Conferences related to Employment law

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2012 6th International Conference on Bioinformatics and Biomedical Engineering (iCBBE)

Bioinformatics, Computational Biology, Biomedical Engineering


2012 North American Power Symposium (NAPS 2012)

The symposium will focus on analytical, computational, experimental studies aimed at solving problems related to power and energy system operation,control,monitoring, protection, reliability as well as economics.

  • 2011 North American Power Symposium (NAPS 2011)

    The symposium will focus on analytical, computational, experimental studies aimed at solving problems related to power and energy system operation, control, monitoring, protection, reliability as well as economics.

  • 2010 North American Power Symposium (NAPS 2010)

    Topics of interest include but are not restricted to the following areas: 1.Transmission system operation and control, 2.Distribution system operation and control, 3.Transients and EMC, 4.Power system protection 5. Modeling and simulation of power systems, 6.Power system stability, 7. Power system reliability and security,8. Shipboard power systems, 9.Power electronics in power systems, 10. Instrumentation in power systems, 11. Renewable and sustainable energy systems, 12. High voltage engineering

  • 2009 North American Power Symposium - NAPS

    NAPS 2009 will provide an excellent opportunity for power engineering faculty, students and industrial representatives to share stateof- the-art research results, discuss pressing technical issues and network with colleagues from around North America and the world.

  • 2008 40th North American Power Symposium - NAPS

    The purpose of NAPS is to stimulate scholarly work in the field of electrical power engineering. This symposium is to be a forum where university students, their academic advisors, and practicing engineers can present the results of their work, discuss the activities of their colleagues, and publish their technical accomplishments.

  • 2007 39th North American Power Symposium - NAPS

  • 2006 38th North American Power Symposium - NAPS


2010 3rd International Conference on Advanced Computer Theory and Engineering (ICACTE 2010)

ICACTE 2010 provides opportunities for the delegates to exchange new ideas and application experiences face to face, to establish business or research relations and to find global partners for future collaboration.



Periodicals related to Employment law

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Antennas and Wireless Propagation Letters, IEEE

IEEE Antennas and Wireless Propagation Letters (AWP Letters) will be devoted to the rapid electronic publication of short manuscripts in the technical areas of Antennas and Wireless Propagation.


Automatic Control, IEEE Transactions on

The theory, design and application of Control Systems. It shall encompass components, and the integration of these components, as are necessary for the construction of such systems. The word `systems' as used herein shall be interpreted to include physical, biological, organizational and other entities and combinations thereof, which can be represented through a mathematical symbolism. The Field of Interest: shall ...


Computer

Computer, the flagship publication of the IEEE Computer Society, publishes peer-reviewed technical content that covers all aspects of computer science, computer engineering, technology, and applications. Computer is a resource that practitioners, researchers, and managers can rely on to provide timely information about current research developments, trends, best practices, and changes in the profession.


Engineering in Medicine and Biology Magazine, IEEE

Both general and technical articles on current technologies and methods used in biomedical and clinical engineering; societal implications of medical technologies; current news items; book reviews; patent descriptions; and correspondence. Special interest departments, students, law, clinical engineering, ethics, new products, society news, historical features and government.




Xplore Articles related to Employment law

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Engineering and the law-employment obligations. I. Duties of an employee to his employer

C. Walter; E. P. Richards IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology Magazine, 1990

Problems that arise in connection with duties to the current employer(s) are discussed. Current employment law evolved from the feudal relationship between lords and peasants. An employee has a fiduciary duty toward his employer; this is a common law duty deriving its name from the duty of fides, or fidelity, between the master and the servant. In the case of ...


Text Mining and Expert Systems Applied in Labor Laws

Antonio Alexandre Mello Ticom Seventh International Conference on Intelligent Systems Design and Applications (ISDA 2007), 2007

Based on the technological evolution of data processing, mainly the capacity of processing and storage, a new research field has emerged, called Knowledge Discovery in Database (KDD). Data mining (DM) is the essential and important step in the process of KDD with the goal of extracting high-level knowledge from low-level data. Unstructured DM or Text Mining is an essential part ...


Make Your Own Engineers

Howard J. Gresens IRE Transactions on Education, 1958

Can ability and exceptional experience be accepted as substitutes for formal education in engineering? This article tells how one company developed a program of qualifications and examinations through which its more talented technicians can achieve full engineer status. The program gives the aspiring technician a continuing incentive for work towards an advanced status that is accepted without reservation by every ...


