Conferences related to Ecosystems

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2013 19th International Conference on Advanced Computing and Communications (ADCOM)

ACCS, a partner society of the IEEE Computer Society, is a registered scientific society in India founded to provide a forum to individuals, institutions and industry to promote and disseminate their innovative and pioneering work in Computing and Communications Sciences.ADCOM, the flagship Systems Conference of the ACCS, is a major annual international meeting that attracts professionals from industry, academia and governments across the world. ADCOM 2013 will focus on big data – analytics of large and complex data. With digitization of data huge corpora of data are available readily in a variety of settings – Governmental sources, Enterprises, Biology, Online Social Networks, Telecom networks and many other domains.

  • 2009 17th International Conference on Advanced Computing and Communications (ADCOM)

    ADCOM 2009 explores "Green Computing as the central theme to achieve higher standards for energy-efficiencies in data centers and related infrastructure components, central processing units, servers and peripherals. It will emphasize reducing resource consumption in the march towards sustainable computing and a 'greener' ecosystem. Domain experts present and debate the issues and policies affecting Green initiatives and related areas in the multi track conference.


2013 7th IEEE International Conference on Digital Ecosystems and Technologies (DEST) - Complex Environment Engineering

The essence of digital ecosystems is the adoption of ecological system concepts, and creating value by making connections through collective intelligence and promoting collaboration instead of unbridled competition and ICT-based catalyst effects in a number of domains, to produce networked enriched communities and solutions. IEEE DEST 2013 with its special theme of - Complex Environment Engineering recognizes the key role of business process data modeling, representation and privacy-aware analysis for Digital Ecosystems, and vice versa. Further, the Innovation Adoption Forum underpins the importance of public-private partnership as the key for delivering sustainable solutions for our Complex Living and Business Environment – and thus our Digital Ecosystem Habitat. Our Keynotes, Panels and Sessions will tackle the multifaceted challenges and solutions from various stakeholders’ perspectives.

  • 2012 6th IEEE International Conference on Digital Ecosystems and Technologies (DEST) - Complex Environment Engineering

    Traditional ICT-support has often increased complexity, thus making the challenges even more severe. The Digital Ecosystem perspective aims to address the twofold challenge of Complex Environment Engineering and Digital Ecosystem Technology mapping. The complexity of both the challenges and the technological solutions has to be acknowledged.

  • 2011 5th IEEE International Conference on Digital Ecosystems and Technologies (DEST)

    The digital ecosystem is defined as an open, loosely coupled, demand-driven, domain clustered, agent-based self organized collaborative environment where species/agents form a temporary coalition (or longer term) for a specific purpose or goals, and everyone is proactive and responsive for its own benefit or profit. The essence of digital ecosystems is creating value by making connections through collective intelligence. Digital Ecosystems promote collaboration instead of unbridled competition and ICT based

  • 2010 4th IEEE International Conference on Digital Ecosystems and Technologies (DEST)

    The digital ecosystem is defined as an open, loosely coupled, demand driven, domain clustered, agent based self organized collaborative environment where species/agents form a temporary coalition (or longer term) for a specific purpose or goals, and everyone is proactive and responsive for its own benefit or profit. The essence of digital ecosystems is creating value by making connections through collective intelligence. Digital Ecosystems promote collaboration instead of unbridled competition and ICT based

  • 2009 3rd IEEE International Conference on Digital Ecosystems and Technologies (DEST)

    The digital ecosystem is defined as an open, loosely coupled, domain clustered, demand-driven, self-organising agents environment, where each species is proactive and responsive for its own benefit or profit. The underlying technology for digital ecosystems is composed of extended web services architecture, self-organising intelligent agents, ontology-based knowledge sharing and a swarm intelligence-based recommendation system.

  • 2008 2nd IEEE International Conference on Digital Ecosystems and Technologies (DEST)

    The 2nd IEEE DEST conference will become the main international forum for researchers and practitioners to exchange information regarding advancements in the practice of advanced models for designing and deploying inter-organisational digital business processes involving networks of small and medium enterprise.

  • 2007 Inaugural IEEE International Conference on Digital Ecosystems and Technologies (DEST)


2013 IEEE 11th International Conference on Industrial Informatics (INDIN)

The aim of the conference is to bring together researchers and practitioners from industry and academia and provide them with a platform to report on recent developments, deployments, technology trends and research results, as well as initiatives related to industrial informatics and their application.

