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Catarse Assinaturas

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Catarse Assinaturas

Agora você pode ajudar a financiar os quadrinhos publicados aqui no site do Homem-Grilo & Sideralman com a nova modalidade de financiamento coletivo recorrente do Catarse, chamado por eles de Catarse Assinaturas.

Diferente da modalidade tradicional de financiamento coletivo que já existia no Catarse, que serve para financiar um projeto específico (como a impressão de uma revista em quadrinhos), a modalidade de financiamento recorrente do Catarse Assinaturas serve para financiar continuamente o trabalho dos autores.

No caso do Catarse Assinaturas do Homem-Grilo & Sideralman funciona da seguinte maneira. Você escolhe o valor com o qual você quer assinar (mínimo de 5 reais por mês) e isso irá lhe garantir:

  1. o seu nome creditado nos posts das páginas de quadrinhos que você ajudou a financiar;
  2. Meio (0,5) ou um (1) grilosideral a cada mês de assinatura (dependendo do valor de sua assinatura). Essa é uma moeda virtual que você pode trocar por nossos quadrinhos.

De acordo com as metas de arrecadação alcançadas, nós iremos publicar uma certa quantidade de páginas de quadrinhos por mês no site do Homem-Grilo & Sideralman.

Você pode cancelar e reativar a sua assinatura a qualquer momento. Está sem grana para nos apoiar em determinado mês? Sem problema! Cancele sua assinatura por um tempo e volte a assinar quando estiver mais confortável de grana.

Essa foi a melhor forma que encontramos para poder voltar a atualizar o site regularmente com novas páginas de quadrinhos. Pois com uma grana entrando, tanto eu quanto o Will poderemos deixar de lado alguns de nossos trabalhos freelances e nos dedicarmos mais a produção das nossas HQs.

Os leitores mais antigos devem lembrar que o site era cheio de banners de propaganda do Adsense. Na época esse era o principal modo de financiar a produção dos quadrinhos online. Mas com o tempo o Adsense foi pagando cada vez menos, principalmente porque muita gente começou a usar AdBlock (eu mesmo uso). Isso sem falar que muitos leitores reclamavam que as propagandas deixavam o site pesado e atrapalhavam o fluxo de leitura (e isso é verdade). Portanto, decidi tirar todos os banners de adsense do site, o que deixou a leitura dos quadrinhos mais agradável, mas tirou completamente meu principal recurso financeiro.

Agora com o Catarse Assinaturas posso novamente conseguir financiar a produção e publicação de quadrinhos aqui no site do Homem-Grilo & Sideralman, e contanto diretamente com a ajuda de vocês leitores. Então se você quer ajudar a nos financiar basta visitar o site do projeto e escolher o valor de sua assinatura:

O post Catarse Assinaturas apareceu primeiro em Homem-Grilo & Sideralman.

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3 days ago
Rio de Janeiro, Brasil
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Agro é ‘tech’ e ‘pop’, mas ainda quer avançar sobre o Cerrado

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Formadores de opinião do agronegócio desconsideram devastação ambiental e mascaram interesse de ampliá-la – MAURÍCIO TUFFANI, Editor Em 2017, uma intensa e eficiente campanha publicitária da TV Globo, com o bordão “Agro é tech. Agro é pop. Agro é tudo”, consolidou uma imagem mais positiva para a atividade agropecuária brasileira. No entanto, não é apenas uma reputação melhor...
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6 days ago
Rio de Janeiro, Brasil
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Legitimising reading as a crucial component of academic writing

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Like many of my fellow professors, I feel the pressure of having to continuously write scholarly papers, present them at academic conferences, submit them for peer review and publish in highly-ranked journals. I share the same responsibilities: I lead a 19 people research team in a multiple-institutions, collaborative, large-scale, multi-method research project on water conflict in Mexico. I have Masters’ and PhD students whose thesis I need to read, comment on, help refine and on top of that, I contribute service to my discipline(s), my campus, my institution and the global academic community. The other day, I found myself arriving to campus and walking to my office while talking on the phone, holding the phone on one hand while signing administrative forms with the other. A few months back, I reported on Twitter how I actually had so much stuff to do on campus that I literally did not have one second to eat lunch. I share the same pressures, even though I am single. I can’t even begin to grapple with the challenges facing academic parents/students and those who need to engage in care work, on top of everything else they have.