Economical Ways To Meet The Ada Regulations

M. A. V. Bitetto Electro International, 1991, 1991

The purpose of this paper is to show various examples of how low cost modifications and direct and indirect government assistance can assist small and medium sized companies in adhering to the Americans with Disabilities Act. These examples will cover such disabilities as deafness, blindness, speech problems, and mobility problems in the work place.


An Evolutionary Systems Approach to Construction Engineering in Mozambique

J. M. S. Ruas; L. Pretorius; J. A. Watkins PICMET '07 - 2007 Portland International Conference on Management of Engineering & Technology, 2007

The construction engineering industry in Mozambique is close to collapse, which calls for dynamic interventions into the various sectors which impact adversely on the industry. This paper proposes that an evolutionary systems approach model has the potential to mitigate the adverse situation and save the Mozambican construction engineering industry to become a viable entity to the benefit of the country ...



Educational Resources on Employment law

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eLearning

Engineering and the law-employment obligations. I. Duties of an employee to his employer

C. Walter; E. P. Richards IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology Magazine, 1990

Problems that arise in connection with duties to the current employer(s) are discussed. Current employment law evolved from the feudal relationship between lords and peasants. An employee has a fiduciary duty toward his employer; this is a common law duty deriving its name from the duty of fides, or fidelity, between the master and the servant. In the case of ...


Text Mining and Expert Systems Applied in Labor Laws

Antonio Alexandre Mello Ticom Seventh International Conference on Intelligent Systems Design and Applications (ISDA 2007), 2007

Based on the technological evolution of data processing, mainly the capacity of processing and storage, a new research field has emerged, called Knowledge Discovery in Database (KDD). Data mining (DM) is the essential and important step in the process of KDD with the goal of extracting high-level knowledge from low-level data. Unstructured DM or Text Mining is an essential part ...


Make Your Own Engineers

Howard J. Gresens IRE Transactions on Education, 1958

Can ability and exceptional experience be accepted as substitutes for formal education in engineering? This article tells how one company developed a program of qualifications and examinations through which its more talented technicians can achieve full engineer status. The program gives the aspiring technician a continuing incentive for work towards an advanced status that is accepted without reservation by every ...


Economical Ways To Meet The Ada Regulations

M. A. V. Bitetto Electro International, 1991, 1991

The purpose of this paper is to show various examples of how low cost modifications and direct and indirect government assistance can assist small and medium sized companies in adhering to the Americans with Disabilities Act. These examples will cover such disabilities as deafness, blindness, speech problems, and mobility problems in the work place.


An Evolutionary Systems Approach to Construction Engineering in Mozambique

J. M. S. Ruas; L. Pretorius; J. A. Watkins PICMET '07 - 2007 Portland International Conference on Management of Engineering & Technology, 2007

The construction engineering industry in Mozambique is close to collapse, which calls for dynamic interventions into the various sectors which impact adversely on the industry. This paper proposes that an evolutionary systems approach model has the potential to mitigate the adverse situation and save the Mozambican construction engineering industry to become a viable entity to the benefit of the country ...


IEEE-USA E-Books

  • Employment Contracts and NonCompete Restrictions

    In this chapter we discuss employment contract provisions relating to intellectual property, the ownership of intellectual property and confidentiality agreements and provisions.

  • Index

    Sharing isn't new. Giving someone a ride, having a guest in your spare room, running errands for someone, participating in a supper club -- these are not revolutionary concepts. What is new, in the "sharing economy," is that you are not helping a friend for free; you are providing these services to a stranger for money. In this book, Arun Sundararajan, an expert on the sharing economy, explains the transition to what he describes as "crowd-based capitalism" -- a new way of organizing economic activity that may supplant the traditional corporate-centered model. As peer-to-peer commercial exchange blurs the lines between the personal and the professional, how will the economy, government regulation, what it means to have a job, and our social fabric be affected? Drawing on extensive research and numerous real-world examples -- including Airbnb, Lyft, Uber, Etsy, TaskRabbit, France's BlaBlaCar, China's Didi Kuaidi, and India's Ola, Sundararajan explains the basics of crowd-b sed capitalism. He describes the intriguing mix of "gift" and "market" in its transactions, demystifies emerging blockchain technologies, and clarifies the dizzying array of emerging on-demand platforms. He considers how this new paradigm changes economic growth and the future of work. Will we live in a world of empowered entrepreneurs who enjoy professional flexibility and independence? Or will we become disenfranchised digital laborers scurrying between platforms in search of the next wedge of piecework? Sundararajan highlights the important policy choices and suggests possible new directions for self-regulatory organizations, labor law, and funding our social safety net.

