Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Share
ontheotherhand

Posts : 1816
Join date : 2015-02-17

Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by ontheotherhand on Thu Oct 06, 2016 12:31 am

Kakve sve mogućnosti postoje u zavisnosti od nivoa BS/MS/PhD?
plachkica

Posts : 9667
Join date : 2014-11-06

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by plachkica on Thu Oct 06, 2016 12:35 am

Pročitala sam: Kakve sve mogućnosti postoje u zavisnosti od nivoa BDSM.
Višak karaktera me malo zbunio.
Mislim da je vreme da idem da spavam.
bemty

Posts : 2076
Join date : 2014-11-12

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by bemty on Thu Oct 06, 2016 12:38 am

pa valjda zavisi od oblasti?

u mom okruzenju je to ili data science (tu bas ima mogucnosti) ili science writing, ili istrazivacki rad za farmaceutske kompanije. postoje i charities (tipa za podizanje svesti o raku dojke*) kojima istrazivaci rade komunikacioni posao - citaju clanke, prevode rezultate u nesto razumljivo, takve stvari. mnogi se oprobaju i u pisanju knjiga, ali od toga slaba vajda, retko ko se bas probije na trziste.


* ili prostate, ako si patje pa procitas nesto drugo


_____
Warning: may contain irony.
bemty

Posts : 2076
Join date : 2014-11-12

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by bemty on Thu Oct 06, 2016 12:40 am

plachkica wrote: Višak karaktera me malo zbunio.

to ti je kao lgbtqiapttdiwpasl


_____
Warning: may contain irony.
паће

Posts : 17527
Join date : 2012-02-12
Location : Outest space!

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by паће on Thu Oct 06, 2016 2:00 am

bemty wrote:
* ili prostate, ako si patje pa procitas nesto drugo

Офт опичено, кад сам први пут чуо ту реч мислио сам да је на македонском а да се код нас каже проста.


_____
Сендвич за зубе!
Where are you taking all those looks?
ontheotherhand

Posts : 1816
Join date : 2015-02-17

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by ontheotherhand on Fri Oct 07, 2016 6:00 pm

Betty, imaš neki savet za DS? Na koje alate se fokusirati, R, SPSS, MatLab, D3.js, Python, koji online kursevi...

Mada ne znam koliko je ta oblast zbog svoje prirode održiva na srednje i duže staze, usled automatizacije.
bemty

Posts : 2076
Join date : 2014-11-12

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by bemty on Fri Oct 07, 2016 7:41 pm

ne znam, u nekom trenutku sam videla u NY i u silicon valley da organizuju besplatne sestonedeljne kurseve za data scientists, specijalizovano za razne oblasti, ukljucujuci moju biomedicinsku. i svakome bi nakon toga nasli posao. pokazivali su neke grafike na osnovu kojih je potraznja u prilicnom porastu. cisto sumnjam da ce automatizacija to preuzeti - glavni posao data scientista ovih dana i jeste da nasteluje automatizaciju (tu mislim na machine learning).

od ovoga sto navodis, prvenstveno python. mada ne znam sta je d3.js


_____
Warning: may contain irony.
Indy

Posts : 5556
Join date : 2014-11-04

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by Indy on Sat Oct 08, 2016 6:33 am

bemty wrote: cisto sumnjam da ce automatizacija to preuzeti  

Možda, ali to te poslove neće sačuvati od Indije et al. Videti, npr. Posebno ne na duže staze (decenije, a to je mladoj osobi relevantna jedinica mere).


_____
Eto šta škola učini od čoveka! A mogao je da bude majstor, kad toliko voli.
ontheotherhand

Posts : 1816
Join date : 2015-02-17

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by ontheotherhand on Sat Oct 08, 2016 10:41 am

A bioetika npr? Etički odbori u klinikama i tako to.

d3.js je data-driven documents biblioteka, za interaktivnu/animiranu vizuelizaciju podataka u browseru.
https://d3js.org/
https://flowingdata.com/2016/10/07/learning-r-versus-d3-js-for-visualization/
♏

Posts : 2480
Join date : 2016-06-09
Location : Pen-Y-Pound

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by ♏ on Sat Oct 08, 2016 2:22 pm

Dobar je D3.js-ara, intuitivno je sve i ispadne pretty, makar ovi trees i choroplets što sam pravio, ali to je samo vizualizacija, lista ti je malo babe meet žabe. Meni deluje najpraktičnije da se u data science uđe iz R-a, a ako budeš radio neku softversku integraciju, lako ćeš dodati to malo pythona i web deva.
ontheotherhand