  • 2012 10th IEEE International Conference on Industrial Informatics (INDIN)

    IEEE INDIN is the premier conference series presenting the state of the art and future perspectives of industrial information technologies, where industry experts, researchers, and academics share ideas and experiences surrounding frontier technologies, breakthrough and innovative solutions and applications.

  • 2011 9th IEEE International Conference on Industrial Informatics (INDIN)

    IEEE INDIN is the premier conference series presenting the state of the art and future perspectives of industrial information technologies, where industry experts, researchers, and academics share ideas and experiences surrounding frontier technologies, breakthrough and innovative solutions and applications.

  • 2010 8th IEEE International Conference on Industrial Informatics (INDIN)

    IEEE INDIN is the premier conference series presenting the state of the art and future perspectives of industrial information technologies, where industry experts, researchers, and academics share ideas and experiences surrounding frontier technologies, breakthrough and innovative solutions and applications. The theme of INDIN 2010 is "Information Technologies for Sustainable Development."


2012 IEEE Global Engineering Education Conference (EDUCON)

The conference will provide an interdisciplinary forum for academic, research, and industrial collaboration on global engineering education.

  • 2011 IEEE Global Engineering Education Conference (EDUCON)

    The conference will provide an interdisciplinary forum for academic, research and industrial collaboration in engineering education by presenting newest research results and practical show cases. In this it aims to bridge the gap between academic research and real world experiences. Its theme is "Learning Environments and Ecosystems in Engineering Education".


2012 IEEE World Congress on Services (SERVICES)

2012 IEEE World Congress on Services (SERVICES 2012) aims to serve as a federation to host the following five theme topic conferences to explore the deep knowledge space of Services Computing in different directions.

  • 2011 IEEE World Congress on Services (SERVICES)

    The theme of the 7th IEEE 2011 World Congress on Services (SERVICES 2011) is "modernization of the services industry." SERVICES 2011 supports and further explores the science and technology of modernizing services industries using latest methods and technologies such as as Services Computing.

  • 2010 IEEE Congress on Services (SERVICES)

    SERVICES 2010 supports and further explores the science and technology of modernizing services industries using latest methods and technologies such as as Services Computing, which has been formally promoted by IEEE Computer Society since 2003.


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Periodicals related to Ecosystems

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Geoscience and Remote Sensing Letters, IEEE

It is expected that GRS Letters will apply to a wide range of remote sensing activities looking to publish shorter, high-impact papers. Topics covered will remain within the IEEE Geoscience and Remote Sensing Societys field of interest: the theory, concepts, and techniques of science and engineering as they apply to the sensing of the earth, oceans, atmosphere, and space; and ...


Industrial Electronics, IEEE Transactions on

Theory and applications of industrial electronics and control instrumentation science and engineering, including microprocessor control systems, high-power controls, process control, programmable controllers, numerical and program control systems, flow meters, and identification systems.


IT Professional

This IEEE Computer Society periodical covers the many rapidly emerging issues facing information technology professionals, developers, and managers of enterprise information systems. IT Professional's coverage areas include: Web services, Internet security, data management; enterprise architectures and infrastructures; organizing and utilizing data; instituting cross-functional systems; using IT for competitive breakthroughs; integrating systems and capitalizing on IT advances; emerging technologies like electronic ...


Visualization and Computer Graphics, IEEE Transactions on

Specific topics include, but are not limited to: a) visualization techniques and methodologies; b) visualization systems and software; c) volume visulaization; d) flow visualization; e) information visualization; f) multivariate visualization; g) modeling and surfaces; h) rendering techniques and methodologies; i) graphics systems and software; j) animation and simulation; k) user interfaces; l) virtual reality; m) visual programming and program visualization; ...




Xplore Articles related to Ecosystems

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An E-Learning platform design based on tree structure

Zaiqing Chen; Junsheng Shi; Zhiping Li; Jianbing Chen 2010 International Conference on E-Health Networking Digital Ecosystems and Technologies (EDT), 2010

As one of the subject in modern educational technology, E-Learning has not been widely applied yet. The accumulation of knowledge is a tree growing process. From the person's cognitive processes, we propose a methodology for E-Learning design based on tree structure. Knowledge point is stored in a database as a record, and then is bound to a TreeView control, in ...


Selection of Climate Change Monitoring Indicators for the National Parks of the Northern Bioregion

Natalie Cooper; Julia Krizan 2006 IEEE EIC Climate Change Conference, 2006

In response to the potential impacts of climate change on ecosystems within the Northern Bioregion, Parks Canada is considering a climate and climate change impacts monitoring program. In this study, feasible climate change indicators for the participating National Parks within the Northern Bioregion of Canada (i.e., Vuntut, Ivvavik, Aulavik, Tuktut Nogait, Nahanni, Ukkusiksalik, Wapusk, Auyuittuq, Sirmilik and Quttinirpaaq National Parks) ...