  • Striving for Fairness

    This chapter contains sections titled: Introduction A Brief Historical Perspective Underrepresentation Dealing with Discrimination Case Study This chapter contains sections titled: Worksheet??-??Sexual Harassment on Computer Networks Worksheet??-??Review of Age Bias/ADEA Law Worksheet??-??Improving Your Vocabulary Additional Assignments References Diversity in the High-Tech Workplace Reprint: Excerpt from ??Information for the Private Sector and State and Local Governments?? produced by the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission Reprint: Excerpt from ??Your Rights Under the Family and Medical Leave Act of 1993?? produced by the US Department of Labor

  • Cause

    Sharing isn't new. Giving someone a ride, having a guest in your spare room, running errands for someone, participating in a supper club -- these are not revolutionary concepts. What is new, in the "sharing economy," is that you are not helping a friend for free; you are providing these services to a stranger for money. In this book, Arun Sundararajan, an expert on the sharing economy, explains the transition to what he describes as "crowd-based capitalism" -- a new way of organizing economic activity that may supplant the traditional corporate-centered model. As peer-to-peer commercial exchange blurs the lines between the personal and the professional, how will the economy, government regulation, what it means to have a job, and our social fabric be affected? Drawing on extensive research and numerous real-world examples -- including Airbnb, Lyft, Uber, Etsy, TaskRabbit, France's BlaBlaCar, China's Didi Kuaidi, and India's Ola, Sundararajan explains the basics of crowd-b sed capitalism. He describes the intriguing mix of "gift" and "market" in its transactions, demystifies emerging blockchain technologies, and clarifies the dizzying array of emerging on-demand platforms. He considers how this new paradigm changes economic growth and the future of work. Will we live in a world of empowered entrepreneurs who enjoy professional flexibility and independence? Or will we become disenfranchised digital laborers scurrying between platforms in search of the next wedge of piecework? Sundararajan highlights the important policy choices and suggests possible new directions for self-regulatory organizations, labor law, and funding our social safety net.

  • No title

    In 1965, Intel co-founder Gordon Moore, in "Cramming more components onto Integrated Circuits" in Electronics Magazine (April 19, 1965), made the observation that, in the history of computing hardware, the number of transistors on integrated circuits doubles approximately every two years. Since its inception in 1965 until recent times, this law has been used in the semiconductor industry to guide investments for long-term planning as well as to set targets for research and development. These investments have helped in a productive utilization of wealth, which created more employment opportunities for semiconductor industry professionals. In this way, the development of Moore's Law has helped sustain the progress of today's knowledge-based economy. While Moore's Law has, on one hand, helped drive investments toward technological and economic growth, thereby benefiting the consumers with more powerful electronic gadgets, Moore's Law has indirectly also helped to fuel other innovatio s in the global economy. However, the Law of diminishing returns is now questioning the sustainability of further evolution of Moore's Law and its ability to sustain the progress of today's knowledge based economy. The lack of liquidity in the global economy is truly bringing the entire industry to a standstill and the dark clouds of an economic depression are hovering over the global economy. What factors have been ignored by the global semiconductor industry leading to a demise of Moore's Law? Do the existing business models prevalent in the semiconductor industry pose any problems? Have supply chains made that progress unsustainable? In today's globalized world, have businesses been able to sustain national interests while driving the progress of Moore's Law? Could the semiconductor industry help the entire global economy move toward a radiance of the new crimson dawn, beyond the veil of the darkest night by sustaining the progress of Moore's Law? The entire semiconductor ind stry is now clamoring for a fresh approach to overcome existing barriers to the progress of Moore's Law, and this book delivers just that. Moore's Law can easily continue for the foreseeable future if the chip manufacturing industry becomes sustainable by having a balanced economy. The sustainable progress of Moore's Law advocates the "heresy" of transforming the current economic orthodoxy of monopoly capitalism into free-market capitalism. The next big thing that everybody is looking forward to after mobile revolution is the "Internet of Things" (IoT) revolution. While some analysts forecast that the IoT market would achieve 5.4 billion connections worldwide by 2020, the poor consumer purchasing power in global economy makes this forecast truly questionable. Sustaining Moore's Law presents a blueprint for sustaining the progress of Moore's Law to bring about IoT Revolution in the global economy.

