Gartenpflege Schmitt

Schmitt Gartenpflege

Willkommen bei Gartenpflege Schmitt! Hier entsteht unsere neue Website. In der Zwischenzeit erreichen Sie uns wie folgt:

HD Schmitt Gartenpflege GmbH Bachstrasse 11 8580 Amriswil

Telefon: 071 411 53 35 [email protected]

  • Use The Library
  • Repository Statistics
  • Find out more

Improving dissertation assessment

Haigh, RP , Amaratunga, RDG and Baldry, D 2003, Improving dissertation assessment , Project Report, University of Salford, Salford, UK. (Unpublished)

Concerns have been expressed over assessment practices in higher education, with calls for increased accountability of lecturers and greater consistency of standards (Brown and Glasner, 1999). The need to ensure consistency is even greater with modules where assessment is through one large piece of work such as a dissertation. Since such modules can account for up to 30 per cent of marks awarded in a year, any inconsistencies will almost certainly be reflected in students’ overall grade for the year and ultimately the final degree classification. In response to these concerns and experiences from its own degree programmes, the School of Construction and Property Management (SCPM) wishes to investigate methods for improving dissertation assessment. Accordingly, this research aims to identify good practices for dissertation assessment in an attempt to improve quality and enhance the student learning experience. To achieve this, the project will examine a range of assessment practices utilised by other disciplines and Universities. SCPM’s undergraduate programmes will be used to pilot a range of these assessment practices, with results forming the basis of good practice. The research will culminate in the publication of ‘Dissertation Assessment Guidelines’ to disseminate findings, both internally and externally.

Actions (login required)

University of Salford (United Kingdom) Published theses and dissertations

Related Keywords: Biological sciences Health and environmental sciences Pure sciences Social sciences Psychology Applied sciences Earth sciences Education Communication and the arts Language, literature and linguistics

Climatic Design As A Tool To Create Comfortable, Energy-Efficient And Environmentally Wise Built Environment (Tripoli-Libya)

Contemporary Libyan architecture has rarely recognized the local climate or renewable energy issues and these subjects are neglected or rarely studied. However, Libyan local Vernacular architecture includes traditional solutions that have been tested over centuries, providing passive design for low energy consumption as well as creating architecture related to the local environment. This research aims to provide guidelines for architectures to consider how to incorporate Climatic design in creating architecture related to the local environment that should provide more sustainable solutions in Hot climate regions. The study uses the concept of sustainable development to offer a holistic perspective to establish a body of knowledge on passive climatic design that could benefit architects when designing future housing. According to this general understanding, this research project focuses on the interrelationship between passive climatic design and vernacular architecture in such situations. It aims to look at the theoretical and experimental studies that have demonstrated the usefulness of passive climatic design techniques in context with the cooling of buildings in hot regions in order to establish climatic design guidelines using Tripoli, Libya as the case example. The guidelines are developed for housing design, and take on board the opinions of end users and professionals as well as understanding building performance from the climatic point of view. Both deductive and inductive approaches have been selected where theoretical strategies are first confirmed from the existing literature which are then investigated using an array of appropriate methods (questionnaire, interviews and focus group as well as sampling the internal temperatures inside selected case study houses) to examine the thermal comfort in both vernacular and contemporary housing. Results are merged to produce guidelines that can help architects in terms of using climatic design principles in future housing in hot climate regions.

Keywords : Communication and the arts 529740

Order a copy

Feminist And Lesbian Strategies Of Reading And The Novels Of Sarah Waters And Jeanette Winterson

This thesis examines strategies of feminist and lesbian reading in relation to the novels of Sarah Waters and Jeanette Winterson, focusing primarily on Waters's Affinity (1999) and The Night Watch (2006), and Winterson's Sexing the Cherry (1989), Written on the Body (1992), and The PowerBook (2000). Three strategies of reading reading as romance, reading as quest and reading as revision are developed and explored, one in each chapter, in an effort to address the overarching question of this thesis: how do we read as feminists and/or lesbians? This question generates two subsequent research questions which frame the readings of Waters's and Winterson's novels offered in the individual chapters of this thesis. In the case of Winterson's fiction and particularly in Chapter Two, this question is, how useful is it to continue to read Winterson as a "lesbian writer?" In the case of Waters's fiction and particularly in Chapter Three, this question is, is Waters's project really to write the lesbian back into history? Together, these questions reflect a more general research question which draws together the fiction of Waters and Winterson by asking, how can readings of both writers' work move beyond the expectations placed on the "lesbian author"? This thesis contributes original research to the field of contemporary women's writing by advancing new ideas and arguments which aim to widen the contexts in which the fiction of these two authors is read. In the case of Winterson's fiction, an original reading is presented which establishes the significance of her fiction to a literary tradition of narrative romance. In the case of Waters's fiction, an original reading is presented which establishes the revisionary project of her fiction as a concern to enable the reading of history from a lesbian reading position.

