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GLOBECOM 2016 - 2016 IEEE Global Communications Conference

IEEE GLOBECOM is one of two flagship conferences of the IEEE Communications Society, together with IEEE ICC. Each year the conference attracts about 3000 submitted scientific papers. A technical program committee of more than 1,500 experts provides more than 10,000 reviews, and from this a small fraction of the submitted papers are accepted for publication and presentation at the conference. The conference meets once a year in North America and attracts roughly 2000 leading scientists and researchers and industry leaders from all around the world. IEEE GLOBECOM is therefore one of the most significant scientific events of the networking and communications community, a must-attend event for scientists and researchers from industry and academia.


IGARSS 2015 - 2015 IEEE International Geoscience and Remote Sensing Symposium

The Geoscience and Remote Sensing Society (GRSS) seeks to advance science and technology in geoscience, remote sensing and related fields using conferences, education and other resources. Its fields of interest are the theory, concepts and techniques of science and engineering as they apply to the remote sensing of the earth, oceans, atmosphere, and space, as well as the processing, interpretation and dissemination of this information.

  • IGARSS 2014 - 2014 IEEE International Geoscience and Remote Sensing Symposium

    GRSS seeks to advance science and technology in geoscience, remote sensing and related fields. IGARSS begins with a plenary session and tutorials on the most up-to-date topics. Paper, panel and poster sessions will be scheduled. The exhibit hall features the latest in geoscience instruments, equipment, software, publications, and scientific programs.

  • IGARSS 2013 - 2013 IEEE International Geoscience and Remote Sensing Symposium

    GRSS seeks to advance science and technology in geoscience, remote sensing and related fields. IGARSS begins with a plenary session and tutorials on the most up-to-date topics. Paper, panel and poster sessions will be scheduled. The exhibit hall features the latest in geoscience instruments, equipment, software, publications, and scientific programs.

  • IGARSS 2012 - 2012 IEEE International Geoscience and Remote Sensing Symposium

    Remote Sensing Techniques and Applications.

  • IGARSS 2011 - 2011 IEEE International Geoscience and Remote Sensing Symposium

    To gather world-class scientists, engineers and educators engaged in the fields of geoscience and remote sensing to meet and present their latest activities. Nearly 1900 participants from all over the world attended technical sessions, tutorials, exhibits and social activities at the 2010 event in Hawaii.

  • IGARSS 2010 - 2010 IEEE International Geoscience and Remote Sensing Symposium

    Remote Sensing techniques and applications

  • IGARSS 2009 - 2009 IEEE International Geoscience and Remote Sensing Symposium

    The programme for Cape Town will have several special sessions, in addition to maintaining continuity of traditional GRSS themes. IGARSS 2009 will celebrate ten years of MODIS Earth observations, and five years of the GEOSS programme. On the technical side, special sessions on microsatellites will be organized. In terms of African development, several sessions on applications will address disaster preparedness and response, global change and adaptation, good governance and role of RS in health.


2014 IEEE Frontiers in Education Conference (FIE)

The Frontiers in Education (FIE)Conference is the major international conference about educational innovations and research in engineering and computing. FIE 2014 continues a long tradition of disseminating results in these areas. It is an ideal forum for sharing ideas; learning about developments in computer science, engineering, and technology education; and interacting with colleagues in these fields.

  • 2013 IEEE Frontiers in Education Conference (FIE)

    The Frontiers in Education (FIE)Conference is the major international conference about educational innovations and research in engineering and computing. FIE 2013 continues a long tradition of disseminating results in these areas. It is an ideal forum for sharing ideas; learning about developments in computer science, engineering, and technology education; and interacting with colleagues in these fields.

  • 2012 IEEE Frontiers in Education Conference (FIE)

    The Frontiers in Education (FIE)Conference is the major international conference about educational innovations and research in engineering and computing. FIE 2012 continues a long tradition of disseminating results in these areas. It is an ideal forum for sharing ideas; learning about developments in computer science, engineering, and technology education; and interacting with colleagues in these fields.

  • 2011 Frontiers in Education Conference (FIE)

    The Frontiers in Education (FIE) Conference is the major international conference about educational innovations and research in engineering and computing. FIE 2011 continues a long tradition of disseminating results in these areas. It is an ideal forum for sharing ideas; learning about developments in computer science, engineering, and technology education; and interacting with colleagues in these fields.