Coral Reef Curricular Materials Translation Project

S. H. Walker; A. Newton; A. Ortiz OCEANS '97. MTS/IEEE Conference Proceedings, 1997

Summary form only given. The geographic regions in closest proximity to this planet's coral reef ecosystems are comprised by a large population of Spanish- speaking people. It is important that the classroom teachers in these areas have access to the plethora of information contained in the latest research and curricular materials, many of which are currently published only in English. ...


ZooplanktoNet: Deep convolutional network for zooplankton classification

Jialun Dai; Ruchen Wang; Haiyong Zheng; Guangrong Ji; Xiaoyan Qiao OCEANS 2016 - Shanghai, 2016

Zooplankton are quite significant to the ocean ecosystem for stabilizing balance of the ecosystem and keeping the earth running normally. Considering the significance of zooplantkon, research about zooplankton has caught more and more attentions. And zooplankton recognition has shown great potential for science studies and mearsuring applications. However, manual recognition on zooplankton is labour-intensive and time-consuming, and requires professional knowledge ...


Innovation capacity teaching platform building of Electrical and Electronic course group

Yumei Wang; Fuzhang Wang; Yongle Ai 2010 International Conference on E-Health Networking Digital Ecosystems and Technologies (EDT), 2010

Electrical and Electronic course group is a technical foundational courses for engineering students. This is due to fact that the role of these courses can make the student master the basic theory, skill, analysis and design method, and also develop their scientific and technological research and innovation ability. Therefore, the Electrical and Electronic course group of university students learning platform ...


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Educational Resources on Ecosystems

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eLearning

An E-Learning platform design based on tree structure

Zaiqing Chen; Junsheng Shi; Zhiping Li; Jianbing Chen 2010 International Conference on E-Health Networking Digital Ecosystems and Technologies (EDT), 2010

As one of the subject in modern educational technology, E-Learning has not been widely applied yet. The accumulation of knowledge is a tree growing process. From the person's cognitive processes, we propose a methodology for E-Learning design based on tree structure. Knowledge point is stored in a database as a record, and then is bound to a TreeView control, in ...


Selection of Climate Change Monitoring Indicators for the National Parks of the Northern Bioregion

Natalie Cooper; Julia Krizan 2006 IEEE EIC Climate Change Conference, 2006

In response to the potential impacts of climate change on ecosystems within the Northern Bioregion, Parks Canada is considering a climate and climate change impacts monitoring program. In this study, feasible climate change indicators for the participating National Parks within the Northern Bioregion of Canada (i.e., Vuntut, Ivvavik, Aulavik, Tuktut Nogait, Nahanni, Ukkusiksalik, Wapusk, Auyuittuq, Sirmilik and Quttinirpaaq National Parks) ...


Coral Reef Curricular Materials Translation Project

S. H. Walker; A. Newton; A. Ortiz OCEANS '97. MTS/IEEE Conference Proceedings, 1997

Summary form only given. The geographic regions in closest proximity to this planet's coral reef ecosystems are comprised by a large population of Spanish- speaking people. It is important that the classroom teachers in these areas have access to the plethora of information contained in the latest research and curricular materials, many of which are currently published only in English. ...


ZooplanktoNet: Deep convolutional network for zooplankton classification

Jialun Dai; Ruchen Wang; Haiyong Zheng; Guangrong Ji; Xiaoyan Qiao OCEANS 2016 - Shanghai, 2016

Zooplankton are quite significant to the ocean ecosystem for stabilizing balance of the ecosystem and keeping the earth running normally. Considering the significance of zooplantkon, research about zooplankton has caught more and more attentions. And zooplankton recognition has shown great potential for science studies and mearsuring applications. However, manual recognition on zooplankton is labour-intensive and time-consuming, and requires professional knowledge ...


Innovation capacity teaching platform building of Electrical and Electronic course group

Yumei Wang; Fuzhang Wang; Yongle Ai 2010 International Conference on E-Health Networking Digital Ecosystems and Technologies (EDT), 2010

Electrical and Electronic course group is a technical foundational courses for engineering students. This is due to fact that the role of these courses can make the student master the basic theory, skill, analysis and design method, and also develop their scientific and technological research and innovation ability. Therefore, the Electrical and Electronic course group of university students learning platform ...