Keywords : Language, literature and linguistics 537552

Uml Qos Profile Exploration For The Specifications Of A Generic Qos Metamodel For Designing And Developing Good Quality Web Services

The work developed and reported in this thesis aims at contributing to research related to the Quality of Service (QoS) for the Web Services field. More specifically, this work investigates the possibility of using the Unified Modeling Language (UML) as a specification language for QoS requirements. We started this research by reviewing the state-of-the-art on the use of UML as a metalanguage for QoS description and specification. This research provided a comprehensive review and description of the QoS specifications that comprise some already existing factors contributing to the QoS and some newly proposed ones. These include availability, accessibility, reliability, integrity, service time, security, performance, transaction, execution price, capacity, regulatory and reputation. Furthermore, the research has proposed a QoS metamodel as a lightweight extension to the Web Service Description Language (WSDL) to incorporate the selected QoS specifications into web services' functionalities. The main question this research is trying to answer is, "What makes a web service better than other web services providing the same functionality?" Hence, the aim of this research is two fold, first it helps designers and developers to provide better web services and second, it helps web services users to select the best web service for their applications. The QoS metamodel illustrates what functionalities and how they can be extended with the proposed QoS specifications. The basic WSDL specification consists of definition element as the root, and other elements that include types, message, portType, binding, service and import. All of these elements describe the functionality of a web service. This research sees the possibility of extending the WSDL specification to include a set of QoS specification to describe the non- functional requirement of a web service. These QoS specifications are vital as an augmentation to the existing WSDL specification to assure high quality web services development and implementation. The QoS metamodel could be used to realize the incorporation of the selected QoS specifications into the WSDL. Both the QoS specifications and the QoS metamodel can be used as reference model for service providers, designers, developers and users on how to provide, use and select good quality web services. The QoS metamodel is meant to be general and flexible. Therefore, it is not to restrict specific Service providers or the use of a certain technique, language or implementation approach. We have illustrated a possible use of the QoS specifications and implementation of the model by using a case study. However, we do not provide a full implementation of the web services in the case study, as we do not intent to manage a real Electronic Commerce (EC) application that deal with the actual business activity. Time constraints, inadequate sources and technical problems were the factors behind this limitation. Alternatively, we have conducted controlled experiments that involved novice and experienced users as the validation method to give a practical experience to users in designing high quality web services. The results from the validation and evaluation processes have shown that the research contributions are important and practical in nature. The outcome from the research gives many advantages including encouraging the inclusion of quality requirements in the design to help service providers to design and develop better quality web services through the WSDL extension at the initial stage. We conclude by stating that we have achieved the research objectives, come out with an original contributions and added knowledge to the web services QoS field.

Keywords : Applied sciences 521552

Influence Of Integrating Disaster Risk Reduction Within Post-Disaster Infrastructure Reconstruction On Socio-Economic Development

The trend of natural disasters has shown an unprecedented scale of increase during the last few decades, causing massive human and property losses. This has resulted in an increase of reconstruction, in both the housing and infrastructure sectors. Although, reconstruction is presumed to be a window of opportunity created by tragic situation following a disaster and it is also a tool to help reduce future disaster risks through particular attention to various vulnerabilities, the developing countries would not reportedly use such opportunities during reconstruction. In Sri Lanka, the initial restoration work of infrastructure was completed within a relatively short period of time following the tsunami 2004 disaster. However, literature asserts that issues of varying vulnerabilities, people's needs and access to infrastructures are not well articulated in post-tsunami Infrastructure reconstruction plans in Sri Lanka. Therefore, whether recovery is used to address disparities in quality and access of infrastructure and services to communities and to what extent infrastructure reconstruction would extend towards and deal with issues related to infrastructure and services needs in poorer communities, reconcile environmental- development complexities and link development to future Disaster risk management, is doubtable. On the other hand, reduction of disaster risk has become a 'must due' with regards to the increased natural disaster losses. Whilst the need for reduction and mitigation of natural disaster risks has been widely recognised all over the world, achieving this ambitious goal has proven difficult in Sri Lanka. The concept of disaster Risk reduction is referred not only to physical/technical strategies but it includes a wider array of strategies that involve solving much more complex political, social, economic and environmental challenges. Disaster risk reduction initiatives are generally considered to result in many development concerns. Moreover, literature suggests that development and disaster management are both aimed at vulnerability reduction. It is further suggested that reconstruction must take into account the implications in reducing disaster vulnerability in the long-term. Therefore, exploring the influence of integrating disaster risk reduction strategies within post-disaster Reconstruction projects in overcoming the problems mentioned above will be a more useful approach, and this has become the main focus of this research. The research developed a conceptual framework through literature reviews and pilot interviews. This study adopts the social constructionism view in terms of its philosophical assumptions and the case study approach was selected as the main research approach. Accordingly, a multiple case study approach was used and data was collected through semi-structured interviews and a questionnaire survey conducted within two case studies, semi-structured interviews conducted among policy makers and experts in the field of infrastructure construction/reconstruction and disaster management in Sri lanka and the United Kingdom. While content analysis and cognitive mapping techniques were used for the analysis of the semi-structured interviews, the descriptive statistics technique was used for the analysis of the questionnaire survey. Whilst revealing the different levels at which the concept of disaster risk reduction can be applied within the infrastructure reconstruction sector, the study identifies the most influential factors which lead to infrastructure reconstruction projects and communities increasing vulnerability. As its main finding, the study reveals the ways in which integration of disaster risk reduction strategies within post-disaster reconstruction projects could contribute on the socio-economic development process. This was revealed by identifying how integration of disaster risk reduction strategies within infrastructure reconstruction projects could avoid those factors which lead to such vulnerabilities. Moreover, the study reveals the gap between incorporating the concept of disaster risk reduction within the national and intermediate-organisational level policies (protocols) and the actual practice of disaster risk reduction at the infrastructure reconstruction project level.