#AcWri setup

I’m busy. Super busy. Enjoyably ultra-busy. But one thing I can’t justify is NOT reading, because I have so much work to do. The two things I do Every Single Day is read (at least one journal article, book chapter) and write (however many words, sentences and paragraphs I can). I am tired of the trope that “the time we spend reading isn’t #AcWri“. I am, sometimes, guilty of spouting this fallacy myself.

To test this trope, last week (January 1st-5th, 2018) I experimented with literally writing out of thin air. I sat down and started typing words related to specific papers and books I’m writing. I was able to crank out 2545 NEW words in 5 days, which is what it is — as I’ve said before, I’m not obsessed with word count. I will leave the discussion on producing new words, edited words and revised words for another blog post. I wrote 2545 words without using a prompt to help me write. This process was PAINFUL. I did not allow myself any reading. I was simply supposed to WRITE.

AcWri process (15 minutes)This week (January 8th-12th, 2018) I wrote stuff that was associated with several of my projects, BUT AIDED BY PROMPTS, specifically articles I had already read, or that I was reading to prepare my lecture on intractable water conflict. This integration really facilitated my progress, which I’m measuring not by the number of words I’ve written so far, but by the fact that I have begun to really grapple with some rather challenging concepts in water conflict (such as the fact that cooperation isn’t necessarily the lack of conflict). It’s really important that we realize that reading IS legitimate, and engaged reading (such as highlighting, scribbling on the margins, writing handwritten or typed notes about a journal article, book chapter, book, report, or even data table) IS part of the writing process. Reading is INTEGRAL to the academic writing process.

To share another example: this morning (Friday, January 12th, 2018) I woke up, got my coffee and spent 2 hours reading Bar-Tal’s (2000) journal article on intractable conflict resolution and reconciliation. Reading this article, highlighting key passages, finding relevant quotations, and writing (by hand) important ideas. I normally do a combined AIC Content Extraction/Conceptual Synthesis Excel Dump entry, but I knew reading Bar-Tal would give me many key ideas so I chose to do deep engagement.

Doing this allowed me to find some key ideas that I think are relevant not only to the class I’m preparing and to the topic I’m lecturing on tomorrow, but also to my own research and that of my lab. Taking the time to really sit down and read, and engage deeply with the Bar-Tal article really allowed me to create new ideas that I am sure will further my project and help us move forward, both conceptually and methodologically.

In sum, the entire point of this blog post was to remind my fellow scholars (and myself) that reading is an integral part of writing, and that if we don’t read, and make time to read, we will probably not be able to situate our scholarship within the global scholarly literature. I know we are all busy, but if I may be so bold to suggest, I strongly believe we ought to make time to read at least one journal article or book chapter a day. I know this is tough. I spent 2 hours on this particular article and I am 3 pages in (I’m doing deep-engagement instead of a simple AIC Content Extraction)! But that’s because I’ve also spent time tweeting about it and mulling over the ideas I’ve been reading.

I’ve written about this topic extensively, so here I’ll just close by sharing this post on 8 strategies to carve time to read during the semester.

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8 days ago
Rio de Janeiro, Brasil
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I delay writing back to people and then never do it — can I fix this?

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A reader writes:

I have a terrible block when it comes to writing (back to) people. I get very anxious about writing the “right thing” in different situations — when I need to say no (even for a trivial reason like “I don’t have time this week for a call”), when I’m not exactly sure how to answer, when I need to give a critique, or when I need to ask someone for something — and I put it off. Then the longer I wait, the more guilty I feel.