Posts : 1816
Join date : 2015-02-17

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by ontheotherhand on Sat Feb 04, 2017 8:38 am

Imate preporuku za neki dobar kurs o pisanju i knjige? Kontam ima filologa ovde.
ontheotherhand

Posts : 1816
Join date : 2015-02-17

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by ontheotherhand on Thu Feb 09, 2017 8:05 am

Niko od društvenjaka nema preporuku?
William Murderface

Posts : 49544
Join date : 2012-06-10

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by William Murderface on Sun Feb 12, 2017 2:42 pm

Ne znam šta nameravaš da pišeš, akademski tekst, doktorat, knjigu, eseje, publicistiku?


_____
"Oni kroz mene gledaju u vas! Oni kroz njega gledaju u vas! Oni kroz vas gledaju u mene... i u sve nas."

Dragoslav Bokan, Novi putevi oftalmologije
ontheotherhand

Posts : 1816
Join date : 2015-02-17

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by ontheotherhand on Sun Feb 12, 2017 6:05 pm

Ne znam to trenutno. Mislio sam za početak opšte savete o stilu, strukturi i tako to.

Ovako nešto sam našao:

http://prodavnica.cpn.rs/product/naucna-komunikacija/
https://www.knjizara.com/Akademsko-pisanje-korak-po-korak-Marta-Beglin-129746
https://www.knjizara.com/Naucno-delo-od-istrazivanja-do-stampe-Marija-Kleut-123425
https://www.knjizara.com/Kako-napisati-i-objaviti-naucno-delo-Zoran-Popovic-94838
Quincy Endicott

Posts : 7366
Join date : 2012-02-10

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by Quincy Endicott on Sun Feb 12, 2017 6:43 pm

Ako si imao srpski u osnovnoj školi znaš sve što treba

uvod, razrada i zaključak

u uvod ti idu metodologija, teoretska postavka i korišćeni izvori.

u razradi ide razrada

u zaključku pišeš šta si otkrio, da li je to nešto novo i neočekivano ili ne. može u zaključku da ide i kratak sažetak uvoda i razrade.


ovo je za članke, mada može i za monografije, slično je.

tehnikalije (navođenje i slično) zavise od onoga ko će rad objaviljivati i tih stilova ima milion.


u suštini, što više čitaš, lakše će ti ići pisanje


_____
I refuse to feel guilty. Guilt is a destructive emotion and doesn't fit in with my Life Plan.
ontheotherhand

Posts : 1816
Join date : 2015-02-17

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by ontheotherhand on Tue Feb 14, 2017 8:16 am

Znam to naravno, nisam baš toliki noob.
avatar

Posts : 10805
Join date : 2015-11-22

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by Gargantua on Tue Feb 14, 2017 10:17 am

https://medium.com/@write4research/structuring-and-writing-academic-papers-5ccae16c33a4#.5pyk8f1ie
avatar

Posts : 10805
Join date : 2015-11-22

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by Gargantua on Tue Feb 14, 2017 10:33 am

'The Great Shame of Our Profession'
How the humanities survive on exploitation
By Kevin Birmingham   February 12, 2017

[...]

I accept the Truman Capote Award in this spirit of justice. I would be remiss, therefore, if I did not address another injustice tarnishing the literary critical profession. I am, so far as I can tell, the first adjunct faculty member to receive this award. To be sure, I have one of the best non-ladder positions available. My paychecks cover my bills. I have health insurance. I can work full time. I know by the end of June if my appointment is renewed for the fall. And yet I am one of over one million non-tenure-track instructors working on a temporary or contingent basis and whose position offers no possibility of tenure. To be contingent means not to know if you’ll be teaching next semester or if your class will be canceled days before it starts. Most adjuncts receive less than three weeks’ notice of an appointment. They rarely receive benefits and have virtually no say in university governance.