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IEEE-USA E-Books

  • No title

    Engineers work in an increasingly complex entanglement of ideas, people, cultures, technology, systems and environments. Today, decisions made by engineers often have serious implications for not only their clients but for society as a whole and the natural world. Such decisions may potentially influence cultures, ways of living, as well as alter ecosystems which are in delicate balance. In order to make appropriate decisions and to co-create ideas and innovations within and among the complex networks of communities which currently exist and are shaped by our decisions, we need to regain our place as professionals, to realise the significance of our work and to take responsibility in a much deeper sense. Engineers must develop the 'ability to respond' to emerging needs of all people, across all cultures. To do this requires insights and knowledge which are at present largely within the domain of the social and political sciences but which need to be shared with our students in ways hich are meaningful and relevant to engineering. This book attempts to do just that. In Part 1 Baillie introduces ideas associated with the ways in which engineers relate to the communities in which they work. Drawing on scholarship from science and technology studies, globalisation and development studies, as well as work in science communication and dialogue, this introductory text sets the scene for an engineering community which engages with the public. In Part 2 Catalano frames the thinking processes necessary to create ethical and just decisions in engineering, to understand the implications of our current decision making processes and think about ways in which we might adapt these to become more socially just in the future. In Part 3 Baillie and Catalano have provided case studies of everyday issues such as water, garbage and alarm clocks, to help us consider how we might see through the lenses of our new knowledge from Parts 1 and 2 and apply this to our everyday existence as ngineers.

  • No title

    Engineers work in an increasingly complex entanglement of ideas, people, cultures, technology, systems and environments. Today, decisions made by engineers often have serious implications for not only their clients but for society as a whole and the natural world. Such decisions may potentially influence cultures, ways of living, as well as alter ecosystems which are in delicate balance. In order to make appropriate decisions and to co-create ideas and innovations within and among the complex networks of communities which currently exist and are shaped by our decisions, we need to regain our place as professionals, to realise the significance of our work and to take responsibility in a much deeper sense. Engineers must develop the 'ability to respond' to emerging needs of all people, across all cultures. To do this requires insights and knowledge which are at present largely within the domain of the social and political sciences but which need to be shared with our students in ways hich are meaningful and relevant to engineering. This book attempts to do just that. In Part 1 Baillie introduces ideas associated with the ways in which engineers relate to the communities in which they work. Drawing on scholarship from science and technology studies, globalisation and development studies, as well as work in science communication and dialogue, this introductory text sets the scene for an engineering community which engages with the public. In Part 2 Catalano frames the thinking processes necessary to create ethical and just decisions in engineering, to understand the implications of our current decision making processes and think about ways in which we might adapt these to become more socially just in the future. In Part 3 Baillie and Catalano have provided case studies of everyday issues such as water, garbage and alarm clocks, to help us consider how we might see through the lenses of our new knowledge from Parts 1 and 2 and apply this to our everyday existence as ngineers. Table of Contents: Introduction / Throwing Away Rubbish / Turning on the Tap / Awakened by an Alarm Clock / Driving the SUV / Travelling to Waikiki Beach

  • The Art of Home+

    This chapter contains sections titled: Big Vision before Big Data, The Assistive Robotic Table, Key Components of Art, But What kind of Intelligence?, Art in the Hospital, Undergoing Its Own Evaluation, Robotics that Give, Thinking about Architecture and Engineering Differently

  • Artificial Ecosystems

    This chapter contains sections titled: References Evolution Experiments with an Artificial Ecosystem

  • Risk Assessment and Management of Risk

    Environmental impacts resulting from solid waste management (SWM) are numerous, although many SWM systems have been designed to minimize or eliminate such environmental impacts through technological solutions. Emissions from landfills, incineration plants, mechanical-biological treatment (MBT) plants, recycling centers, and waste collection points can all impact human health, ecosystems, and material properties to some extent on either a short- or long-term basis. This chapter introduces the concept of risk assessment as a tool to assess effects related to human health, environment, and infrastructure, and discuss a framework for management of risk associated with social, economic, and political concerns. Risk assessment for sustainable SWM is an umbrella concept to help formulate problems, to assess detrimental effects, to identify and appraise management options through various policy measures or alternatives, and finally to address management strategies.