In general, I don’t do this with my own colleagues or clients or partners. It tends to happen with others. For example:

* When I left a previous job (voluntarily – they didn’t want me to leave) I didn’t let my broader contacts know, only my direct clients, as I was embarrassed that the job hadn’t worked out.
* I promised to check around for a contact with any ideas for possible funders of a documentary she was working on, and never did.
* I was informally offered a role as a consultant with a network whose work I greatly admire and instead of directly saying, “I’m probably going to be joining another org, but thank you so much,” I said “sounds great!” and never got back in touch.

Often I’m not quite sure how to respond and I don’t want to send a less-than-fully considered answer (this is where my perfectionism plays out at its worst, although I am managing it okay in most other ways), but then end up never writing, e.g. I don’t know the answer to a question that’s being asked, I’m unsure of the right words to phrase an email that I’m worried the other person may not like, or even I’m feeling so happy about a piece of good news that an email seems inadequate and I think I should send a card instead but then end up not getting in touch at all, etc.

Or I’m avoiding discomfort, e.g. I don’t want to say no to someone asking for funding, I don’t want to say that I don’t have time in the near future to talk with someone who’s asking for a short call, I am reluctant to reach out to someone I haven’t talked with in a while to ask them for a favor, I don’t want to ask someone to do something, I’m not ready to think about whether or not to take on someone who’s asking for an internship for a summer that’s still eight months away…

There seems to be a short window of a day or two or three within which, if i could respond, I would be able to do so in a non-anxious way. After that, the guilt at not having responded in a more timely manner kicks in, I then feel like I need to make up for my delay by writing “an even better” note, but since nothing has changed that would make that more likely, I still don’t do it and it spirals from there.

Despite this habit, I’ve done well in my career so far, thanks to many advantages, lots of luck, and a good work ethic (other than this bad habit). I currently work on the management team at an NGO working for a cause I care deeply about, and was recruited into my last three jobs based on my reputation or their past experience of working with me.

But writing the above out, I’m ashamed. I would be shocked if I heard of anyone else in a senior role in an organization — or indeed anyone who had managed to make it to middle age – acting like this. It’s absolutely not who I want to be either as a professional or as a friend. And yet I can’t seem to shake this habit.

First, fundamentally: How can I change this? Can others relate or am I alone in this neurosis? Any advice on helping to get past this block of my own making?

Second, for this situation overall: Is it too late? Is there anything I can do to make up for my (lack of) response? I’m fully prepared that many of my relationships will never be the same, but is it still better to reach out anyway? Is there anything I can do to at least partly make amends?

Third, practically speaking: What should I say? How much should I try to apologize / explain? There is no good excuse for my (lack of) action. The problem is that my good intentions aren’t translating into actions. Yet it sounds insincere to say, “I’m sorry, please know i’ve been thinking of you” (“if you were thinking of me why didn’t you get in touch?”) And I don’t want the focus to be on me. Yet I feel like I should say something that indicates how sorry I am because I don’t want them to think I didn’t care.

What else should I say? Respond to their request even if it’s no longer needed? Say that I was thinking of them and wanted to say hello? Update them on what I’m doing? Offer to be of help in general? Send along an interesting article? Etc.

Any advice would be so much appreciated. Thank you so much.

You can change this! Can we make this your new year’s resolution? I really do think you can change this, and it will probably be easier than you think once you try it.

Some things that I think you’re not accounting for:

1. People are aware that other people are busy! If you respond a few weeks late and say something like, “I’m so sorry for my delay in responding to this — I’ve been swamped and in triage mode, but I wanted to get back to you even though it may be too late,” most people will understand. They’ll appreciate the response, they’ll get that you’ve been busy, and they’re unlikely to think negative things about you. Busy-ness is a known state. If you don’t reply at all, that’s when you’ll seem unreliable. If you don’t respond at all, people will be more likely to think “There’s no point in emailing Jane about this because she didn’t respond last time” or even “Huh, Jane never got back to me, that feels kind of rude.” But responding late — even very late — changes that, as long as you acknowledge the delay and include some kind of explanation or apology.

