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January

DISSERTATION DEFENSE - Vasilios Fourlakidis

16 January

10:00 - 13:00

E1405 Gjuterisalen JTH

<p><strong>Title:</strong> <em>Dendritic Morphology and Ultimate Tensile Strength of Pearlitic Lamellar Graphite Iron</em><br /><strong>Author of the thesis:</strong> Vasilios Fourlakidis<br /><strong>Third-cycle subject:</strong> Materials and Manufacturing<br /><strong>Opponent:</strong> Associate professor:&nbsp;Carlos A. Silva Ribeiro, University of Porto, Portugal<br /><strong>Main supervisor:</strong> Professor Attila Di&oacute;szegi, JTH, J&ouml;nk&ouml;ping University</p><p>Welcome to attend the defense!</p>
16 January
10:00 - 13:00

Location

E1405 Gjuterisalen JTH


Link

DISSERTATION DEFENSE - Vasilios Fourlakidis

Title: Dendritic Morphology and Ultimate Tensile Strength of Pearlitic Lamellar Graphite Iron
Author of the thesis: Vasilios Fourlakidis
Third-cycle subject: Materials and Manufacturing
Opponent: Associate professor: Carlos A. Silva Ribeiro, University of Porto, Portugal
Main supervisor: Professor Attila Diószegi, JTH, Jönköping University

Welcome to attend the defense!


Organizer: School of Engineering

Seminar on research utilization for PhD students (3)

17 January

11:30 - 13:30

<p>Starting in October, Science Park is offering three seminars/workshops on the themes intellectual assets, idea generation and starting a business/creating impact. The seminars are open for all PhD students at J&ouml;nk&ouml;ping University.</p><p>&nbsp;</p><p>This is the third occasion and has the theme&nbsp;<strong>Starting a business/Creating impact</strong>.</p><p>&nbsp;</p><p>For more information and registration, click&nbsp;<a href="https://sciencepark.se/english/kalender/phd-seminars/">here</a>.</p><p>&nbsp;</p><p>Note: The deadline for registration is a week before each seminar.&nbsp;</p>
17 January
11:30 - 13:30

Location

-


Link

Seminar on research utilization for PhD students (3)

Starting in October, Science Park is offering three seminars/workshops on the themes intellectual assets, idea generation and starting a business/creating impact. The seminars are open for all PhD students at Jönköping University.

 

This is the third occasion and has the theme Starting a business/Creating impact.

 

For more information and registration, click here.

 

Note: The deadline for registration is a week before each seminar. 


Organizer: External organiser

Student Welcome Fair

18 January

12:00 - 13:30

Campus Arena

<p>On the 18th of January you are welcome to attend the Student Welcome Fair!</p><p>A unique possibility for you as new, but also current, student to touch base with representatives from J&ouml;nk&ouml;ping University such as International Relations Office, Study Counsellors, Career Center, Student Health Care, University Library, Student Associations, IT services, Student Union, Support for Students with Disabilities and Educational Support. Some companies will also be invited to show what J&ouml;nk&ouml;ping as a city has to offer.</p>
18 January
12:00 - 13:30

Location

Campus Arena


Link

Student Welcome Fair

On the 18th of January you are welcome to attend the Student Welcome Fair!

A unique possibility for you as new, but also current, student to touch base with representatives from Jönköping University such as International Relations Office, Study Counsellors, Career Center, Student Health Care, University Library, Student Associations, IT services, Student Union, Support for Students with Disabilities and Educational Support. Some companies will also be invited to show what Jönköping as a city has to offer.


