Drones and Big Spatial Data – 1 day workshop

The Australian National Data Service (ANDS) is facilitating a one-day geospatial workshop/seminar event in Melbourne.

Melbourne: Drones and Big Spatial data – Challenges and Opportunities
(1 day seminar/workshop)
Mon, 9 Oct, 9.00am-4.45pm, at University of Melbourne. Register

Morning Seminar:

  • Keith Russell, ANDS/Nectar/RDS – Introduction to FAIR data principles
  • Sarah Murfitt, Deakin University – Applications of unmanned aerial vehicles for mapping coastal processes and intertidal marine habitats
  • Lisa Frye / Brendan Zwaaniken, DELWP – Negotiating barriers & managing risks with RPAS: Innovating Approaches to Regulations, Permits, and Safety
  • Alena Moison, DELWP – A Platform for storing, processing and sharing Victoria’s open drone data
  • Nathan Quadros, CRCSI – An automated workflow to ensure end users capture LiDAR and drone data which meets their needs
  • More speakers to be added

Afternoon Workshop:

  • Xavier Goldie, AURIN – Introduction to AURIN facilities: Software and tools · Nathan Quadros, CRCSI – Point Clouds and QA4LiDAR
  • ·Fabiana Santana, University of Canberra – How drone data could be used in modeling? A case study applying the BCCVL

Places are limited. Please register for this workshop through our Eventbrite.

Suffering information overload and need to keep better track of your references?

Are you suffering information overload when trying to manage your references? Do you find formatting citations consistently for your discipline frustrating?

What about a tool that can format and insert citations, list references, document annotations and store full text? Endnote can help!

Attend our workshop ‘Introduction to Endnote’ and see how it works.

This workshop will cover the basics of using EndNote, including:

  • adding references manually and via database searches
  • organising libraries using groups
  • searching and sorting records
  • inserting and editing citations in a Word document, and creating reference list entries.

When:

  • Callaghan
    • Friday, August 11, 2017, 2:00pm – 4:00pm
    • L321 (Computer Lab), Auchmuty Library
  • Callaghan
    • Thursday, August 17, 2017, 10:00am-12:00pm
    • L321 (Computer Lab), Auchmuty Library
  • Ourimbah
    • Friday, August 18, 2017, 2:00pm – 4:00pm
    • TL1 (Ourimbah Library Lab – upper level), Ourimbah Library
  • HMRI
    • Wednesday, August 23, 2017, 2:00pm – 4:00pm
    • HMRI (Cameron Level 4), HMRI

Register to attend:  Places are limited so register for your preferred workshop today

For more information read our EndNote Research Guide or contact your Senior Research Librarian

Congratulations to our Higher Degree Research students

Congratulations to our Higher Degree Research students who had their thesis published in NOVA during July. All of these theses are available as full text and cover a variety of topics, from the representation of Islam in Australian newspapers, to customer satisfaction with sommelier services. Congratulations to all on the completion of their thesis!

Masters of Clinical Psychology (MClinPsych)

The role of dispositional mindfulness and self-compassion as buffers in the relationship between negative life events and symptoms of depression
Alexandra
Arentz, Faculty of Education & Arts, School of Education

“‘The results of this study suggest that individuals with higher levels of either mindfulness or self-compassion are less likely to report depressive symptoms in general, and that both groups are less likely report such symptoms as a result of negative life events. However, the current findings also suggest that the moderating effects of mindfulness occur via self-compassion. It appears that having high levels of both self-compassion and mindfulness is no more effective as a buffer against negative life events than being high in self-compassion alone. These findings suggest that self-compassion may be particularly useful as a resilience-building strategy because it creates a buffer against negative life events”.

Doctor of Philosophy (PhD)

Representations of Islam: a comparative critical discourse analysis of Australian newspapers
Caitlin Parr
, Faculty of Education & Arts, School of Creative Industries

“This original research contributes valuable insights and new knowledge about how representations of Islam and Muslims in news media discourses may influence community perceptions of Islam and Muslims, and subsequently have real world effects in respect of proposed Islamic property developments in specific locations.”

Judas Iscariot, betrayal and idolatry
Richard Harvey, Faculty of Education & Arts, School of Humanities and Social Science

“This thesis will assess the evidence for Judas’ betrayal of Jesus. It has three main original contributions to knowledge and presents sufficient evidence to show that Judas is a traitor and a blasphemer who has all the essential literary features of an idol.”

Developing a post-apostolic identity: examining the influence of education within the Ancient Church and its role in the development of a Ductu in Primitiva Ecclesia
 Ross Tucker, Faculty of Education & Arts, School of Education

“The aim of this thesis is to provide a deeper perception and understanding of the place of education and teaching that was at work in the early church and its role in the development of the leadership in the early church.”

Doctor of Business Administration (DBA)

Customer satisfaction with sommelier services in Chinese restaurants in Hong Kong
Wing Tong Lau, Faculty of Business & Law, Newcastle Business School

“Wine consumption in Hong Kong largely increased after the abolishment of the wine tax in 2008. This scenario resulted in a high demand for wine professions and sommeliers. Studies on the role and responsibility of sommeliers are mostly focused on Western restaurants. The service quality of sommeliers in Chinese restaurants should be explored because Chinese food is a major part of the diet in Hong Kong. This research investigates the relationship between the service quality of sommeliers and customer satisfaction, and loyalty in Chinese restaurants in Hong Kong.”