2. People understand no’s. Really, they do. When someone asks you a favor, 99% of the time they’re aware that the answer might end up being no. As long as you’re nice about it, it’s really pretty normal to say no to things. I suspect you just need the wording to do it, so here are your new form letters:

  • “Thanks so much for thinking of me for this! I’d love to say yes, but my workload is crazy right now, and I’m trying to be disciplined about not taking on anything new. So I need to pass, but the project sounds great and I wish you luck with it! I’d love to hear how it went when you’re done with it.”
  • “I’m in triage mode with my schedule this week and next, to the point that scheduling a call would be hard. I can answer a quick question or two over email if that would help — but if not, I understand and hope you can find the answers you need some other way.”
  • “Thanks for contacting me about this. I’d love to say yes, but I’m fully booked for the next couple of weeks. I’m sorry I can’t help!”

3. Put yourself in the other person’s shoes: If you ask someone for a favor, would you rather hear a “no, I’m sorry I can’t” up-front, or would you rather hear “yes” and then spend weeks/months wondering why it’s not happening and why the other person ghosted you? It sounds like you are putting way too much weight on satisfying people with an immediate “yes” and way too little weight on what happens after that. People care about what actually happens, not what you say will happen. So by saying yes and then disappearing, you are setting people up to be confused/frustrated/hurt/disappointed/angry. It’s like in your quest to avoid a mild flick on someone’s arm (the immediate “no, sorry”), you’re punching them in the gut a month later instead. It’s not a logical trade-off.

4. You cannot go through life ensuring that all interactions with other humans are free of discomfort. You are going to sometimes have to deliver uncomfortable news, or say no, or ask someone for a favor. In your quest to avoid doing that stuff, you’re actually just signing yourself up for a whole different (and worse) type of discomfort — the discomfort you’re feeling now about being someone who flakes out on people. So there’s no really no discomfort-free path. It’s just a question of which kind you want. If I asked you to choose between (1) mild, up-front discomfort of saying no/delivering bad news/etc. or (2) long, lingering discomfort of knowing that you let someone down/flaked on a commitment/stopped responding, and now need to feel awkward for months/years about contacting them, would you really choose #2? I don’t think you would, but you’re picking it now by default because you’re so focused on avoiding #1 that you’re not being clear-eyed that #2 is the price.

Assuming you want to interact with other humans, you’ve got to pick #1 or #2. There are no other options.

Okay, now some concrete recommendations of what to do going forward:

1. First, no, it’s not too late to respond to some of these people. Even if it’s been months, you can email and say, “I’m so sorry I never got back to you about X over the summer. My schedule got overwhelming, and I should have reached out to update you sooner. I’m sorry I wasn’t able to help with this, and I hope the project ended up going well.” (You do not need to then do the work you promised; in most cases, it’s going to be too late to be useful. Although if you’re still willing to, you can say, “Would it still be helpful for me to do X now? If so, I’d be glad to, although I realize the window may have closed.” But don’t offer this unless you’re 100% committed to doing it this time. If there’s any chance you won’t, it’s better not to include that offer.)

2. It sounds like you’re not just declining to say no, but that you’re also saying yes to things you don’t necessarily want to do, like that contact who wanted ideas for documentary funders or the offer for consulting work. I very much know that feeling in the moment of “sure, of course I can do this!” and then realizing later that you can’t or don’t want to. Obviously, you want to get better at thinking things through before you commit to them, but if you do find yourself in that position, in some cases it’s okay to write back and say, “I know I said yes to this, but I’ve realized that my schedule is making it impossible to do it justice. I will definitely let you know if I think of contacts for you, but I for now it probably doesn’t make sense to count on me for this.” Obviously you can’t do this when it’s the week before someone’s wedding and you agreed to make the cake for them, but if it’s more like “Bob asked six people, including me, to read his screenplay,” it can be an option.

