays an example of this effective communication, as it breaks the bridge between subjectivity and objectivity by presenting the scientific method in a context of popular culture and myth. Firstly, it does this by arousing scientific interest by referencing popular urban myths, wives tales or movie scenes and testing these by embracing the spontaneity of the cast. This cast plays a vital role in accessing the ‘gut’ and ‘heart’ of the viewers, as they break stereotypes previously formed in the media about scientists but still communicate scientific concepts effectively. Mythbusters accurately communicates the modern image of a scientist by embracing diversity within the scientific field and utilising sex appeal. Finally, the show uses communication techniques to target audiences and demographic that aren’t often targeted by scientific communication. All these factors work together to arouse the interest of the......

Words: 2891 - Pages: 12

Science

...Advantage Science gives us safe food, free from harmful bacteria, in clean containers or hygienic tins. It also teaches us to eat properly, indicating a diet balanced in protein and carbohydrate and containing vitamins. The results is freedom from disease and prolonged life. In pre-scientific days, food was monotonous and sometimes dangerous; today it is safe and varied. It is varied because through improved sea, land and air transport food can now be freely imported and exported. Science has also improved clothing and made it more appropriate for climatic and working conditions. Man-made fibers and versatile spinning machines, today enable us to dress in clothes both comfortable and smart without being expensive. Home, school and office all bear witness to the progress and application of science. Nowadays, most homes possess electric lighting and cooking, but many also have washing machines, vacuum cleaners and kitchen appliances, all designed to increase comfort and cleanliness and reduce drudgery. Science produces the fan which cools the air, the machinery which makes the furniture and fabrics, and hundred and one other features for good living. The books and papers are at school, and again everything from the piece of chalk to the closed-circuit television of instruction are the direct or indirect results of scientific progress. Learning is therefore easier. And clerical work is made far more speedy and efficient by the office typewriter, quite apart from the hundreds......

Words: 572 - Pages: 3

Communications an Art or Science

...Communication Art or Science? Abstract Communication is very important in today’s society. No matter how one feels about communication it is the key for successful personal and professional relationships. There are many individuals that just don’t know how to communicate effectively. It could be from shyness, social or interpersonal skills. Whatever the case they are unable to communicate effectively. Communication is not a skill that is learned it is an art. Either you have it or you don’t. Either you are comfortable in conveying your message in a clear and concise manner, your listening skills are effective, you are able to use nonverbal and verbal communication skills as well being comfortable in presenting information. Not everyone knows how to communicate in a manner that is effective. Many non-communicators play the guessing game. They won’t say what the message is that they are trying to convey or they say half of the message. People are not mind readers. If you don’t communicate the message in its entirety then how can you expect an individual to understand exactly what is being conveyed. Communication is an Art My first thought is what is the process of effective communication? Communication is the process of sharing thoughts, ideas, or emotions with another individual. In order to communicate effectively you must possess some of the following skills: attention, attitude, and feedback. It is......

Words: 1842 - Pages: 8

Science

...Science: A Blessing Or A Curse Everything in the universe has its uses and abuses. The same applies to science. Science has revolutionized human existence and has made it happier and more comfortable. Modern science has many wonders. Electricity is one of its greatest wonders. It is a source of energy. It can run any type of machinery. With the help of electricity, we can light our rooms, run buses and trains and machinery, lift water for irrigation and can accomplish a multitude of other tasks. Much of the progress that mankind has made in different fields right from the stone age to the modern age is due to the progress made in the filed of science. Not only material progress but also the mental outlook of man has been influenced by it. Agriculture, business, transport, communication and medicine to name a few are all highly indebted to the wonders of science. We have become scientifically much more advanced than our ancestors. This is because the world has undergone a tremendous change because of the rapid strides made by science and technology. The discovery and development of a large number of powerful energy sources – coal, petroleum, natural gas, electricity etc. – have enabled humanity to conquer the barriers of nature. All these have facilitated the growth of fast modes of transport and communication, which have metamorphosed the world into a global village. Science has given man the means of travelling to the moon. Science is a great help in the agricultural......