The relationship between transformational leadership and organizational learning in a Japan based electronics firm in Hong Kong
Ka Man Chan, Faculty of Business & Law, Newcastle Business School

“This paper examines how the transformational leadership style influences the occurrence of organizational learning in a Japan based electronics firm in Hong Kong. The main focus of this study is to investigate the relationship between transformational leadership of middle managers and their influence on the employees in terms of knowledge sharing.”

To investigate the use of influence strategies in Hong Kong electronics industry
Chun Cheung Lo, Faculty of Business & Law, Newcastle Business School

“This research is dedicated to examine that the use of influence strategies would be affected by interdependence and moderated by environmental uncertainty in the supplier-buyer relationship in Hong Kong electronics industry. This research provides both theoretical and managerial insights into the applicability of influence strategies and managers need to understand the effective use of influence strategies under different interdependent relationships and uncertain environment to make appropriate decisions.”

The link between the profiles of Independent Non-Executive Directors (INEDs) and adoption of best corporate governance practices in Hong Kong listed companies
Piu Keung Cheng, Faculty of Business & Law, Newcastle Business School

“Hong Kong regulatory authority has put in considerable effort to increase directors’ accountability due to recent scandals in Asia. As a result, Hong Kong regulatory authority revised the Listing Rule to enhance corporate governance by increasing the number of Independent Non-Executive Directors (INEDs) on the board of directors and also revised the code of conduct and accountability of INEDs.”

Examining the effect of cost orientation on RMO adoption in the hospitality industry
Howard Lee, Faculty of Business & Law, Newcastle Business School

“From a managerial perspective, the research highlights the importance of understanding the possible tradeoff between relational and transactional strategies, assisting managers in making more informed decisions regarding the development of more consistent and effective RMO strategies, less vulnerable to the influence by competitive pressure on price/cost.”

Calling all Alumni

If you’re interested in publishing your UON theses in NOVA please contact our repository team. We’d love to tell you more about open access and help you get your thesis online.

Drones in Research – webinar

Interested in learning more about the use of drones in research?  

blog-new-small-drone

Drones in research: Rise of drones in Australian research space

This is a presentation in the ANDS Webinar series

When : Thursday 27 July, 12.30-1.30, AEST

What’s on the agenda?

  1. Siddeswara Guru (TERN)
    Making drone data open for scientific research 
  2. Kim Bryceson (QUT)
    Automation of drone data capture in agriculture and development of GIS data library
  3. Tim Brown (ANU).
    From pixels to point clouds – Using drones, game engines and virtual reality to model and map the National Arboretum in Canberra

Register to attend : The webinar is facilitated by the Australian National Data Service(ANDS) and you’ll need to register.

The Australian National Data Service (ANDS) provide access to all the recordings and slides of recent webinars which are now available now. You can access all the presentation materials from the ANDS Presentations page. Or you can click this link for the Drones in research series to access all the materials that are specific to this series.

Click here to find out more about ANDS and their services. Or talk to the Senior Research Librarians for more information.

That’s me, that’s my ID !

Make your Author IDs work for you.  Harness the power of Author Identifiers to Maximise Your Research Impact

Author IDs are a good way to help make sure your work is being credited to you.  Having and using Author IDs makes it easier for your research to be correctly attributed to you and any associated metrics such as citations are recorded for you. Three Author IDs that can help to maximise your impact and visibility are ScopusId and ResearcherID, and ORCID.

Scopus Author ID (Elsevier)

ResearcherID (Clarivate Analytics prev. Thomson Reuters)

ORCID

Read more about ORCID here.

Using your Author IDs can save you time!

Here are two things that you can do to save time.

  1. Add your identifiers into the NURO publications system to link your identifiers with your publications within NURO. This will save you time in the future because your publications are automatically and instantly claimed on your behalf. Linking more than one ID in NURO helps with more comprehensive matching of your publications. For example, Scopus and Web of Science provide coverage of literature across different disciplines. Utilising multiple Author IDs provides an efficient method to showcase your research.
  2. Add your Author IDs to your UON online researcher profile today!

Read more on how to Maximise your research impact and visibility

Need Help?

Contact your Senior Research Librarian.

3.5 million reasons for you to have an ORCID!

Don’t have an ORCID? Now’s the time to join the 3.5 million researchers around the world who do!

Open Researcher and Contributor ID (ORCID) is all about you and here’s why you should create one today:

1.    You’re unique!  You can uniquely identify yourself to make sure you get credit for all of your work.  What’s in a name? Having an ORCID helps to distinguish your work from other researchers with the same or a similar name.

2.    That’s my work! You can connect your ORCID with your publications, grants, your research activity and your online research profile.

3.    Save me time!  Publishers and funding agencies are increasingly asking researchers for their ORCID as part of manuscript submission for publishing and for grant applications. Having an ORCID will save you time, enter once and re-use often.

orcid

How do you get one?

At UON creating an ORCID is easy and takes only a few minutes.

  • Login to NURO (with your UON ID and password)
  • From your NURO Homepage, click the Menu tab > click Search Settings
  • Scroll down to locate Source Specific Search Terms
  • Locate ORCID in your list of online data sources
  • Click Configure and follow the online instructions
  • Don’t forget to allow NURO to access your ORCID record. This will connect your ORCID with your publications at UON.

And best of all, your ORCID is your lifelong digital ID for you and your research, travelling with you throughout your career. Like to know more? Checkout out the Library’s information and help for ORCID.

Create an ORCID today and start using it tomorrow.