But ideally, you’d head that off by being more realistic right from the start. Some things you can try:

  • Don’t say yes to anything unless you are willing to put time on your calendar right now to do it in the next week. If you’re saying yes thinking you’ll do it at some hazy future point, say no because what you’ve learned is that it’s not likely to happen. (This won’t work for everything, but it’ll work for some things.)
  • If you don’t feel equipped to figure out if your answer is yes or no right now, say that and ask for more time. That person who wants an internship eight months from now? Write back and say, “I won’t be able to start planning for fall interns until June. Can you reach out then and we’ll talk more then?” That job offer you accepted that you didn’t actually follow through on? It might have been better to have said, “Thanks for this offer! I’d like to take a few days to think it over, but I’ll get back to you by Friday.”

3. Stop waiting for perfect. In most cases, people like timely responses more than they like “perfect” responses written several weeks too late. Effectively immediately, take “perfect” off the table as a goal or at least redefine it. For you, “perfect” is “I respond within two days,” regardless of how flawless the content is. In your case, “flawless” ends up meaning “never happens,” so it can’t be in the equation.

4. Set aside 30-60 minutes a day to deal with emails that you’re avoiding. Every day between 9 and 10 a.m. (or whatever you choose), you’re going to sit down and respond to the emails that you’ve been putting off. If you don’t know an answer or don’t have time to fully consider a question, in most cases you can say that. It’s okay to say “sorry, but I don’t actually know” or “I’d need to take more time to think about this — do you want to give me a call so we can talk it through?”

And since you sometimes put off emails thinking you’d rather send a card, and the card never happens, permanently take cards off the table as an option. You no longer send cards in this context. You send emails. That’s it. The emails have the big advantage, in that they will actually arrive.

5. You can take a similar approach with non-email stuff that you’re avoiding. I once read about something called “guilt hour,” where a bunch of office mates would meet in a conference room and take turns announcing the undone task they felt guilty about putting off, and then they’d each spend the rest of the hour tackling that task. Have your own guilt hour.

This is already a long answer and we haven’t even covered everything, but start here. If you really do these things, it’s going to solve a big chunk of the problem. And I think this stuff has its own momentum — once you get into these habits and see how frickin’ nice it feels not to be walking around with tasks and guilt hanging over you all the time, it becomes self-reinforcing. It’s easier to keep making these choices when you see that they leave you feeling good, not bad like the previous methods did.

Try it and tell us how it goes?

I delay writing back to people and then never do it — can I fix this? was originally published by Alison Green on Ask a Manager.

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12 days ago
I fall for this trap often, this is some good advice
Rio de Janeiro, Brasil
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Catalogação semi-automatizada de artigos de periódicos em PDF para MARC

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Nosso sonho é viver em um mundo em que as informações são estruturadas na fonte e os metadados são reaproveitados de maneira precisa, pois foram descritos utilizando semântica computacional. Mas ainda estamos longe desta realidade. Porém, já estamos em um momento em que as informações nascem digitais, e por isso, já é possível tirar proveito desta característica. Como nesta nova realidade, reaproveitar conhecimento é a lei, conseguimos utilizar um software bastante completo chamado GROBID (or Grobid) que significa “GeneRation Of BIbliographic Data”. Sua descrição é a seguinte:

“GROBID is a machine learning library for extracting, parsing and re-structuring raw documents such as PDF into structured TEI-encoded documents with a particular focus on technical and scientific publications”

Em uma sintese simples, é uma biblioteca que utiliza aprendizado por máquina para extrair, fazer o parsing e re-estruturar documentos científicos em documentos estruturados em um formato TEI. É importante por que estrutura semanticamente para máquinas informações que antes estavam estruturadas somente para humanos. É uma ferramenta bastante utilizada, inclusive por serviços enormes como o ResearchGate.

O que fizemos foi utilizar os web services dela para ao subir um PDF, devolver o resultado em um formato MARC (Aleph Sequencial, compatível com o Software Aleph). É interessante pois é o resultado de toda uma cultura de software livre e remix (pois sem acesso a esses serviços, jamais conseguiriamos fazer algo assim).