Yet to talk about adjuncts is to talk about the centerpiece of higher education. Tenured faculty represent only 17 percent of college instructors. Part-time adjuncts are now the majority of the professoriate and its fastest-growing segment. From 1975 to 2011, the number of part-time adjuncts quadrupled. And the so-called part-time designation is misleading because most of them are piecing together teaching jobs at multiple institutions simultaneously. A 2014 congressional report suggests that 89 percent of adjuncts work at more than one institution; 13 percent work at four or more. The need for several appointments becomes obvious when we realize how little any one of them pays. In 2013, The Chronicle began collecting data on salary and benefits from adjuncts across the country. An English-department adjunct at Berkeley, for example, received $6,500 to teach a full-semester course. It’s easy to lose sight of all the people struggling beneath the data points. $7,000 at Duke. $6,000 at Columbia. $5,950 at the University of Iowa.

These are the high numbers. According to the 2014 congressional report, adjuncts’ median pay per course is $2,700. An annual report by the American Association of University Professors indicated that last year "the average part-time faculty member earned $16,718" from a single employer. Other studies have similar findings. Thirty-one percent of part-time faculty members live near or below the poverty line. Twenty-five percent receive public assistance, like Medicaid or food stamps. One English-department adjunct who responded to the survey said that she sold her plasma on Tuesdays and Thursdays to pay for her daughter’s day care. Another woman stated that she taught four classes a year for less than $10,000. She wrote, "I am currently pregnant with my first child. … I will receive NO time off for the birth or recovery. It is necessary I continue until the end of the semester in May in order to get paid, something I drastically need. The only recourse I have is to revert to an online classroom […] and do work while in the hospital and upon my return home." Sixty-one percent of adjunct faculty are women.

You have asked me to speak to you today about literary criticism, and so we might note that the conditions ravaging our profession are also ravaging our work. The privilege of tenure used to confer academic freedom through job security. By now, decades of adjunctification have made the professoriate fearful, insular, and conformist. According to the AAUP, adjunct faculty are about half as likely to undertake risky research projects, and the timidity moves up the ladder. "Professionalization" means retrofitting your research so that it accommodates the critical fads that will make you marginally more employable. It means cutting and adding chapters so that feathers remain unruffled. Junior faculty play it safe — conceptually, politically, and formally — because they write for job and tenure committees rather than for readers. Publications serve careers before they serve culture.

If my book deserves recognition, then we must also recognize that no young scholar with any sense would be foolish enough to write it. Graduate students must tailor their research projects to a fickle job market, and a book like mine simply doesn’t fit. Few academic presses publish narrative literary history, and what’s worse is that my book is a microhistory — it chronicles the publication of just one novel. The job market’s clearest demand is that a candidate must demonstrate breadth in research, especially if he or she works in a traditional field. This year, for example, there are only eight tenure-track jobs seeking a scholar of British modernism. And yet even this tally is too generous, because all eight of those departments are looking for someone whose expertise covers two or more centuries of British literature.

The message is clear: Stick to the old dissertation formula — six chapters about six authors. The most foolish mistake is addressing an audience beyond the academy. Publishing with Penguin or Random House should be a wonderful opportunity for a young scholar. Yet for most hiring committees, a trade book is merely one that did not undergo peer review. It’s extracurricular. My book exists because I was willing to give up a tenure-track job to write it.

We cannot blame this professional anemia on scarce funding. The largest adjunct-faculty increases have taken place during periods of economic growth, and high university endowments do not diminish adjunctification. Harvard has steadily increased its adjunct faculty over the past four decades, and its endowment is $35.7 billion. This is larger than the GDP of a majority of the world’s countries.

The truth is that teaching is a diminishing priority in universities.
Years of AAUP reports indicate that budgets for instruction are proportionally shrinking. Universities now devote less than one-third of their expenditures to instruction. Meanwhile, administrative positions have increased at more than 10 times the rate of tenured faculty positions. Sports and amenities are much more fun.

Last year the University of New Hampshire made news when one of its librarians, Robert Morin, who had saved almost 50 years of paychecks, left $4 million to the university upon his death. UNH spent $1 million of the librarian’s gift on a 30-by-50-foot high-definition scoreboard for the new, $25-million football stadium. The university defended its decision by stating that the donation had been used for "our highest priorities and emerging opportunities." Adjuncts in the English department there reportedly receive $3,000 per class. They already knew they weren’t a high priority.

And why should they be? Amid competing budgetary pressures, classroom instruction is the easiest expense to cut. And part-time employees aren’t just cheap; they also provide curricular flexibility. Unpredictable course enrollments encourage administrators to find faculty who can be hired and fired just as unpredictably. Adjuncts help departments offer an ever-changing menu of courses.