Organizer: Jönköping University

Sara Goico: Doctoral Dissertation Defense

18 January

19:00 - 21:00

<p>Sara Goico&#39;s Doctoral Dissertation Defense</p><p><strong>Sara Goico&nbsp;will sit for her Ph.D. Dissertation Defense</strong></p><p>on her doctoral dissertation<strong> &quot;The Social Lives of Deaf Youth in Iquitos, Peru&quot;</strong></p><p>on Jan 18, 2019, 10:00 am&nbsp;in SSRB 340 (7 PM Central European &amp; Swedish time)</p><p><strong>You can participate onlie by joining</strong> Zoom Meeting<br /><a target="_blank" href="https://ucsd.zoom.us/j/5493667478">https://ucsd.zoom.us/j/5493667478</a><br /><br />Join by SIP<br /><a target="_blank" href="mailto:5493667478@zoomcrc.com">5493667478@zoomcrc.com</a><br />Join by Skype for Business<br /><a target="_blank" href="https://ucsd.zoom.us/skype/5493667478">https://ucsd.zoom.us/skype/5493667478</a><br /><br />Distinguished Professor John Haviland, Department of Anthropology</p><p>Professor Emeritus Kathryn Woolard, Department of Anthropology&nbsp;</p><p>Professor Nancy Postero, Department of Anthropology&nbsp;</p><p>Professor Emeritus Hugh Mehan,&nbsp;Department of Sociology and Education Studies</p><p>Associate Professor Emeritus&nbsp;Tom Humphries, Department of Communication and Education Studies</p><p>Professor Susan Goldin-Meadow, Department of Psychology, University of Chicago&nbsp;&nbsp;</p><p>&nbsp;</p><p>In this dissertation, I examine the social and communicative lives of deaf youth in Iquitos, Peru using a language socialization approach that combines ethnographic research with interactional analysis. I illustrate this approach using the data of three deaf boys, Luis, Jos&eacute;, and Jeremy, whom I met while observing their regular education mainstream classroom in 2014. All three boys were similar in that they had no previous access to an established language. Their deafness precluded access to spoken Spanish, they had not received hearing assistive technology, and had not been exposed to Peruvian Sign Language.</p><p>&nbsp;</p><p>Based on the existing literature, I began my research in Iquitos under the assumption that the deaf youth I would meet would be cut-off from the surrounding social world and would neither share a language with the individuals around them, nor have any language at all. Yet,&nbsp;through my ethnographic fieldwork, I found that these boys had remarkably rich social and communicative lives. They were integral members of their households, had friends whom they played with and had crushes on, were frequent customers at the family run shops in their neighborhoods, and attended school where they were busy doing the work of being students. The interactional analyses illustrate how the boys use their manual communication systems to navigate the distinct affordances provided by their home and school environments.</p><p>&nbsp;</p><p>In this dissertation, I demonstrate how the language socialization paradigm provides an important advance to studying the communication of deaf individuals without access to an existing language. The language socialization approach sheds light on how these sign systems are co-created in interaction with a community of individuals and rely on a variety of communicative resources, including manual signs, vocalizations, eye gaze, body orientation, and the manipulation of objects. Additionally, this dissertation addresses the future possibilities for deaf youth growing up in Iquitos. I advocate for providing deaf youth with access to Peruvian Sign Language, as well as grassroots community efforts to address the numerous structural barriers that deaf individuals face as they move into adulthood in Iquitos.&nbsp;</p><p>&nbsp;</p>
18 January
19:00 - 21:00

Location

-


Link

Sara Goico: Doctoral Dissertation Defense

Sara Goico's Doctoral Dissertation Defense

Sara Goico will sit for her Ph.D. Dissertation Defense

on her doctoral dissertation "The Social Lives of Deaf Youth in Iquitos, Peru"

on Jan 18, 2019, 10:00 am in SSRB 340 (7 PM Central European & Swedish time)

You can participate onlie by joining Zoom Meeting
https://ucsd.zoom.us/j/5493667478

Join by SIP
5493667478@zoomcrc.com
Join by Skype for Business
https://ucsd.zoom.us/skype/5493667478

Distinguished Professor John Haviland, Department of Anthropology

Professor Emeritus Kathryn Woolard, Department of Anthropology 

Professor Nancy Postero, Department of Anthropology 

Professor Emeritus Hugh Mehan, Department of Sociology and Education Studies

Associate Professor Emeritus Tom Humphries, Department of Communication and Education Studies

Professor Susan Goldin-Meadow, Department of Psychology, University of Chicago  

 

In this dissertation, I examine the social and communicative lives of deaf youth in Iquitos, Peru using a language socialization approach that combines ethnographic research with interactional analysis. I illustrate this approach using the data of three deaf boys, Luis, José, and Jeremy, whom I met while observing their regular education mainstream classroom in 2014. All three boys were similar in that they had no previous access to an established language. Their deafness precluded access to spoken Spanish, they had not received hearing assistive technology, and had not been exposed to Peruvian Sign Language.

 

Based on the existing literature, I began my research in Iquitos under the assumption that the deaf youth I would meet would be cut-off from the surrounding social world and would neither share a language with the individuals around them, nor have any language at all. Yet, through my ethnographic fieldwork, I found that these boys had remarkably rich social and communicative lives. They were integral members of their households, had friends whom they played with and had crushes on, were frequent customers at the family run shops in their neighborhoods, and attended school where they were busy doing the work of being students. The interactional analyses illustrate how the boys use their manual communication systems to navigate the distinct affordances provided by their home and school environments.

 

In this dissertation, I demonstrate how the language socialization paradigm provides an important advance to studying the communication of deaf individuals without access to an existing language. The language socialization approach sheds light on how these sign systems are co-created in interaction with a community of individuals and rely on a variety of communicative resources, including manual signs, vocalizations, eye gaze, body orientation, and the manipulation of objects. Additionally, this dissertation addresses the future possibilities for deaf youth growing up in Iquitos. I advocate for providing deaf youth with access to Peruvian Sign Language, as well as grassroots community efforts to address the numerous structural barriers that deaf individuals face as they move into adulthood in Iquitos. 

 


Organizer: School of Education and Communication

Organizer

Career Center
Centre for Entrepreneurship and Spatial Economics
Centre for Family Enterprise and Ownership
External organiser
Jönköping International Business School
Jönköping University
Media, Management and Transformation Centre
School of Education and Communication
School of Engineering
School of Health and Welfare
Student Health Care
Student Union
Transform to AAA
University Library
University Services

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