Technical academic executive director Heikki Kauppi does not like highly educated finns moving abroad as a major concern.the Traders told me vision Technique"I Have said before, that the brain drain is a good thing.you don't have to be at least inconsolably worried," You, too, Kauppi said t."the Finns are good overseas and get good job.It shows that Finnish education is competitive.in a Healthy amount of in the event the exchange is solely a positive phenomenon."
p The NHS has a rotten reputation when it comes to technology.At Davos in January last year, NHS England CEO Simon Stevens announced seven innovation testbeds that will take a different approach to tackling the impending health crisis.Two of the testbeds focused on Internet of Thingstechnology, with Surrey and Borders partnership NHS Foundation Trust using smart devices to help people with dementia stay at home longer and West of England's Academic Health Science Network developing a diabetes digital coach.The other five testbeds weren't as prescriptive: in North East London and in Lancashire and Cumbria, testbeds were looking to support older people with dementia; Heywood, Middleton and Rochdale NHS was working with Google's Verily on prediction and prevention techniques; Sheffield was looking to help people with diabetes, hypertension and other long-term condition treat themselves at home; and the Birmingham and Solihull project was developing tools for managing mental health.That's only expected to increase as demographics skew older, with the number of people 75 or older up by 89 per cent since the mid 1970s.As long term illnesses affect more people – as of 2013, there were 3.2 million people with diabetes – that's expected to increase to four million within the decade.
First announced in 2006 as Final Fantasy Versus XIII, the game has gone through a number of intricate changes throughout its development.The game will feature four main characters who make up your party.Gladiolus Amicitia – As the oldest son of a noble family, Gladiolus has pledged to protect Noctis, and will accompany him throughout the entire game.Ignis Scientia – Ignis is Noctis academic advisor, teaching the young prince how to behave and conduct himself throughout his journey.Mechs and tanks used by enemies can be stolen and used against them, adding a facet of dynamic tactical precision to each fight.Your party members can be assigned pre-set moves and abilities, ensuring you have a balanced range of playstyles at your disposal.
To be more specific, he needs to convince several thousand of them, aged around 24, to be weighed, prodded and quizzed, donate blood and urine as well as undergo scans of their livers, hearts, necks and entire bodies.Their data has been used in more than 1,200 academic papers worldwide, including ones showing the benefits of eating fish during pregnancy, that peanut oil in baby lotions is linked to later peanut allergy, and that 15 minutes of exercise a day halves the risk of childhood obesity.This may sound a lot, but the Bristol study is part of a bigger and more unusual enterprise, a remarkable series of birth cohort studies that have tracked successive generations born in Britain.Researchers around the world are keen to use the data: "We have a clutch of proposals every week," says Nicholas Timpson, a genetic epidemiologist who leads many of the omic studies for ALSPAC.Around 1,000 cohort members have already attended the latest clinic, Focus @ 24 , which will collect measurements when these young adults are at their physical prime.Another project will also start this year involving wiring up the bodies and homes of 30 study members with sensors to measure how active they are, and in-house sensors and cameras to monitor eating, sleeping and TV watching.
Image: NASA, ESA, and The Hubble Heritage Team STScI/AURA Chances are you ve never heard of Allan Sandage, but the late astronomer was a major figure in 20th century astronomy, particularly known for his work on how stars evolve.His posthumous paper correcting the historical record has just appeared in the Publications of the Astronomical Society of the Pacific.Since the early 1900s, astronomers had plotted each star within a cluster according to their color versus their brightness.Gamow and Adams had arrived at their insight based on a catalog of more than 4,000 stellar classifications and distances, prepared over the course of 20 years at Mount Wilson Observatory.So Gamow s insight never led to any academic paper.If this very real discovery of sub giants had been recognized at the time, we could have increased the speed at which stellar evolutionary theory was developed, Beaton said in a statement.
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A new study from the Pew Research Center has found that while a majority of Americans have used at least one of the emerging collaborative economy services, a large number of people are still unaware of their existence and potential benefits.In its first major study of the collaborative economy, Pew reported that 72 percent of Americans have used some kind of sharing, collaborative, or on-demand service, evidence of just how widespread the impact of these services has become.But Pew researchers sounded a cautionary note regarding those who have not heard of these applications, or don t know how to access them.The sharing economy has been the subject of much ongoing debate, but these services are impacting consumers to widely varying degrees, said Aaron Smith, associate director at Pew Research Center and author of the study, in a statement.Some Americans have deeply integrated these platforms into their day-to-day lives – but a larger number exist on the fringes of the sharing and on-demand economy.Of course, those benefits are only available to those savvy enough to take advantage of them.There is certainly a core group of power users who are leveraging this new economy.Beyond the 72 percent who have used at least one of these services, Pew found that one in five Americans have used at least four services, while 7 percent have used six or more.The problem is that for the 28 percent who have never accessed these services, many simply have no idea that they exist.But double that percentage had never heard of the concept of ridehailing.Same goes with home-sharing.
