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UCL University College London Eprints (411.881 recursos)

UCL Eprints collects the work of UCL researchers and makes it freely available over the web, helping the worldwide scholarly community to discover UCL research. Institutional repositories like UCL Eprints complement the traditional academic publishing and scholarly communications processes. They raise the visibility of research and help to maximise its impact. UCL researchers are encouraged to deposit a copy of each journal article, conference paper, working paper, and any other research output, in the UCL Eprints at the earliest opportunity, ensuring that their research reaches as wide an audience as possible.

Mostrando recursos 64.261 - 64.279 de 64.279

  1. Eudaimonia and self-sufficiency in the Nicomachean Ethics

    Heinaman, R

  2. Compulsion and voluntary action in the Eudemian Ethics

    Heinaman, R

  3. Plato's division of goods in the Republic

    Heinaman, R
    In the Republic Plato draws a distinction among goods between (1) those that are good in themselves but not good for their consequences, (2) those that are good both in themselves and for their consequences, and (3) those that are not good in themselves but are good for their consequences. This paper presents an interpretation of this classification, in particular its application to the case of justice. It is argued that certain causal consequences of justice as well as factors that are not causal consequences of justice are relevant in explaining why justice is good in itself; and that it...

  4. Frede and Patzig on definition in Metaphysics Z.10 and 11

    Heinaman, R

  5. Urban Poverty Reduction Experiences in Cali, Colombia: Lessons from the Work of Non-profit Organisations

    Davila, JD

  6. A review of policies and strategies affecting the peri-urban interface

    Davila, J; Budds, J; Minaya, A
    As discussed elsewhere (Adell, 1999; Allen, 1999), whilst there is no accepted definition of what precisely constitutes the "peri-urban interface", the project team has identified at least three different approaches from where it has been conventionally conceptualised. These approaches may be classified according to the set of variables they choose to emphasise: physical attributes, such as proximity to the city and poor infrastructure; socio-economic variables; or urban-rural flows (of people, energy, goods).

  7. Mind the Gap! Bridging the urban-rural divide

    Davila, JD; Allen, A

  8. Introducing VISTA: Visualisation Standards in Archaeology and the Humanities

    Terras, M
    The computer modelling of landscapes, structures and artefacts is becoming increasingly popular within both Archaeology and other humanities disciplines such as history and art history. Digital models (whether they incorporate Virtual Reality, CAD representation, or similar digital reconstruction) offer the opportunity to encounter objects and scenarios too temporally or physically remote, dangerous, deteriorated, or fragile to otherwise experience, and allow the user to access non-textual information regarding an artefact or site which can be helpful in forming an understanding of an object or place. There are many technical issues that have been raised regarding the form and format of these...

  9. Reading the Papyrologist: Building Systems to Aid the Humanities Expert

    Terras, M
    Type of Proposal: Paper Title: Reading the Papyrologist: Building Systems to Aid the Humanities Expert Keywords: Papyrology, Knowledge Elicitation, Cognitive Systems Author: Melissa M. Terras Affiliation: Department of Engineering Science / Centre for the Study of Ancient Documents, University of Oxford. Email: mmt@robots.ox.ac.uk Contact Address: Christ Church, Oxford, OX1 1DP Fax Number: c/o Professor Mike Brady, 01865 273908 Phone Number: 01865 282181, mobile 07977 445062 The act of Papyrology, simply defined as obtaining “a body of knowledge …from the study of papyri” and now taken to cover “ as a matter of convenience…all materials carrying writing… done by a pen”...

  10. Reading the Readers: Modelling Complex Humanities Processes to Build Assistive Computational Tools

    Terras, M
    The ink and stylus tablets discovered at the Roman Fort of Vindolanda are a unique resource for scholars of Ancient history. However, the stylus tablets have proved particularly difficult to read. This paper describes the initial stages in the development of a computer system designed to aid historians in the reading of the stylus tablets. A detailed investigation was undertaken, using Knowledge Elicitation techniques borrowed from Artificial Intelligence, Cognitive Psychology, and Computational Linguistics, to elicit the processes experts use whilst reading an ancient text. The resulting model was used as the basis of a computer architecture to construct a system...

  11. Introduction to Supplementary Issue

    Terras, M; Vanhoutte, E

  12. Digital Papyrology: Vindolanda and Advanced Computational Techniques

    Terras, M

  13. Research Computing and the Arts and Humanities at UCL

    Terras, M

  14. What's in a name? Measuring use and non-use of Digital Resources in the Arts and Humanities through Log Analysis Techniques

    Warwick, C; Terras, M; Huntington, P; Pappa, N; Galina, I
    September 3-6, Dartington College of Arts. The LAIRAH (Log Analysis of Internet Resources in the Arts and Humanities) project aims to determine whether, how and why digital resources in the humanities are used, and what factors might make them usable and sustainable. Based at UCL and funded by the UK Arts and Humanities Research Council (AHRC) ICT Strategy scheme, LAIRAH is a year long study which will analyse patterns of usage of online resources through server log analysis (http://www.ucl.ac.uk/slais/LAIRAH/). Log files have been provided by the three online archives supported by AHRC: the AHDS Arts and Humanities Collection (http://www.ahds.ac.uk/); Humbul...

  15. The Master Builders: LAIRAH Research on Good Practice in the Construction of Digital Humanities Projects

    Warwick, C; Terras, M; Galina, I; Huntington, P; Pappa, N
    This paper describes the results of research carried out during the LAIRAH (Log analysis of Internet Resources in the Arts and Humanities) project (http://www.ucl.ac.uk/slais/circah/lairah/) which is based at UCL’s School of Library Archive and Information Studies. It was a fifteen month study (reporting in October 2006) to discover what influences the long-term sustainability and use of digital resources in the humanities through the analysis and evaluation of real-time use. At Digital Humanities 2006 we reported on the early stages of the project, in which we carried out deep log analysis of the AHDS and Humbul portals to determine the level...

  16. $rec.titulo

    Harbird, R; Finkelstein, A; Hailes, S; McKinney, E; Jeyarajah-Dent, R

  17. Getting into Academia: A Personal Perspective

    Terras, M

  18. ReACH: Researching e-Science Analysis of Census Holdings

    Terras, M
    This editorial reflects on developments to DHQ and the ways we can assess impact and readership

  19. Sa voix

    Lack, R
    The aim of this essay is to discover the range of uses to which voice, mostly his voice, is put in Godard?s work, with emphasis on Histoire(s) du cinéma as the endpoint of certain trajectories. By listening to the speaking subject in Histoire(s) du cinéma and in ten or so other films, I will suggest a strategic reversal of the priority commonly accorded image over sound. The argument that subtends this description is that sound is the primary level of signification in Histoire(s) du cinéma and, at times, in those other films: Godard is one of only a handful of...

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