  • 2010 IEEE Frontiers in Education Conference (FIE)

    (FIE) Conference is a major international conference devoted to improvements in computer science, engineering, and technology (CSET) education. FIE 2008 continues a long tradition of disseminating educational research results and innovative practices in CSET education. It is an ideal forum for sharing ideas, learning about developments in CSET education, and interacting with colleagues.

  • 2009 IEEE Frontiers in Education Conference (FIE)

    FIE is a major international conference devoted to improvements in computer science, engineering and technology (CSET) education. FIE continues a loong tradition of disseminating educational research results and innovative practices in CSET education. It is an ideal forum for sharing ideas, learning about developments in CSET education, and interacting with colleagues.

  • 2008 IEEE Frontiers in Education Conference (FIE)

  • 2007 IEEE Frontiers in Education Conference (FIE)

    Globalization has dramatically changed engineering. Global engineering teams design products for global markets. Knowledge has no borders in a world where information flow is digitalized and sent worldwide in seconds. A core requirement of engineering globalization is an understanding of how the different cultures of the global marketplace shape product development, mult-national engineering teams, and consumer expectations. Engineering education must address this issue.

  • 2006 IEEE Frontiers in Education Conference (FIE)

  • 2005 IEEE Frontiers in Education Conference (FIE)


2013 46th Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences (HICSS)

Many conferences focus on a specific discipline or subject. Although specialization is important, HICSS has chosen to become one of the few general-purpose conferences addressing issues in the areas of computer science, computer engineering, and information systems. The fundamental purpose of this conference is to provide a forum for the exchange of ideas, research results, development activities, and applications. HICSS brings together highly qualified interdisciplinary professionals in an interactive environment.

  • 2012 45th Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences (HICSS)

    Now in its 45th year, the Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences (HICSS) is one of the longest-standing continuously running scientific conferences. This conference brings together researchers in an aloha-friendly atmosphere conducive to free exchange of scientific ideas. HICSS offers a unique, highly interactive and professionally challenging environment that attendees find "very helpful with lots of different perspectives and ideas as a result of discussion."

  • 2011 44th Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences (HICSS)

    HICSS-43 offers a unique, highly interactive and professionally challenging environment that attendees find "very helpful -- lots of different perspectives and ideas as a result of discussion." HICSS sessions are comprised primarily of refereed paper presentations; the conference does not host vendor presentations.

  • 2010 43rd Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences (HICSS)

    HICSS-43 offers a unique, highly interactive and professionally challenging environment that attendees find "very helpful -- lots of different perspectives and ideas as a result of discussion." HICSS sessions are comprised primarily of refereed paper presentations; the conference does not host vendor presentations. The conference operation is funded entirely by registration fees; therefore, HICSS is not able to subsidize registrations or offer reduced fees, nor partial registration


2012 IEEE 12th International Conference on Advanced Learning Technologies (ICALT)

ICALT is an annual international conference on Advanced Learning Technologies and Technology-enhanced Learning. The scope of the conference is to provide a forum for exchange of ideas among interested practitioners, researchers, developers, maintainers, users and students in the field of Advanced Learning Technologies and Technology-enhanced Learning.

  • 2011 11th IEEE International Conference on Advanced Learning Technologies (ICALT)

    ICALT is an annual international conference on Advanced Learning Technologies and Technology-enhanced Learning. The scope of the conference is to provide a forum for exchange of ideas among interested practitioners, researchers, developers, maintainers, users and students in the field of Advanced Learning Technologies and Technology-enhanced Learning

  • 2010 IEEE 10th International Conference on Advanced Learning Technologies (ICALT)

    ICALT is an annual international conference on Advanced Learning Technologies and Technology-enhanced Learning organized by IEEE Computer Society and IEEE Technical Committee on Learning Technology. After its kick-off as IWALT in Palmerston North, New Zealand (2000), ICALT has been held in New Zealand (2000), Madisson, USA (2001), Kazan, Russia (2002), Athens, Greece(2003), Joensuu, Finland (2004), Kaohsiung, Taiwan (2005), Kerkade, The Netherlands (2006), Niigata, Japan (2007), Santander, Spain (2008), Rig

  • 2009 IEEE International Conference on Advanced Learning Technologies (ICALT)

    CALT is an annual international conference on Advanced Learning Technologies and Technology-enhanced Learning organized by IEEE Computer Society and IEEE Technical Committee on Learning Technology.

