Career progression: taking your place - Byrd, Hugh
My intention is to give you ideas of how you can best prepare yourself for improving your position.
There is no optimum method of doing this. It depends on what you want and where you want to go.
A position will not be given to you; you must take your place
What I will show you are the basic rules of the game for improving your CV, staff profile and responses at interviews.
10 ways to improve NSS results - Byrd, Hugh
This presentation is a series of suggestions and ideas for improving NSS results in an architectural course, though much of it is applicable to other design-based courses.
The slides are not intended to be in any order of priority.
50 practical suggestions around 10 themes that correspond to NSS questions
Every man's companion, or an useful pocket book - Roos, Anna Marie
In 1663, Martin Lister left his parents’ house in Lincolnshire to study medicine in Montpellier. During his three years in France, he kept a detailed journal in an almanac published as Every Man’s Companion: Or, An Useful Pocket-Book (MS Lister 19, Bodleian). There are other varied and rich referential sources of material about his journey utilised for this website. Another 25 pages of memoirs about Lister’s time in Montpellier also survive (MS Lister 5, Bodleian), as well as Lister’s correspondence. Furthermore, Lister’s travel companion, Phillip Skippon, and his mentor, the botanist John Ray, published accounts of part of their travels.
An evaluation of Lincolnshire Sports’ ‘Workplace Challenge’ physical activity programme - Carter, Alice; Bishop, Daniel; Middleton, Geoff; Evans, Adam
This report presents an evaluation of the Workplace Challenge, a County Sport Partnership led physical activity programme which utilises a website designed to engage people from workplaces in physical activity. The Workplace Challenge operated within the geographical boundary of Lincolnshire and thus targeted workplaces within this region. The overarching aim of the Workplace Challenge was to enact culture change within organisations in terms of employees’ physical activity habits.
A methods-driven, Programme Evaluation model was adopted which utilised qualitative and quantitative data collection methods. Qualitative data was obtained from three case studies of different groups engaged in the Workplace Challenge: A...
Comprehensive references - Bowen, Jon; Gunn-Moore, Danielle; Heath, Sarah; Mills, Daniel
This review is designed to give general practitioners and other animal health professionals an accurate and simple overview of the clinical trial data supporting the use of synthetic pheromone products Adaptil* and Feliway*
Evaluation of Lincolnshire Exercise Referral obesity data - Henderson, Hannah; Mullineaux, David
This document reports on evaluation work completed by the University of Lincoln through the School of Sport and Exercise Science. The evaluation research examined the data for patients who were referred for obesity by Lincolnshire Sport and Public Health Lincolnshire to Lincolnshire’s Exercise Referral (ER) Programme over a 12 month period.
The analysis was in response to questions that had been identified by Lincolnshire Sport and Public Health Lincolnshire. The questions considered BMI changes in relation to the following: Attendance over a 12 months period, age and gender, starting BMI category and reason for referral. Relevant data were accessed via Lincolnshire...
Academic commentary on the University staff's involvement in the Global Corporate Challenge - 2013 - Middleton, Geoff
This monograph is a collection of small articles provided to University staff engaged in the Global Corporate Challenge (GCC); a pedometer-based workplace health initiative. The articles highlight the conceptual journey of initial engagement, progression and cessation of the initiative with focus on participant interaction, behaviour and subsequent performance. At each stage, each article is linked to health promotion theory and attempt to relate to the participant experience of sustaining and maintaining physical activity during the GCC's active time-frame. The articles where shown in an email newsletter to staff engaging in the initiative in the spring - summer 2013 period.
Lincolnshire exercise referral evaluation - Henderson, Hannah; Mullineaux, David
This document reports on evaluation work completed by the University of Lincoln through the School of Sport and Exercise Science. It examines data stored on the Lincolnshire Sports Partnership’s parachute system regarding patients attending Lincolnshire’s Exercise Referral (ER) Programme, a service funded by Public Health. The analysis was in response to specific questions determined by exercise practitioners, the Lincolnshire Sports Partnership and Public Health Lincolnshire. Data was analysed via a number of statistical methods including Chi-squared and Logistic Regression. The data spanned a period of 3.5 years and included all patients in the database starting a 12-week ER programme between...
Texts, printing and the book - Pollard, Finn
A bibliography with accompanying commentary of key publications relating to the field of texts, printing and the book in the Atlantic World.
John Adams - Pollard, Alistair Finn
A dictionary entry specifically focused on Adams as author.
Revolutionary education? If only - Amsler, Sarah
[Introduction] It sounds like the start of a good joke: a sociologist walks into a student union somewhere in the UK, Das Kapital and a map of (all of) Latin America under one arm, a giant stack of unmarked essays under the other. She approaches a huddle of students engaged in deep conversation, assuming they have been inspired by a recent lecture on experiments in participatory economics and guerrilla warfare. Instead, they accost her with advertisements of jobs for which they will not be qualified after completing their irrelevant degree, tear their essays out of her hands in a show...
Creative militancy, militant creativity and the new British student movement - Amsler, Sarah
[Conclusion] Tonight, the UK news media was for the first time in my memory dominated by the serious voices of students, on the streets, in debates with government ministers, performing their new possibilities. In England they now talk openly about bringing down much more than university tuition fees. They can sing, dance, speak -- and they understand critical theory, as well as know how to shelter behind it. Perhaps there is hope for a new education and a new politics after all.
Breaking silences on broken promises - Amsler, Sarah
At a recent seminar of the Campaign for the Public University, someone raised what is an increasingly pressing question. Why aren’t more academics speaking and acting out in greater earnest against the destructive policies of privatization, marketization and corporatization now being imposed on and from within universities? For unlike the remarkable new student movements and apart from professional projects to mitigate the excesses of the government’s programme of extreme neoliberalization, academic responses have been very muted indeed. Even within the critical corners of the universities, and outside of politicizing crises such as departmental closures or parliamentary votes, there have been...
The other really useful knowledge: revalorising critique in the university - Amsler, Sarah
[...] We need to reclaim the commons within the university, to establish it where it has never been, to clarify in which intellectual and professional values we should defend and which should be transformed, to articulate and build alternative relationships between universities and other social institutions, and subject all of this to ongoing public and professional scrutiny. [...]