Keywords : Social sciences 529729

A Dooyeweerdian Approach To Time In Sustainable Development

This research attempts to provide a definition of the role played by time in sustainable development and the way it can be incorporated in planning decisions. This thesis is aimed at building a strategic framework, which can assist decision makers and be applied in the planning process of urban development. The proposed framework will be grounded in the Philosophy of the Cosmos developed by the Dutch philosopher Herman Dooyeweerd at the beginning of the twentieth century. Philosophical Dooyeweerdian concepts such as modality, analogical relations, subjective experience, law, entity, temporal coherence, cosmic time, subject object relation, sphere sovereignty , are analysed to provide a theoretical basis for the practical application.  The study defines the temporal issues and temporal dimensions which could make the philosophical approach a practical tool for implementing the philosophical concepts allowing them to assume a more concrete character. The proposed Temporal analysis of urban systems is developed into a framework which has three main phases.  The first is the historical temporal analysis, the second the subjective analysis and the third addresses the planning phase.  These phases define a framework which is then tested through a practical Case study in Santo Stefano al Mare in Italy engaging four public areas with different characteristics.  Each area is analysed by the application of the temporal table , a framework structured on the fifteen Dooyeweerdian modalities.  The temporal table helps in locating the garden in front of the primary school, the garden in Marco Polo road, the play garden next to the parish church, and Baden Powell Square within the formative urban evolution of Santo Stefano al Mare.  The application of the temporal table � backward and forward directions � to the green areas provides the definition both of their spatiotemporal identity and of the response to future change. Conclusions are drawn as to the applicability of the Dooyeweerdian approach and the future research needed to make it a robust tool is suggested.

Keywords : Social sciences 521607

Investigation Of The Effects Of Schistosoma Mansoni Eggs On Hepatic Stellate Cell Phenotype

Schistosomiasis is one of the most important helminth infections in man, infecting an estimated 200 million people worldwide leaving 20 million people with severe morbidity and causing 20,000 deaths a year. Of chronically infected patients approximately 8 per cent develop the periportal fibrosis first described by Symmer in 1908 known as clay-pipe-stem fibrosis. Little research has been carried out in the disease with regards to fibrosis alone. The main cell within the liver responsible for fibrosis in a number of liver conditions is the hepatic stellate cell (HSC). This cell is located in the liver sinusoid and is responsible for matrix maintenance and storage of vitamin A within the liver. Upon insult to the liver this cell undergoes a process of transdifferentiation into a myofibroblast responsible for production of a scar like matrix observed in liver fibrosis. This thesis investigates interactions between viable and non-viable schistosome eggs with this cell in an in vitro model developed within this investigation. This model makes use of the HSC human cell line, LX-2. HSC demonstrate dose and time-dependent reduced expression of fibrogenic genes for a-smooth muscle actin, connective tissue Growth factor and type I collagen but increased expression of adipogenic peroxisome proliferator-activated receptor y. HSC exhibited elongated fine processes and reduced size, increased accumulation of lipid droplets and reduced expression of a-smooth Muscle actin and F-actin stress fibres. Additionally, schistosome eggs prevented the HSC fibrogenic response to exogenous transforming growth factor-p. This supports previous research to suggest that fibrosis observed in schistosomiasis is TGF-3 independent and may additionally explain why myofibroblasts are observed towards the edge of granulomas and not in the immediate vicinity of the eggs themselves. In summary, viable and non- eggs blocked fibrogenesis in HSC, a finding which may have implications for our understanding of the fibrotic pathology in S.mansoni infections.