  • 2008 IEEE International Conference on Advanced Learning Technologies (ICALT)

    It is unquestionable that technology is a useful tool to enhance the learning process and during the last ICALT conferences significant advances have been presented in this sense. Besides the usual topics of the conference, this edition of the conference aims to explore the role of learning technologies to step forward in the transformation from the information society to a knowledge society where everybody can be benefit from technologies to enhance her learning process

  • 2007 IEEE International Conference on Advanced Learning Technologies (ICALT)

  • 2006 IEEE International Conference on Advanced Learning Technologies (ICALT)


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Communications Magazine, IEEE

IEEE Communications Magazine was the number three most-cited journal in telecommunications and the number eighteen cited journal in electrical and electronics engineering in 2004, according to the annual Journal Citation Report (2004 edition) published by the Institute for Scientific Information. Read more at http://www.ieee.org/products/citations.html. This magazine covers all areas of communications such as lightwave telecommunications, high-speed data communications, personal communications ...


Engineering Management, IEEE Transactions on

Management of technical functions such as research, development, and engineering in industry, government, university, and other settings. Emphasis is on studies carried on within an organization to help in decision making or policy formation for RD&E.


Selected Areas in Communications, IEEE Journal on

All telecommunications, including telephone, telegraphy, facsimile, and point-to-point television, by electromagnetic propagation, including radio; wire; aerial, underground, coaxial, and submarine cables; waveguides, communication satellites, and lasers; in marine, aeronautical, space, and fixed station services; repeaters, radio relaying, signal storage, and regeneration; telecommunication error detection and correction; multiplexing and carrier techniques; communication switching systems; data communications; communication theory; and wireless communications.




Xplore Articles related to Continents

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Quality assurance of global vegetation index compositing algorithms using AVHRR data

W. J. D. Van Leeuwen; T. W. Laing; A. R. Huete Geoscience and Remote Sensing, 1997. IGARSS '97. Remote Sensing - A Scientific Vision for Sustainable Development., 1997 IEEE International, 1997

The quality control aspects of the vegetation index produced by the MODIS (MODerate resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer) algorithm were evaluated and compared with the results of the currently used maximum value composite (MVC), which chooses the highest NDVI (normalized difference vegetation index) over a certain time interval. The composite scenarios were evaluated with respect to: 1) quality flags related to data ...


Strong Attractors

Daniel E. Geer Jr.; Daniel G. Conway IEEE Security & Privacy, 2008

In this article the authors examine the metrics of where attackers are, and where they seek out victims.


Australian Marine Pollution Monitoring Programs

R. Williams; A. Gilmour OCEANS '86, 1986

Geography, late settlement by European colonists, a small population, and a small industrial base, have prevented many pollution situations from arising in Australia. Marine pollution is limited to inshore areas around the state capitals and a small number of coastal industrial sites. The fact that there are only six states and one territory over such a vast continent has effectively ...


Authentication in very large ad hoc networks using randomized groups

Yong Lee; Z. J. Haas 2005 IEEE 16th International Symposium on Personal, Indoor and Mobile Radio Communications, 2005

Mobile ad hoc networks (MANETs) are self-organized networks that do not rely in their operation on wired infrastructure. As in any networking technology, security is an essential element in MANET as well for proliferation of this type of networks. But supporting secure communication in MANETs proved to be a significant challenge, mainly due to the fact that the set of ...


Effective Earth radius factor characterization for line of sight paths in Botswana

T. J. Afullo; P. K. Odedina 2004 IEEE Africon. 7th Africon Conference in Africa (IEEE Cat. No.04CH37590), 2004

The ITU has adopted new methods for predicting the deep-fading distribution due to multipath propagation for the average worst month over UHF and SHF terrestrial line-of-sight links. These methods employ refractivity gradient statistics available from world maps, and are recommended for application in all regions of the world. In this regard, significant progress in the global climatological modeling of the ...


