oalib

Publish in OALib Journal

ISSN: 2333-9721

APC: Only $99

Submit

Any time

2018 ( 3 )

2017 ( 2 )

2016 ( 4 )

2015 ( 30 )

Custom range...

Search Results: 1 - 10 of 1532 matches for " Lobo "
All listed articles are free for downloading (OA Articles)
Page 1 /1532
Display every page Item
Participa??o comunitária e satisfa??o com os cuidados de saúde primários
Lobo,Liliana;
Análise Psicológica , 2008,
Abstract: the objective of this exploratory study with fifteen subjects at extens?o da brandoa/centro de saúde da venda nova is about community participation relationship with patient?s satisfaction with quality care. the results shows the necessity of a organizational change in centros de saúde for an active patient?s collaboration in health primary care.
OCCUPATION TIMES SEQUENCES AND MARTINGALES OF SIMPLE RANDOM WALKS ON THE REAL LINE
LOBO,JAIME;
Proyecciones (Antofagasta) , 2005, DOI: 10.4067/S0716-09172005000300002
Abstract: given a simple random walk on the real line , we consider the sequences of occupation times on states and associate to them martingales defined by the moments of first order of this random walk. we deduce by this way recurrent relations for the expectations of the occupation times in states before a given time , and then remarkable identities for the expectations of the absolute values of the random walk
Parentalidade social, fratrias e rela??es intergeracionais nas recomposi??es familiares
Lobo,Cristina;
Sociologia, Problemas e Práticas , 2009,
Abstract: this article aims to provide a sociological account of the fabric of relationships between some of the protagonists of blended families - stepfathers, stepchildren, blended siblings and social grandparents. it considers relationships that are non-institutionalised or self-regulated, i. e. imbued with both social and legal ambiguity and invisibility. this is equivalent to saying that these roles are open and, for this reason, need to be thought about, invented and negotiated over time. in blended families, the number of children varies in accordance with the history of each member of the couple. the existence of these children from earlier marriages or relationships increases the complexity of these families. hence, blended families are families with variable geometry. an analysis of intergenerational relationships in the post-divorce phase may be seen to be an excellent opportunity to “have a look” at the way in which the roles of the parents and grandparents are redefined. in the broader blended family, both the paternal and maternal grandparents maintain their positions but the “social grandparents” are not to be overlooked, that is, the immediate predecessors of the mother/guardian’s possible new companion or the father/non-guardian’s new partner.
Famílias recompostas: revisitar a produ??o americana (1930-2000)
Lobo,Cristina;
Sociologia, Problemas e Práticas , 2005,
Abstract: in the 1960s, as the divorce rate soared along with the number of remarriages as a proportion of total marriages, american social scientists began to get interested in remarriage and in children living with stepparents. however, from the 1930s through to the 1960s, there had already been a series of research projects into remarriage and the consequent model of family organization which such an event required, and the findings of these studies provided the starting point for a large amount of research. over the course of almost a century of research, a great deal more was learned about step families: their demographical growth, structure, development and dynamics. in addition to the internal diversity of these configurations, all types of recomposed families shared specific and unique dynamics and structural characteristics, differentiating them from other types of family arrangements.
Report for Planners on the Urban Politics of Deptford Regeneration
Daniel Lobo
Opticon1826 , 2011, DOI: 10.5334/opt.111107
Abstract: This report was developed to help the understanding of the power structure and discourse politics emergent from the Lewisham and Greenwich joint Local Development Framework (LDF) for the regeneration of Deptford district in London. As an urban politics case, the study of the power structure will highlight the relation between practices and policies in spatial planning and its outcomes. I will explain the planning process hierarchy constituted by the planning framework from which the key visions and strategies for the regeneration of Deptford are devised. Focusing on a key discourse politics this study will analyse how the state, the market and the civil society influence the decision-making, consensus-making and agenda-setting of Deptford regeneration. I will argue the existence of a subtle form of socialization (Kearns and Philo 1993, 3) of regeneration initiatives, that create an agile source of economic gain, and a means for social and political consensus by cultural manipulation and the disguise of public participation, within an unjust process, to the detriment of the most socio-economic disadvantaged groups of civil society.
Why is the Environmental Justice Movement so much Stronger in the USA than in Europe?
Daniel Lobo
Opticon1826 , 2011, DOI: 10.5334/opt.111105
Abstract: Although there is a vast amount of critically influential knowledge developed by a long history of strong US environmental justice movements (EJM) from which Europe and the rest of the world can learn, in a time of strong post-neoliberal tendencies in Europe it becomes important to understand the nature of this knowledge, its context and dynamics. This research note aims to contribute to the debate on international environmental justice by addressing the different relationships that the USA and Europe establish with the EJM and its influence on the relational configuration of their current societal contexts.
Students' versus teachers' views on culture learning in the language class: A case study from an Australian tertiary Spanish programme
Lobo, Ana
FULGOR : Flinders University Languages Group Online Review , 2005,
