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Search Results: 1 - 10 of 2422 matches for " Trinidad; Godoy "
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Trabajo, producción y cerámica. Sociología de la alfarería Paracas: Ocucaje y Tajo (Costa Sur de Perú)
Pedro V. Castro-Martínez,J. Carlos De La Torre,Trinidad Escoriza-Mateu,M. Concepción Godoy
Estudios Atacame?os , 2009,
Abstract: Las secuencias cronológicas basadas en las seriaciones de la "cerámica Paracas" fueron revisadas, haciendo evidentes las paradojas, contradicciones e incoherencias de las cronologías relativas elaboradas desde axiomas histérico-culturales. Evaluamos las evidencias a partir de dataciones C14 independientes. Finalmente, se discuten las claves para una sociología de la alfarería de los estilos de Ocucaje y Tajo, en el marco del Proyecto La Puntilla (Nasca, lea). Independent C14 dating was contrasted to chronological sequences based on "Paracas Pottery" series, evidencing the paradoxes, contradictions and incoherence in the relative chronologies derived from historico-cultural axioms. The conclusion addresses key aspects for a sociology of Ocucaje and Tajo ceramics, in the framework of the La Puntilla Project (Nasca, lea).
Trabajo, producción y cerámica. Sociología de la alfarería Paracas: Ocucaje y Tajo (Costa Sur de Perú)
Castro-Martínez,Pedro V.; De La Torre,J. Carlos; Escoriza-Mateu,Trinidad; Godoy,M. Concepción; Lapi,Bárbara; Navarro,Israel; Zavala,J. César;
Estudios atacame?os , 2009, DOI: 10.4067/S0718-10432009000100009
Abstract: independent c14 dating was contrasted to chronological sequences based on "paracas pottery" series, evidencing the paradoxes, contradictions and incoherence in the relative chronologies derived from historico-cultural axioms. the conclusion addresses key aspects for a sociology of ocucaje and tajo ceramics, in the framework of the la puntilla project (nasca, lea).
A Unified Methodology to Evaluate Supervised and Non-Supervised Classification Algorithms
Godoy Calderón, Salvador;Martínez Trinidad, José Francisco;Lazo-Cortes, Manuel S;Díaz de León Santiago, Juan Luis;
Computación y Sistemas , 2006,
Abstract: there is presently no unified methodology that allows the evaluation of supervised or non-supervised classification algorithms. supervised problems are evaluated through quality functions while non-supervised problems are evaluated through several structural indexes. in both cases a lot of useful information remains hidden or is not considered by the evaluation method, such as the quality of the sample or the structural change generated by the classification algorithm. this work proposes a unified methodology that can be used to evaluate both type of classification problems. this new methodology yields a larger amount of information to the evaluator regarding the quality of the initial sample, when it exists, and regarding the change produced by the classification algorithm in the case of non-supervised classification problems. it also offers the added possibility of making comparative evaluations with different algorithms.
An Initial Assessment of the Philippines Preparedness for E-Learning
Arnie Trinidad
Kasarinlan : Philippine Journal of Third World Studies , 2002,
Abstract: Any attempt to institutionalize e-learning will prove futile without first attaining its vital requisites. An initial assessment of the Philippines’ e-learning stature both depicts a glooming and changing scenario. Three crucial domains need further reinvigoration: technology and infrastructure, educational standards and literacy, and government-private sector teamwork. Access to phone lines, computers and the internet cannot substitute to the greater need to develop the academic well-being of Filipino students. E-learning requires higher-order skills and analytical thinking. Raising the quality of training of teachers and students is a must to maximize the promises of Internet technology. The apparent lackluster performance of the Department of Education (DepEd) in providing the basic needs of primary and secondary high schools and the low standard of education seems to be steps backward to this end. Emphasis should be given on raising students’ English language proficiency and ‘digital fluency’. The public sector cannot carry the burden of forming an e-learning society alone. The government’s collaboration with the private sector in programs such as PREGINET, Fit-Ed programs and the ASTI- and PLDT-sponsored project testifies to this truth.