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eLearning

Quality assurance of global vegetation index compositing algorithms using AVHRR data

W. J. D. Van Leeuwen; T. W. Laing; A. R. Huete Geoscience and Remote Sensing, 1997. IGARSS '97. Remote Sensing - A Scientific Vision for Sustainable Development., 1997 IEEE International, 1997

The quality control aspects of the vegetation index produced by the MODIS (MODerate resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer) algorithm were evaluated and compared with the results of the currently used maximum value composite (MVC), which chooses the highest NDVI (normalized difference vegetation index) over a certain time interval. The composite scenarios were evaluated with respect to: 1) quality flags related to data ...


Strong Attractors

Daniel E. Geer Jr.; Daniel G. Conway IEEE Security & Privacy, 2008

In this article the authors examine the metrics of where attackers are, and where they seek out victims.


Australian Marine Pollution Monitoring Programs

R. Williams; A. Gilmour OCEANS '86, 1986

Geography, late settlement by European colonists, a small population, and a small industrial base, have prevented many pollution situations from arising in Australia. Marine pollution is limited to inshore areas around the state capitals and a small number of coastal industrial sites. The fact that there are only six states and one territory over such a vast continent has effectively ...


Authentication in very large ad hoc networks using randomized groups

Yong Lee; Z. J. Haas 2005 IEEE 16th International Symposium on Personal, Indoor and Mobile Radio Communications, 2005

Mobile ad hoc networks (MANETs) are self-organized networks that do not rely in their operation on wired infrastructure. As in any networking technology, security is an essential element in MANET as well for proliferation of this type of networks. But supporting secure communication in MANETs proved to be a significant challenge, mainly due to the fact that the set of ...


Effective Earth radius factor characterization for line of sight paths in Botswana

T. J. Afullo; P. K. Odedina 2004 IEEE Africon. 7th Africon Conference in Africa (IEEE Cat. No.04CH37590), 2004

The ITU has adopted new methods for predicting the deep-fading distribution due to multipath propagation for the average worst month over UHF and SHF terrestrial line-of-sight links. These methods employ refractivity gradient statistics available from world maps, and are recommended for application in all regions of the world. In this regard, significant progress in the global climatological modeling of the ...


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IEEE-USA E-Books

  • I Overview

    Global Networks takes up the host of issues raised by the new networking technology that now links individuals, groups, and organizations in different countries and on different continents. The twenty-one contributions focus on the implementation, application, and impact of computer-mediated communication in a global context.Previously limited to scientific research, global networks now have an impact on social, educational, and business communications. Individuals with a personal computer, a modem, and some simple software can join a new social community that is based on interest, not location. Global Networks, which was written largely with the assistance of the internet, provides an understanding of the issues, opportunities, and pitfalls of this new social connectivity. It looks at how -networking technology can support and augment communication and collaboration from such perspectives as policy constraints and opportunities, language differences, cross-cultural communication, and social network design.Contributors: Linda M. Harasim. John Quarterman. Howard Rheingold. Anne Branscomb. Lee Sproull and Sara Kiesler. Marvin Manheim. Hiroshi Ishii. Jan Walls. Michael Kirby and Catherine Murray. Andrew Feenberg. Robin Mason. Margaret Riel. Beryl Bellman, Alex Jeffrey Shapard. Lucio Teles. Howard Frederick. Mitchell Kapor and Daniel Weitzner. Shumpei Kumon and lzurni Aizu. Robert Jacobson.

  • Computer Networks and the Emergence of Global Civil Society

    Global Networks takes up the host of issues raised by the new networking technology that now links individuals, groups, and organizations in different countries and on different continents. The twenty-one contributions focus on the implementation, application, and impact of computer-mediated communication in a global context.Previously limited to scientific research, global networks now have an impact on social, educational, and business communications. Individuals with a personal computer, a modem, and some simple software can join a new social community that is based on interest, not location. Global Networks, which was written largely with the assistance of the internet, provides an understanding of the issues, opportunities, and pitfalls of this new social connectivity. It looks at how -networking technology can support and augment communication and collaboration from such perspectives as policy constraints and opportunities, language differences, cross-cultural communication, and social network design.Contributors: Linda M. Harasim. John Quarterman. Howard Rheingold. Anne Branscomb. Lee Sproull and Sara Kiesler. Marvin Manheim. Hiroshi Ishii. Jan Walls. Michael Kirby and Catherine Murray. Andrew Feenberg. Robin Mason. Margaret Riel. Beryl Bellman, Alex Jeffrey Shapard. Lucio Teles. Howard Frederick. Mitchell Kapor and Daniel Weitzner. Shumpei Kumon and lzurni Aizu. Robert Jacobson.