  • Concluding Thoughts

    Sharing isn't new. Giving someone a ride, having a guest in your spare room, running errands for someone, participating in a supper club -- these are not revolutionary concepts. What is new, in the "sharing economy," is that you are not helping a friend for free; you are providing these services to a stranger for money. In this book, Arun Sundararajan, an expert on the sharing economy, explains the transition to what he describes as "crowd-based capitalism" -- a new way of organizing economic activity that may supplant the traditional corporate-centered model. As peer-to-peer commercial exchange blurs the lines between the personal and the professional, how will the economy, government regulation, what it means to have a job, and our social fabric be affected? Drawing on extensive research and numerous real-world examples -- including Airbnb, Lyft, Uber, Etsy, TaskRabbit, France's BlaBlaCar, China's Didi Kuaidi, and India's Ola, Sundararajan explains the basics of crowd-b sed capitalism. He describes the intriguing mix of "gift" and "market" in its transactions, demystifies emerging blockchain technologies, and clarifies the dizzying array of emerging on-demand platforms. He considers how this new paradigm changes economic growth and the future of work. Will we live in a world of empowered entrepreneurs who enjoy professional flexibility and independence? Or will we become disenfranchised digital laborers scurrying between platforms in search of the next wedge of piecework? Sundararajan highlights the important policy choices and suggests possible new directions for self-regulatory organizations, labor law, and funding our social safety net.

  • Introduction

    Sharing isn't new. Giving someone a ride, having a guest in your spare room, running errands for someone, participating in a supper club -- these are not revolutionary concepts. What is new, in the "sharing economy," is that you are not helping a friend for free; you are providing these services to a stranger for money. In this book, Arun Sundararajan, an expert on the sharing economy, explains the transition to what he describes as "crowd-based capitalism" -- a new way of organizing economic activity that may supplant the traditional corporate-centered model. As peer-to-peer commercial exchange blurs the lines between the personal and the professional, how will the economy, government regulation, what it means to have a job, and our social fabric be affected? Drawing on extensive research and numerous real-world examples -- including Airbnb, Lyft, Uber, Etsy, TaskRabbit, France's BlaBlaCar, China's Didi Kuaidi, and India's Ola, Sundararajan explains the basics of crowd-b sed capitalism. He describes the intriguing mix of "gift" and "market" in its transactions, demystifies emerging blockchain technologies, and clarifies the dizzying array of emerging on-demand platforms. He considers how this new paradigm changes economic growth and the future of work. Will we live in a world of empowered entrepreneurs who enjoy professional flexibility and independence? Or will we become disenfranchised digital laborers scurrying between platforms in search of the next wedge of piecework? Sundararajan highlights the important policy choices and suggests possible new directions for self-regulatory organizations, labor law, and funding our social safety net.

  • Effect

    Sharing isn't new. Giving someone a ride, having a guest in your spare room, running errands for someone, participating in a supper club -- these are not revolutionary concepts. What is new, in the "sharing economy," is that you are not helping a friend for free; you are providing these services to a stranger for money. In this book, Arun Sundararajan, an expert on the sharing economy, explains the transition to what he describes as "crowd-based capitalism" -- a new way of organizing economic activity that may supplant the traditional corporate-centered model. As peer-to-peer commercial exchange blurs the lines between the personal and the professional, how will the economy, government regulation, what it means to have a job, and our social fabric be affected? Drawing on extensive research and numerous real-world examples -- including Airbnb, Lyft, Uber, Etsy, TaskRabbit, France's BlaBlaCar, China's Didi Kuaidi, and India's Ola, Sundararajan explains the basics of crowd-b sed capitalism. He describes the intriguing mix of "gift" and "market" in its transactions, demystifies emerging blockchain technologies, and clarifies the dizzying array of emerging on-demand platforms. He considers how this new paradigm changes economic growth and the future of work. Will we live in a world of empowered entrepreneurs who enjoy professional flexibility and independence? Or will we become disenfranchised digital laborers scurrying between platforms in search of the next wedge of piecework? Sundararajan highlights the important policy choices and suggests possible new directions for self-regulatory organizations, labor law, and funding our social safety net.



Standards related to Employment law

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Jobs related to Employment law

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