Democratización y cultura política en el Este de Europa
Trinidad Noguera
Política y Sociedad , 1998, DOI: -
Abstract: Sin resumen
Introducing Engineering Students to Historical/Cultural Perspectives through Story-Centered On-Line Learning  [PDF]
Luis A Godoy
Creative Education (CE) , 2011, DOI: 10.4236/ce.2011.22009
Abstract: Several authors argued that history of science should be an integral part of science education; however, there are many obstacles to carry out an implementation within this approach, including that lecturers normally lack a necessary historical background (a situation that is largely aggravated in engineering faculties), and the impossi- bility of including new courses or credits in an already tight curriculum. The development of on-line modules that engineering students can work outside their normal schedule of classes, introducing historical/cultural per- spectives, is presented in this paper. E-learning and knowledge management strategies are used in the context of science education at undergraduate and graduate levels. The approach is based on learning-by-doing in a virtual environment, and specifically presents story-centered activities, in which the student is faced with a problem and plays the role of an expert to provide a solution to the case. The specific case considered develops in the form of a controversy concerning the origin of the studies of column buckling. Two sets of information are available for navigation in the module: specific information that the student can explore (containing historical material di- rectly connected to the case provided), and more general information (providing the historical/cultural context to the problem). A first application has been made with civil engineering students, who had to write a two-page white paper as a consequence of their work on the problem. The interest generated in the participating students and the positive evaluation of their experience seems to indicate that this type of activity can serve to enhance traditional engineering lectures by incorporating a historical dimension. The present web-based approach could be extended to tackle similar conflicts in fields for which there is ample documentation available in the literature or in other historical episodes which may lead to rich discussions.
A Basis for Causal Scattering Waves, Relativistic Diffraction in Time Functions  [PDF]
Salvador Godoy, Karen Villa
Journal of Modern Physics (JMP) , 2016, DOI: 10.4236/jmp.2016.710107
Abstract: Relativistic diffraction in time wave functions can be used as a basis for causal scattering waves. We derive such exact wave function for a beam of Dirac and Klein-Gordon particles. The transient Dirac spinors are expressed in terms of integral defined functions which are the relativistic equivalent of the Fresnel integrals. When plotted versus time the exact relativistic densities show transient oscillations which resemble a diffraction pattern. The Dirac and Klein-Gordon time oscillations look different, hence relativistic diffraction in time depends strongly on the particle spin.
Systems medicine and the public's health
Wylie Burke, Susan Trinidad
Genome Medicine , 2011, DOI: 10.1186/gm263
Abstract: See correspondence article: http://genomemedicine.com/content/3/7/43 webciteSystems or 'P4' medicine offers a grand vision for achieving better population health. The four Ps - predictive, preventive, personalized and participatory - invoke a patient-centered approach that prioritizes health promotion over disease treatment. In this issue of Genome Medicine, Bousquet and co-authors [1] suggest that this approach will be especially suitable for non-communicable diseases (NCDs), conditions such as heart disease, cancer and diabetes that represent large and growing public health burdens. Their optimism is based on an increasing array of molecular tools to investigate biological systems at an unprecedented level of precision. The authors call for population-based research aimed at understanding how NCDs 'cluster at the genetic, molecular (and) mechanistic levels and are affected by environmental and social factors'; the anticipated result is a redesigned healthcare system that identifies early disease and delivers beneficial, cost-effective interventions. The potential benefits of this research paradigm are impressive - but closer inspection suggests that caution is in order.As Bousquet and colleagues observe, most common diseases have a complex etiology that includes host, environmental and social determinants, acting across the lifespan. In particular, social conditions such as poverty, substandard housing and restricted access to employment and education are strongly associated with negative health outcomes [2-4]. How adverse social conditions contribute to disease remains poorly understood; if systems biology can elucidate this relationship, it might lead to welcome new strategies for prevention or early treatment. Such developments would represent an important advance. However, P4 medicine cannot solve the root problem: the need for political and public health action to improve the life chances of disadvantaged people [2]. In this context, a realistic assessment of
Migration of Latin American Nikkeiand Chinese Trainees to Japan
Gloria Trinidad Salgado Mendoza
Papeles de población , 2004,
Abstract:
OUT OF THE PAST: A WALK WITH LABELS AND CONCEPTS, RAIDERS OF THE LOST EVIDENCE, AND A VINDICATION OF THE ROLE OF WRITING'
Trinidad Guzman Gonzalez
International Journal of English Studies (IJES) , 2005, DOI: 10.6018/ijes.5.1.47841
Abstract: 'Language' and 'change' have always been inextricably united in the minds of those who have paid attention to the former, for whatever purpose, from whatever perspective and from whatever discipline. The general opinion is that language cannot be understood without change. In its turn, change cannot be explained without a proper understanding of the complex, multidimensional nature of language a task which has constantly demanded the assistance of other fields of study. Among these, sociology and recent trends in evolutionary biology have introduced new and illuminating perspectives. What I intend to do in this basically review article is (a) delimit a number of concepts and keywords which very ofien tend to be used interchangeably; (b) pose a number of questions which to my mind would deserve consideration (ofien, reconsideration), with particular referente to the role of writing as a crucial dimension of the history of, among many others, English, the language which concerns me as a researcher; and (c) frarne rny discussion within the current heoretical models which have developed from the incorporation of the above mentioned fields to historical linguistics.
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