  • IV Visions for the Future

    Global Networks takes up the host of issues raised by the new networking technology that now links individuals, groups, and organizations in different countries and on different continents. The twenty-one contributions focus on the implementation, application, and impact of computer-mediated communication in a global context.Previously limited to scientific research, global networks now have an impact on social, educational, and business communications. Individuals with a personal computer, a modem, and some simple software can join a new social community that is based on interest, not location. Global Networks, which was written largely with the assistance of the internet, provides an understanding of the issues, opportunities, and pitfalls of this new social connectivity. It looks at how -networking technology can support and augment communication and collaboration from such perspectives as policy constraints and opportunities, language differences, cross-cultural communication, and social network design.Contributors: Linda M. Harasim. John Quarterman. Howard Rheingold. Anne Branscomb. Lee Sproull and Sara Kiesler. Marvin Manheim. Hiroshi Ishii. Jan Walls. Michael Kirby and Catherine Murray. Andrew Feenberg. Robin Mason. Margaret Riel. Beryl Bellman, Alex Jeffrey Shapard. Lucio Teles. Howard Frederick. Mitchell Kapor and Daniel Weitzner. Shumpei Kumon and lzurni Aizu. Robert Jacobson.

  • Computers, Networks, and Work

    Global Networks takes up the host of issues raised by the new networking technology that now links individuals, groups, and organizations in different countries and on different continents. The twenty-one contributions focus on the implementation, application, and impact of computer-mediated communication in a global context.Previously limited to scientific research, global networks now have an impact on social, educational, and business communications. Individuals with a personal computer, a modem, and some simple software can join a new social community that is based on interest, not location. Global Networks, which was written largely with the assistance of the internet, provides an understanding of the issues, opportunities, and pitfalls of this new social connectivity. It looks at how -networking technology can support and augment communication and collaboration from such perspectives as policy constraints and opportunities, language differences, cross-cultural communication, and social network design.Contributors: Linda M. Harasim. John Quarterman. Howard Rheingold. Anne Branscomb. Lee Sproull and Sara Kiesler. Marvin Manheim. Hiroshi Ishii. Jan Walls. Michael Kirby and Catherine Murray. Andrew Feenberg. Robin Mason. Margaret Riel. Beryl Bellman, Alex Jeffrey Shapard. Lucio Teles. Howard Frederick. Mitchell Kapor and Daniel Weitzner. Shumpei Kumon and lzurni Aizu. Robert Jacobson.

  • Accelerated Many-Core GPU Computing for Physics and Astrophysics on Three Continents

    Graphical processing units (GPUs) have become widely used to accelerate a broad range of applications, including computational physics and astrophysics, image/video processing, engineering simulations, and quantum chemistry. This chapter presents results obtained from GPU clusters with previous generations of GPU accelerators, which have no or very limited double-precision support. It provides an astrophysical N-body application for star clusters and galactic nuclei, which is currently the well-tested and heavily used application. The chapter explains exemplary implementations of parallel codes using many GPUs as accelerators, so combining message passing parallelization with many-core parallelization. It discusses their benchmarks using up to 512 Fermi Tesla GPUs in parallel on the Mole-8.5 hardware of the Institute of Process Engineering of the Chinese Academy of Sciences (IPE/CAS) in Beijing, and the Laohu Tesla C1070 cluster of the National Astronomical Observatories of CAS in Beijing and smaller clusters in Germany and in the United States. galactic nuclei; graphics processing units; star clusters

  • No title

    Mining has been entangled with the development of communities in all continents since the beginning of large-scale resource extraction. It has brought great wealth and prosperity, as well as great misery and environmental destruction. Today, there is a greater awareness of the urgent need for engineers to meet the challenge of extracting declining mineral resources more efficiently, with positive and equitable social impact and minimal environmental impact. Many engineering disciplines--from software to civil engineering--play a role in the life of a mine, from its inception and planning to its operation and final closure. The companies that employ these engineers are expected to uphold human rights, address community needs, and be socially responsible. While many believe it is possible for mines to make a profit and achieve these goals simultaneously, others believe that these are contradictory aims. This book narrates the social experience of mining in two very different settings--Papua New Guinea and Western Australia--to illustrate how political, economic, and cultural contexts can complicate the simple idea of "community engagement."