Abstract: This study investigated the opinions and understandings of "Hispanic Cultures" by students and teachers in a Spanish language programme at an Australian University. It examined how teachers of this programme perceived and taught "Hispanic Cultures” in their classroom, how students experienced cultural learning and ultimately what they understood as “Hispanic Cultures”. In particular, it looked in-depth at how the students of a Spanish programme were constructing their own concept of “Hispanic Cultures”. Four classes participated in this study with a total of 63 students and three teachers: the Elementary Spanish class and their teacher, the Intermediate Spanish class and their teacher and two Advanced Spanish classes and their teacher. The main research approach used in this one-semester study was qualitative and a combination of qualitative and quantitative data was collected in the form of student questionnaires, classroom observations, and student and teacher interviews as data-collection tools. The outcome of the study provided information on the current usage of cultural input resources in the Spanish classroom. It also provided insights on the students’ understanding of “Hispanic Cultures” and how the students were obtaining most of their cultural knowledge of “Hispanic Cultures”. It also touched on what can be done to inject more “Hispanic Cultures” into the classroom, especially resources related to “small c” culture. It was discovered that the majority of the students found the most useful cultural input resources outside the classroom. However, it was also was seen that all students found that story-telling, either by themselves, classmates or their teachers was one of the most enjoyable and important approaches used to develop and build cultural awareness. The study found that, overall, the students’ understanding of the term “Hispanic Cultures” was linked to “small c” culture, whereas the teachers understanding of “Hispanic Cultures” was more often related to “Capital C” culture.
Sun, Sand, Sea & Bikini. Arquitectura e turismo: Portugal anos 60 Sun, Sand, Sea & Bikinis. Architecture and Tourism: Portugal in the 1960s Sun, Sand, Sea & Bikini. Architecture et tourisme : Portugal années 60
Susana Lobo
Revista Crítica de Ciências Sociais , 2012, DOI: 10.4000/rccs.4170
Abstract: “Anos de Ruptura”, a década de 1960 marca, em Portugal, um importante ponto de viragem na transi o para a democracia. A “derrota” de Humberto Delgado nas elei es presidenciais de 1958, o deflagrar da Guerra Colonial, o crescente êxodo rural e a emigra o económica e política, as lutas estudantis, o Marcelismo e a abertura ao investimento exterior, assim como a generaliza o de importantes benefícios sociais, como o direito a férias pagas, testemunham profundas transforma es na sociedade portuguesa, com inevitáveis repercuss es na organiza o do território. A par da suburbaniza o dos principais centros populacionais do país, o advento de um turismo de massas será o principal motor dessa nova ordem espacial, assistindo se ao ensaio de novos modelos urbanísticos e arquitectónicos que iriam revolucionar o panorama disciplinar nacional. é sobre o impacto do fenómeno turístico na actividade dos arquitectos portugueses e, consequentemente, na sua rela o com a sociedade e os mecanismos de produ o capitalista dos anos sessenta que o presente artigo se prop e reflectir, na perspectiva de relan ar o debate, ent o adiado, acerca das implica es físicas e culturais do lazer na coloniza o da paisagem. The “breakaway years” of the 1960s in Portugal marked an important turning point in the transition to democracy. The “defeat” of Humberto Delgado in the 1958 presidential elections, the outbreak of the Colonial War, the growing exodus from the countryside and economic and political emigration, the student protests, Marcelism and the opening up of the country to foreign investment, in addition to wide-reaching and important social benefits such as the right to paid holidays, all bear witness to the profound changes that were taking place in Portuguese society, and which had inevitable repercussions on territorial organisation. Together with the suburbanisation of the main population centres in the country, the advent of mass tourism would prove the principal driving force behind this new spatial order, and experiments in new urban and architectural models would revolutionise the organisation of the profession. This article discusses the impact of the phenomenon of tourism on the work of Portuguese architects and, consequently, on its relationship to society and the mechanisms of capitalist production in the 1970s, with the aim of relaunching the debate, postponed at the time, on the physical and cultural implications of leisure in the colonisation of landscape. “Années de Rupture”, la décennie de 1960 marque, au Portugal, un point de virage important dans la transi
OCCUPATION TIMES SEQUENCES AND MARTINGALES OF SIMPLE RANDOM WALKS ON THE REAL LINE
JAIME LOBO
Proyecciones (Antofagasta) , 2005,
Abstract: Given a simple random walk on the real line , we consider the sequences of occupation times on states and associate to them martingales defined by the moments of first order of this random walk. We deduce by this way recurrent relations for the expectations of the occupation times in states before a given time , and then remarkable identities for the expectations of the absolute values of the random walk
Pensamientos sobre el otro 11 de septiembre en memoria de un futuro justo
Gregory Lobo
Revista de Estudios Sociales , 2004,
Abstract: In this essay the author reflects on the 'capitalist miracle' that began in South America on September 11, 1973, when the Chilean military, directed by General Pinochet and with the support of the United States, bombed and destroyed Chilean democracy for having tried to freely construct socialism. It is argued that September 11 has to be seen as a key moment in a barbarous and mostly successful campaign against socialism, and since then it would seem to be over as a project. However, since the economic miracle continues in crisis and capitalism continues to deprive too many people of basic necessities, the article concludes with the proposition that our memory of the future be reanimated, the memory of a future in which there was no poverty, scarcity, or war
Page 1 /1532
Display every page Item


Home
Copyright © 2008-2017 Open Access Library. All rights reserved.