But the problem goes deeper than administration as well. It’s systemic. The key feature of adjunctification is a form of labor-market polarization. The desirability of elite faculty positions doesn’t just correlate with worsening adjunct conditions; it helps create the worsening conditions. The prospect of intellectual freedom, job security, and a life devoted to literature, combined with the urge to recoup a doctoral degree’s investment of time, gives young scholars a strong incentive to continue pursuing tenure-track jobs while selling their plasma on Tuesdays and Thursdays.

This incentive generates a labor surplus that depresses wages. Yet academia is uniquely culpable. Unlike the typical labor surplus created by demographic shifts or technological changes, the humanities almost unilaterally controls its own labor market. New faculty come from a pool of candidates that the academy itself creates, and that pool is overflowing. According to the most recent MLA jobs report, there were only 361 assistant professor tenure-track job openings in all fields of English literature in 2014-15. The number of Ph.D. recipients in English that year was 1,183. Many rejected candidates return to the job market year after year and compound the surplus.

It gets worse. From 2008 to 2014, tenure-track English-department jobs declined 43 percent. This year there are, by my count, only 173 entry-level tenure-track job openings — fewer than half of the opportunities just two years ago. If history is any guide, there will be about nine times as many new Ph.D.s this year as there are jobs. One might think that the years-long plunge in employment would compel doctoral programs to reduce their numbers of candidates, but the opposite is happening. From the Great Recession to 2014, U.S. universities awarded 10 percent more English Ph.D.s. In the humanities as a whole, doctorates are up 12 percent.

Why? Why are professional humanists so indifferent to these people? Why do our nation’s English departments consistently accept several times as many graduate students as their bespoke job market can sustain? English departments are the only employers demanding the credentials that English doctoral programs produce. So why do we invite young scholars to spend an average of nearly 10 years grading papers, teaching classes, writing dissertations, and training for jobs that don’t actually exist? English departments do this because graduate students are the most important element of the academy’s polarized labor market. They confer departmental prestige. They justify the continuation of tenure lines, and they guarantee a labor surplus that provides the cheap, flexible labor that universities want.

The abysmal conditions of adjuncts are not the inevitable byproducts of an economy with limited space for literature. They are intentional. Universities rely upon a revolving door of new Ph.D.s who work temporarily for unsustainable wages before giving up and being replaced by next year’s surplus doctorates. Adjuncts now do most university teaching and grading at a fraction of the price, so that the ladder faculty have the time and resources to write. We take the love that young people have for literature and use it to support the research of a tiny elite.

All of this is to say that the profession of literary criticism depends upon exploitation. Even this formulation is too soothingly vague, so let us be more direct: If you are a tenured (or tenure-track) faculty member teaching in a humanities department with Ph.D. candidates, you are both the instrument and the direct beneficiary of exploitation. Your roles as teacher, adviser, and committee member generate, cultivate, and exploit young people’s devotion to literature. This is the great shame of our profession. We tell our students to study literature because it will make them better human beings, that in our classrooms they will learn empathy and wisdom, thoughtfulness and understanding. And yet the institutions supporting literary criticism are callous and morally incoherent.

[...]

http://www.chronicle.com/article/The-Great-Shame-of-Our/239148
William Murderface

Posts : 49544
Join date : 2012-06-10

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by William Murderface on Tue Feb 14, 2017 12:15 pm

"Professionalization" means retrofitting your research so that it accommodates the critical fads that will make you marginally more employable. It means cutting and adding chapters so that feathers remain unruffled. Junior faculty play it safe — conceptually, politically, and formally — because they write for job and tenure committees rather than for readers. Publications serve careers before they serve culture.

To.


_____
"Oni kroz mene gledaju u vas! Oni kroz njega gledaju u vas! Oni kroz vas gledaju u mene... i u sve nas."

Dragoslav Bokan, Novi putevi oftalmologije
паће

Posts : 17527
Join date : 2012-02-12
Location : Outest space!

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by паће on Tue Feb 14, 2017 12:40 pm

И онда се чудимо што измишљају некакав "научни консензус" око политички/новчано осетљивих питања, јер бре не да нема пара за истраживања која би могла да доведу до политички некоректних одговора, него је и гузица у питању. Академски прекаријат је скроз независан, хау јес ноу.


_____
Сендвич за зубе!
Where are you taking all those looks?

Re: Karijere za naučnike van akademskog rat racea

Post by Sponsored content


    Current date/time is Tue Feb 19, 2019 3:41 am