  • Index

    Global Networks takes up the host of issues raised by the new networking technology that now links individuals, groups, and organizations in different countries and on different continents. The twenty-one contributions focus on the implementation, application, and impact of computer-mediated communication in a global context.Previously limited to scientific research, global networks now have an impact on social, educational, and business communications. Individuals with a personal computer, a modem, and some simple software can join a new social community that is based on interest, not location. Global Networks, which was written largely with the assistance of the internet, provides an understanding of the issues, opportunities, and pitfalls of this new social connectivity. It looks at how -networking technology can support and augment communication and collaboration from such perspectives as policy constraints and opportunities, language differences, cross-cultural communication, and social network design.Contributors: Linda M. Harasim. John Quarterman. Howard Rheingold. Anne Branscomb. Lee Sproull and Sara Kiesler. Marvin Manheim. Hiroshi Ishii. Jan Walls. Michael Kirby and Catherine Murray. Andrew Feenberg. Robin Mason. Margaret Riel. Beryl Bellman, Alex Jeffrey Shapard. Lucio Teles. Howard Frederick. Mitchell Kapor and Daniel Weitzner. Shumpei Kumon and lzurni Aizu. Robert Jacobson.

  • Contributors

    Global Networks takes up the host of issues raised by the new networking technology that now links individuals, groups, and organizations in different countries and on different continents. The twenty-one contributions focus on the implementation, application, and impact of computer-mediated communication in a global context.Previously limited to scientific research, global networks now have an impact on social, educational, and business communications. Individuals with a personal computer, a modem, and some simple software can join a new social community that is based on interest, not location. Global Networks, which was written largely with the assistance of the internet, provides an understanding of the issues, opportunities, and pitfalls of this new social connectivity. It looks at how -networking technology can support and augment communication and collaboration from such perspectives as policy constraints and opportunities, language differences, cross-cultural communication, and social network design.Contributors: Linda M. Harasim. John Quarterman. Howard Rheingold. Anne Branscomb. Lee Sproull and Sara Kiesler. Marvin Manheim. Hiroshi Ishii. Jan Walls. Michael Kirby and Catherine Murray. Andrew Feenberg. Robin Mason. Margaret Riel. Beryl Bellman, Alex Jeffrey Shapard. Lucio Teles. Howard Frederick. Mitchell Kapor and Daniel Weitzner. Shumpei Kumon and lzurni Aizu. Robert Jacobson.

  • III Applications

    Global Networks takes up the host of issues raised by the new networking technology that now links individuals, groups, and organizations in different countries and on different continents. The twenty-one contributions focus on the implementation, application, and impact of computer-mediated communication in a global context.Previously limited to scientific research, global networks now have an impact on social, educational, and business communications. Individuals with a personal computer, a modem, and some simple software can join a new social community that is based on interest, not location. Global Networks, which was written largely with the assistance of the internet, provides an understanding of the issues, opportunities, and pitfalls of this new social connectivity. It looks at how -networking technology can support and augment communication and collaboration from such perspectives as policy constraints and opportunities, language differences, cross-cultural communication, and social network design.Contributors: Linda M. Harasim. John Quarterman. Howard Rheingold. Anne Branscomb. Lee Sproull and Sara Kiesler. Marvin Manheim. Hiroshi Ishii. Jan Walls. Michael Kirby and Catherine Murray. Andrew Feenberg. Robin Mason. Margaret Riel. Beryl Bellman, Alex Jeffrey Shapard. Lucio Teles. Howard Frederick. Mitchell Kapor and Daniel Weitzner. Shumpei Kumon and lzurni Aizu. Robert Jacobson.

  • Introduction

    This book presents the findings of ten research teams that worked between 2009 and 2012 across three continents under the auspices of the Amy Mahan Research Fellowship Program to Assess the Impact of Public Access to ICT. It seeks to fill critical gaps in the research literature regarding the impact of public shared access to computers and the Internet. In this introductory chapter, we present the background to the preparation of the book and summarize findings as we overview how the book is organized.



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