Photo: SCMP PicturesIn the Chinese research community, Dr Han Chunyu was a nobody , at least by the yardstick of funding.Despite the lack of backing, Han has broken into the global spotlight.The research was published early this month in Nature Biotechnology and it quickly became one of the most viewed new articles, according to Nature.com, the website of the journal s publisher.Over the last 10 years, we ve witnessed that the growth of Chinese-authored articles as the highest in the world, making China the second highest global producer of scholarly articles after the US, said Jason Chan, regional director of global communications at Elsevier in Singapore.Most scientists, however, still work at relatively small universities or research institutes with limited budgets.The rapid increase in the number of PhD graduates and the limited number of posts at first-tier research institutes has caused an obvious spillover effect.
Chances are you ve never heard of Allan Sandage, but the late astronomer was a major figure in 20th century astronomy, particularly known for his work on how stars evolve.Late in life, he discovered two other scientists had beaten him to that breakthrough, but died before he could finish investigating.His posthumous paper correcting the historical record has just appeared in the Publications of the Astronomical Society of the Pacific.Gamow and Adams had arrived at their insight based on a catalogue of more than 4,000 stellar classifications and distances, prepared over the course of 20 years at Mount Wilson Observatory.So Gamow s insight never led to any academic paper.If this very real discovery of sub giants had been recognised at the time, we could have increased the speed at which stellar evolutionary theory was developed, Beaton said in a statement.
The groundbreaking report reveals that the state s internet propaganda machine known as the Fifty Cent Party, in reference to the amount per post its workers are paid churns out a staggering 488 million fake social media posts a year.It also appears that the 50c party is mostly composed of government employees … not, as has been claimed, ordinary citizens paid piecemeal for their work.In order to conduct their research, the authors used leaked archives of emails from 2013 and 2014, attributed to the Internet Propaganda Office of a Chinese district known as Zhanggong.To crack the archive s multiple formats, the academics built their own computer code with which they extracted 2,341 emails, reports Bloomberg.As noted in the study, social media is as popular in China as any other region in the world.It is, however, not unusual to find fake posts on Western social media platforms as well.
Even before getting the evidence he claims he needs, however, Smith has accused NOAA of scientific dishonesty.Rep. Smith and the 12 other Republicans on the committee have now turned their sights on a new target—actually, on 25 new targets.Most recently, the attorney general of the US Virgin Islands subpoenaed Exxon for relevant communications with a long list of think tanks and lobbying groups, as well as with some specific scientists inside and outside the company.If that sentence strikes you between the eyes and leaves you blinking, it could be because securities fraud isn t a First Amendment right or an issue of academic freedom.The letters demand all relevant documents and communications between any combination of the attorneys general, the environmental groups, the Department of Justice, the Environmental Protection Agency, and the Obama Administration.Just a few days ago, the attorneys general of Texas and Alabama filed to block the US Virgin Islands subpoena.
@meagnacarta May 22, 2016The tradition of throwing the hats into the air after graduating has been around for more than 100 years, but a university in the U.K. now wants to do things a little differently.Citing safety concerns, officials at the University of East Anglia UEA said this year graduates should simply pretend to throw their mortarboards skyward, adding that the photography firm taking the pictures will Photoshop them in later.Penguin Photography said it s been taking graduation photos for the last 20 years, offering graduates two prints: a formal photograph and a mortar board-throwing photograph.However, the U.K. s Health and Safety Executive HSE described the ban as unnecessary.Geoff Cox, the executive s head of public sector, said colleges should research the facts before repeating tired health and safety myths like this one.We usually find the concern is actually about the hats being returned in good condition.
In fact, without decent versioning, documentation, publication of data and rigorous evidence standards, simulations that attract headlines both in academic and general media should probably be consigned to the lamented Journal of Irreproducible Results.Olivier Mesnard and Lorena Barba of the university's mechanical and aerospace engineering school have just spent three years trying to replicate computational fluid dynamics CFD results first published in 2014, and have published their travails here at Arxiv.In their original research, Mesnard and Barba wrote their own CFD software to model the aerodynamics of flying snakes like the one shown in the IOP-sourced video below .Their next step, to make the work easier for other researchers to replicate their results, was a replication study on other packages: the free OpenFOAM fluid modeller; the also-open IBAMR project from New York University; and a rewrite of their own code using the PETSc library for parallelism.That's where things got painful, they write: to get where they expected to get needed three years of dedicated work that encountered a dozen ways that things can go wrong, conquered one after another, to arrive finally at approximately the same findings and a whole new understanding of what it means to do reproducible research in computational fluid dynamics.Different hardware, a newer operating system, and a newer compiler can all wreck reproducibility, they write: In an iterative linear solver, any of these things could be related to lack of floating-point reproducibility.