  • The Distributed Environment

    The relationship of humans to computers can no longer be represented as one person in a chair and one computer on a desk. Today computing finds its way into our pockets, our cars, our appliances; it is ubiquitous -- an inescapable part of our everyday lives. Computing is even expanding beyond our devices; sensors, microcontrollers, and actuators are increasingly embedded into the built environment. In _Architectural Robotics_, Keith Evan Green looks toward the next frontier in computing: interactive, partly intelligent, meticulously designed physical environments. Green examines how these "architectural robotic" systems will support and augment us at work, school, and home, as we roam, interconnect, and age. Green tells the stories of three projects from his research lab that exemplify the _reconfigurable_, _distributed_, and _transfigurable_ environments of architectural robotics. The Animated Work Environment is a robotic work environment of shape-shifti g physical space that responds dynamically to the working life of the people within it; home+ is a suite of networked, distributed "robotic furnishings" integrated into existing domestic and healthcare environments; and LIT ROOM offers a simulated environment in which the physical space of a room merges with the imaginary space of a book, becoming "a portal to elsewhere." How far beyond workstations, furniture, and rooms can the environments of architectural robotics stretch? Green imagines scaled-up neighborhoods, villages, and metropolises composed of physical bits, digital bytes, living things, and their hybrids. Not global but local, architectural robotics grounds computing in a capacious cyber-physical home.

  • Resilience: Contingency, Complexity, and Practice

    This chapter contains sections titled: The Micro-Level: From Rational Actors to Situated Ensembles, The Meso-Level: Institutions and Socio-Technical Systems, The Meta-Level: From Ecosystems to Societies, Integrative Framings, Normative Groundings, and Relational Analyses, Notes

  • Forecast of Telecommunications Networks and Services and Their Management (Well) into the 21st Century

    This chapter contains sections titled: Have We Reached the End of the Road? Glocal Innovation Digital Storage Processing Sensors Displays Statistical Data Analyses Autonomic Systems New Networking Paradigms Business Ecosystems Internet in 2020 Communication in 2020 (or Quite Sooner) References

  • Glossary

    Over the last several thousand years of human life on Earth, agricultural settlements became urban cores, and these regional settlements became tightly connected through infrastructures transporting people, materials, and information. This global network of urban systems, including ecosystems, is the anthroposphere; the physical flows and stocks of matter and energy within it form its metabolism. This book offers an overview of the metabolism of the anthroposphere, with an emphasis on the design of metabolic systems. It takes a cultural historical perspective, supported with methodology from the natural sciences and engineering. The book will be of interest to scholars and practitioners in the fields of regional development, environmental protection, and material management. It will also be a resource for undergraduate and graduate students in industrial ecology, environmental engineering, and resource management. The authors describe the characteristics of material stocks and flows of human settlements in space and time; introduce the method of material flow analysis (MFA) for metabolic studies; analyze regional metabolism and the material systems generated by basic activities; and offer four case studies of optimal metabolic system design: phosphorus management, urban mining, waste management, and mobility. This second edition of an extremely influential book has been substantially revised and greatly expanded. Its new emphasis on design and resource utilization reflects recent debates and scholarship on sustainable development and climate change.

  • No title

    Part II: Engineering Decisions in the 21st Century Engineers work in an increasingly complex entanglement of ideas, people, cultures, technology, systems and environments. Today, decisions made by engineers often have serious implications for not only their clients but for society as a whole and the natural world. Such decisions may potentially influence cultures, ways of living, as well as alter ecosystems which are in delicate balance. In order to make appropriate decisions and to co-create ideas and innovations within and among the complex networks of communities which currently exist and are shaped by our decisions, we need to regain our place as professionals, to realise the significance of our work and to take responsibility in a much deeper sense. Engineers must develop the 'ability to respond' to emerging needs of all people, across all cultures. To do this requires insights and knowledge which are at present largely within the domain of the social and political sciences but which need to be shared with our students in ways which are meaningful and relevant to engineering. This book attempts to do just that. In Part 1 Baillie introduces ideas associated with the ways in which engineers relate to the communities in which they work. Drawing on scholarship from science and technology studies, globalisation and development studies, as well as work in science communication and dialogue, this introductory text sets the scene for an engineering community which engages with the public. In Part 2 Catalano frames the thinking processes necessary to create ethical and just decisions in engineering, to understand the implications of our current decision making processes and think about ways in which we might adapt these to become more socially just in the future. In Part 3 Baillie and Catalano have provided case studies of everyday issues such as water, garbage and alarm clocks, to help us consider how we might see through the lenses of our new knowledge from Parts 1 and 2 and apply this to our everyday existence as engineers.



Standards related to Ecosystems

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No standards are currently tagged "Ecosystems"