O caminho é bastante simples, o nosso programa em PHP sobe o PDF e envia para o web service do Grobid, que estrutura o documento em Formato TEI. O programa então recupera as informações do TEI e estrutura em MARC (Aleph Sequencial), formato usado para poder importar no Aleph.

Por exemplo:

Baixei o PDF do artigo: Mediação da informação e comunicação política no Facebook: desempenho do candidato Rui Palmeira à Prefeitura de Maceió em 2016. E enviei para o Grobid. Se quiserem, podem testar o demo do Grobid (TEI > processFulltext Document). Um pedaço da resposta é:

< sourcedesc >
                < biblstruct >
                    < analytic >
                        < author >
                            < persname xmlns="" >
                                < forename type="first" >Ronaldo< /forename >
                                < forename type="middle" >Ferreira< /forename >
                                < surname >Araujo< /surname >
                            < /persname >
                        < /author >
                        < author >
                            < persname xmlns="" >
                                < forename type="first" >Sarah< /forename >
                                < forename type="middle" >Rúbia De Oliveira< /forename >
                                < surname >Santos< /surname >
                            < /persname >
                        < author >
                            < persname xmlns="" >
                                < orename type="first" >Janyelle< /forename >
                                < forename type="middle" >Mayara< /forename >
                                < surname >Bento< /surname >
                            < /persname >
                        < /author >
                        < title level="a" type="main" >Mediação da informação e comunicação política no Facebook: desempenho do candidato Rui Palmeira à Prefeitura de Maceió em 2016< /title >
                    < monogr >
                        < title level="j" type="main" >AtoZ: novas práticas em informação e conhecimento< /title >
                        < title level="j" type="abbrev" >AtoZ< /title >
                        < idno type="eISSN" >2237-826X< /idno >
                        < imprint >
                            < publisher >Universidade Federal do Parana< /publisher>
                            < biblscope unit="volume" >6< /biblscope>
                            < biblscope unit="issue" >1< /biblscope>
                            < biblscope unit="page" >17< /biblscope>
                        < /imprint >
                    < /monogr >
                    < idno type="DOI" >10.5380/atoz.v6i1.54543< /idno >
                    < note type="submission" >Recebido/Submitted: 15 Ago. 2017; Aceito/Approved: 22 Set. 2017< /note >
                    < note >ARTIGO | PAPER Autor para correspondência/Mail to: Ronaldo Ferreira Araujo< /note > 

Como podemos observar, o Grobid foi bem preciso em identificar informações sobre o artigo. Então, desenvolvemos um programa que recebe esta resposta e transforma em um formato MARC e a resposta fica desta maneira:

000000001 008 L ^^^^^^s^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^000^0^^^^^d
000000001 0247 L $$a10.5380/atoz.v6i1.54543$$2DOI
000000001 040 L $$aUSP/SIBI
000000001 0410 L $$a
000000001 044 L $$a
000000001 1001 L $$aAraujo, Ronaldo Ferreira$$5$$7$$8$$9
000000001 24510 L $$aMediação da informação e comunicação política no Facebook$$bdesempenho do candidato Rui Palmeira à Prefeitura de Maceió em 2016
000000001 260 L $$a$$bUniversidade Federal do Parana$$c
000000001 300 L $$ap. –
000000001 500 L $$a
000000001 5101 L $$aIndexado no:
000000001 650 7 L $$a
000000001 650 7 L $$a
000000001 650 7 L $$a
000000001 650 7 L $$a
000000001 7001 L $$aBento, Janyelle Mayara$$5$$7$$8$$9
000000001 7001 L $$aSantos, Sarah Rúbia De Oliveira$$5$$7$$8$$9
000000001 7730 L $$tAtoZ: novas práticas em informação e conhecimento$$x2237-826X$$hv. , n. , p. – , AAAA
000000001 8564 L $$zClicar sobre o botão para acesso ao texto completo$$u$$3DOI
000000001 945 L $$aP$$bARTIGO DE PERIODICO$$c01$$j$$l
000000001 946 L $$a
000000001 BAS L $$a04
000000001 FMT L BK
000000001 LDR L ^^^^^nab^^22^^^^^Ia^4500

É claro que este não é o registro final, apenas um facilitador do trabalho do catalogador. Mas fica bastante nítido que é possível usar as ferramentas disponíveis na Internet a favor de nosso trabalho.