Yepstr specializes in conveying odd jobs to young people. Only in Gothenburg, the company has a competitor in the form of bonsai. He is also a mentor for Yepstrs president Jacob Rudbäck. He has helped me filter out the grains of gold and build a good team on Yepstr says Jacob Rudbäck to Di Digital. In addition to the Stena boss also Spotify veteran Niklas Ivarsson entered, BlackRock founder Keith Anderson and Johan Skarborg, founder of Academic Work. The investment round valued the company to 30 million.
Meanwhile, MIT spinoff NuTonomy is on track to actually put self-driving taxis on the streets of Singapore in two years, according to TechCrunch.NuTonomy has been in business since 2013 and is currently testing driverless cars in Michigan and in the U.K. with Jaguar Land Rover.The company s headquarters is close to its academic roots in Cambridge, Massachusetts, but the firm also has an office in Singapore.NuTonomy has been in Singapore for a while, and in 2014 tested self-driving golf carts there that could be summoned with a smartphone app.Singapore only recently started the process of approving ride-hailing taxi services, and NuTonomy is now testing a fleet of self-driving cabs it expects to be able to deploy commercially in the city by 2018.NuTonomy focuses on retrofitting existing vehicles rather than building driverless cars from the ground up.
Freshened up with $3.25 million in funding, Molekule is launching what it calls the world s first molecular air purifier.The San Francisco company says that it can eliminate the full spectrum of indoor air pollutants, breaking them down on a molecular level.The company is also funded by additional grants from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.The company says it is leveraging 20 years of academic research and development.The HEPA filter, today s market leading technology, was developed in the 1940s as a part of the Manhattan Project and hasn t evolved much since.Molekule has four worldwide exclusive patents to this technology and one additional patent pending.The companion iOS app allows you to control the device remotely and seamlessly manage filter replacements.A limited quantity of Molekule is available for preorder at $500 with one year of filters free.Clean air is an absolute necessity to our health and well-being, and access to clean air is a basic human right, said Goswami in a statement.
It wants someone with 5-9 years experience "at a top-tier law firm or business" along with outstanding academic credentials and health privacy expertise as well as professional certifications related to information privacy." Apple's products increasingly overlap into the health area.But Apple has been clear that its latest software doesn't trigger federal medical regulation, although CareKit developers might choose to use the tools to build apps that would be regulated.Whether Apple is a "covered entity" under HIPAA — meaning that it must be classified as a medical provider — has been the subject of considerable debate among healthcare professionals.Right now, Apple is working on "care delivery and coordination," Ahmed Albaiti, CEO of digital health consultancy Medullan, told Business Insider."In the development of digital health you've got your ResearchKit, you've got your CareKit which has the basics and the fundamentals of a winning formula, and the real coup de grace is yet to come," Albaiti said.""We believe that health is something that is a huge problem in the world, and we think it is ripe for simplicity and a new view, and we'd like to contribute to that," Cook added.
Philip K. Dick s science fiction short story, The Minority Report, foresaw a future in which prescient mutants can predict and prevent crimes, and help the Precrime division apprehend criminals before any crime is committed.And how precise must a prediction method be?An Israeli startup may help us answer at least some of these questions with their facial personality profiling software, which they claim can identify terrorists, academics, professional poker players, and pedophiles by facial features alone.Supported by computer vision and machine learning technology, Faception has catalogued various classifiers that their software uses to analyze character, behavior, and personality traits with a high level of accuracy.How accurate?The software identified four players who would excel – two of whom made it to the final three.
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The study concludes: Not only are women using these words, they are directing them at each other, both casually and offensively; women are increasingly more inclined to engage in discourse using the same language that has been, and continues to be, used as derogatory against them.The study offered real-world examples of different types of the usage of misogynistic words on Twitter.In addition to our policies and user controls, such as block, mute and our new multiple tweet reporting functionality, we work with civil society leaders and academic experts to understand the challenge that exists.Let s not forget, however, that abuse against women – and men, for that matter – on Twitter is far more broad than the three words specifically tracked in this study.In any case, it s further evidence that Twitter is still struggling to keep a lid on abuse, particularly against women.At the time, Paticia Cartes, Twitter s Head of Global Policy Outreach, said: To ensure people can continue to express themselves freely and safely on Twitter, we must provide more tools and policies.