Words: 2098 - Pages: 9

Science

...The word 'science' is derived from the Latin word 'scientia' which means knowledge. Therefore, science is about gaining knowledge either through observing, studying, experience, or practice. Entire knowledge acquired through science is about discovering truths, finding facts, uncovering phenomenon hidden by the nature. Observations and experimentation, in science, support in describing truth and realities through systematic processes and procedures. For me, science is an intellectual set of activities designed to uncover information about anything related to this world in which we live. The information gathered is organized through scientific methods to form eloquent patterns. In my opinion the primary objective of science is to gather information and to distinguish the order found between facts. What Science Means to Me as an Upcoming Scientist Science exposes several ideas along with significant themes so that I could test them independently and without any bias to arrive at solid conclusion. For this purpose exchange of data and materials is necessary. I am able to generate real and tangible facts supported by reliable evidence. Work of scientist is based on theoretical science. It means, in theoretical science, there is only a sign, just a hint on which discoveries could be made, facts could be found. While studying science I am always working for determining truth, based on my perceptions, judgment, observation, experience, and knowledge collected through several means...

Words: 1529 - Pages: 7

Science

...Free University of Amsterdam Faculty of social sciences Department of political science Globalization: The end of state Sovereignty? Ofran Badakhshani: 1586513 Words: 1442 Ofran Badakhshani: 1586513 Written assignment for International Relations Index Introduction......................................................................................................................... 3 Globalization....................................................................................................................... 3 State sovereignty................................................................................................................. 4 Analysis............................................................................................................................... 4 Conclusion .......................................................................................................................... 6 Bibliography ....................................................................................................................... 7 2 Globalization: The end of state Sovereignty? Ofran Badakhshani: 1586513 Written assignment for International Relations Introduction “A specter is haunting the world’s governments, the specter of globalization”. The world order and politics are facing a new danger; the sovereignty of the nation states is under question. According to some theorists there is a constantly growing dependency and interconnectedness between the...

Words: 1626 - Pages: 7

Science

...Chapter 132 - Science and Technology Section SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY Science and technology provide people with the knowledge and tools to understand and address many of the challenges. Students must be provided with opportunities to access, understand, and evaluate current information and tools related to science and technology if they are to be ready to live in a 21st century global society. The study of science and technology includes both processes and bodies of knowledge. Scientific processes are the ways scientists investigate and communicate about the natural world. The scientific body of knowledge includes concepts, principles, facts, laws, and theories about the way the world around us works. Technology includes the technological design process and the body of knowledge related to the study of tools and the effect of technology on society. Science and technology merge in the pursuit of knowledge and solutions to problems that require the application of scientific understanding and product design. Solving technological problems demands scientific knowledge while modern technologies make it possible to discover new scientific knowledge. In a world shaped by science and technology, it is important for students to learn how science and technology connect with the demands of society and the knowledge of all content areas. It is equally important that students are provided with learning experiences that integrate tools, knowledge, and processes of science and......

Words: 8232 - Pages: 33

Communication in Science

...Chapter 6: Communication Chapter Outline 1. Introduction of topics and concepts to be discussed in the chapter. a. Mission b. Principles i. Customer Focus ii. Leadership Commitment iii. Inclusion of Communications in Planning and Operations iv. Information Collection, Analysis and Dissemination v. Media Partnership c. Conclusion 2. Case Studies a. Risk Communication During the Washington D.C. Sniper Crisis b. The Homeland Security Advisory System c. A Comparison of Leadership Between Two Outbreaks of Smallpox in the United States: New York City, 1947, and Milwaukee, 1894 3. Additional Sources of Information 4. Glossary of Terms 5. Acronyms 6. Discussion Questions a. General b. Washington, DC Sniper c. Homeland Security Advisory System d. Smallpox Outbreaks 7. Suggested Out of Class Exercises Introduction Communications has become an increasingly critical function in emergency management. The dissemination of timely and accurate information to the general public, elected and community officials and the media plays a major role in the effective management of disaster response and recovery activities. Communicating preparedness, prevention and mitigation information promotes actions that reduce the risk of future disasters. Communicating policies, goals and priorities to staff, partners and participants enhances support and promotes a more efficient......

Words: 23767 - Pages: 96