O código está disponível no github. Mas faz parte de um sistema de coleta de produção científica que inclui outras fontes como o Lattes, WoS e Scopus.

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16 days ago
Rio de Janeiro, Brasil
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Bolsa IPEA para Mestres – Brasília – DF

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O Instituto de Pesquisa Econômica Aplicada (IPEA), fundação pública
vinculada ao Ministério do Planejamento, Desenvolvimento e Gestão, que desenvolve
pesquisas e fornece suporte técnico e institucional às ações governamentais para a
formulação e avaliação de políticas e programas de desenvolvimento, CONVIDA os
interessados a apresentarem propostas nos termos aqui estabelecidos para seleção
pública de candidatos a bolsa pesquisa, no âmbito do Subprograma de Pesquisa para
o Desenvolvimento Nacional – PNPD do Programa de Mobilização da Competência
Nacional para Estudos sobre o Desenvolvimento – PROMOB.
A presente Chamada tem por objetivo selecionar interessados, para concessão de
bolsa pesquisa, que atendam aos requisitos do Termo de Referência constante no
Anexo I e no REGULAMENTO desta Chamada, em realizar pesquisa no Projeto:
“Biblioteca do Século XXI”.
Serão concedidas 01 (uma) bolsa, com duração prevista de 12 (doze) meses,
podendo ser renovadas.
3.1. Possuir título de mestre na área Biblioteconomia, Ciência da Informação,
Documentação, Cenários Prospectivos ou Tecnologia da Informação;
3.1.1. Os títulos obtidos no exterior só serão aceitos se e somente se forem validados
por universidade pública em conformidade com a legislação vigente;
3.2. Conhecimento teórico sobre tendências e inovações na área Biblioteconomia,
Ciência da Informação e Tecnologia da Informação;
3.3. Possuir capacidade de ler textos na Língua Inglesa;
3.4. Ter experiência na área de Biblioteconomia ou Ciência da Informação;
3.5. Desejável ter publicações sobre tendências e inovações em bibliotecas e na área
de informação, em livros ou revistas acadêmicas com sistema de revisão por pares;
3.6. Ter habilidade para realizar pesquisas bibliográficas.
3.7. Ter habilidade para realizar entrevistas;
3.8. Ter disponibilidade para desenvolver as atividades de pesquisa nas instalações do
3.9. Apresentar Proposta de execução do projeto, que deve ser anexada nos moldes
do item 3 do Regulamento (no máximo 10 páginas).
3.10. Não ter recebido bolsa IPEA na modalidade oferecida por período igual ou
superior a 12 (doze) meses, exceto se, no ato da implementação da bolsa, tiver
cumprido o interstício de 01 (um) ano;
3.11. Não possuir bolsa IPEA ou de outra instituição no ato da implementação
desta bolsa, exceto se a bolsa de outra instituição estiver suspensa;
3.12. Caso tenha vínculo com Instituições Públicas nas esferas Federal, Estadual ou
Municipal, deverá exercer a função de Pesquisador, Professor Universitário ou
3.13. Caso o candidato tenha possuído bolsa de pesquisa IPEA e seu relatório final
tenha obtido avaliação péssima, ou caso esteja em situação de pendência na entrega
de relatórios de atividades, este poderá, a critério do comitê julgador, ser
3.14. Solicita-se aos candidatos adaptarem seus currículos, ressaltando os pontos
requeridos neste edital.

Inscrição até 04.01.2018

Bolsa de R$ 3.100,00


O post Bolsa IPEA para Mestres – Brasília – DF apareceu primeiro em Bibliovagas para Bibliotecários , Arquivistas, Museólogos e Técnicos.

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18 days ago
Rio de Janeiro, Brasil
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