Keywords : Health and environmental sciences 521601

Epidemiology, Treatment And Follow-Up Of Human Echinococcosis On The Eastern Tibetan Plateau, China

The current study aimed to determine the prevalence of human echinococcosis in Tibetan communities of Sichuan Province, undertake genotyping of human echinococcosis isolates from the Tibetan Plateau, and assess the clinical efficacy of albendazole in human cystic and alveolar echinococcosis. In addition, specific IgG serologic responses against recombinant antigens (AgB and Em 18) were also examined in Tibetan cystic and alveolar echinococcosis patients. Abdominal ultrasound screening programmes for echinococcosis were conducted in 31 Tibetan townships in Ganze and Aba Tibetan Autonomous Prefectures of northwest Sichuan province during 2001-2008. Hospital records (1992-2006) in a major regional treatment centre for echinococcosis in Aba Prefecture were also reviewed. Of 10.186 local residents examined by portable ultrasound scan, 645 (6.3%) were diagnosed with echinococcosis: a prevalence of 3.2% for cystic echinococcosis (CE), 3.1% for alveolar echinococcosis (AE) and 0.04% for dual infection (both CE and AE). Further analysis revealed that human cystic and alveolar echinococcosis in pastoral areas was highly co-endemic, in comparison to much lower human prevalences found in semi-pastoral or farming regions. The high ultrasound prevalence of hepatic echinococcosis in these co-endemic areas in northwest Sichuan Province was also reflected in the hospital study, and hospital records furthermore indicated another possibly highly co-endemic transmission focus in Guoluo Prefecture of Qinghai Province, located at the border of northwest Sichuan. Parasite isolates from 68 human cases originating from Sichuan and Qinghai provinces in eastern China were postoperatively examined by histopathology and PCR-RFLP for specific identification of Echinococcus spp. Histopathologically, 38 human isolates were confirmed as E. granulosus and 30 as E. multilocularis. PCR-RFLP with rrnL as the target gene confirmed 33 of 53 of the isolates to have the Gl genotype of sheep/dog strain of E. granulosus as the only source of infection, while the remaining 20 were confirmed as E. multilocularis. No human infections were shown to be caused by E. shiquicus which is also endemic in wildlife hosts in the region. Specific IgG responses to recombinant antigen B and Eml8 in ELISA were examined in 422 ultrasound-detected echinococcosis patients, including 246 with CE, 173 with AE, and 3· with dual infection. As a result, rAgB-specific antibody was detected in 77.6% of CE and 86.1% of AE cases, while rEmlS-specific antibody was present in 28.9% of CE and 87.3% of AE patients. All three patients with dual infection exhibited specific antibodies responding to rAgB and rEml8. Further analysis revealed that rAgB-specific antibody was elevated in a significantly greater proportion (87.3%) of CE patients with cysts at active or transitional stages (CE1, CE2 or CE3), compared to 54.8% of other patients with cysts at an early or an inactive stage (CL or CE4 or CE5). Additionally, rAgB-specific antibody was detected in 95.6% of CE2 cases, which was statistically greater than that (73.7%) in CE1 patients. Although rEmlS-specific antibody was elevated in 28.9% of CE patients, the positive reaction was much weaker in CE than in AE cases. Serum levels and concentrations of rEmlS-specific antibody were further indicated to be strongly disease phase correlated in AE patients, with positive rates of 97.4% in cases with alveolar lesions containing central necrosis and 66.7% in patients with early alveolar lesions that measured <5 cm. Efficacies of cyclic albendazole treatment were longitudinally assessed in 49 CE patients using ultrasonography and ELISA with rAgB as antigen. Of these 49 cases, 32.7% (16) were considered to be cured by ultrasound, 49.0% (24) were improved, 14.3% remained unchanged, whereas 4.1% were aggravated. Based on rAgB in ELISA, IgG4 was indicated to be the most predominant IgG subclass in serum of CE patients. However, the changes of specific antibodies (IgG and IgG4) were poorly correlated with the outcomes of treatment. Even so, positive antibody seroconversion (IgG and IgG4 antibodies) in patients who were originally seronegative, and simultaneous observation of detachment of cyst membrane and/or partial degeneration of cyst content occurred in 46.2% (6/13) of CE1 patients after 6-12 months chemotherapy. In 28 AE patients following cyclic albendazole therapy (mean course = 23.4 months), ultrasound examination indicated that 25 (89.3%) had static alveolar lesions, whereas 3 (10.7%) had aggravated disease. In response to rEml8, IgG4 was the predominant IgG subclass in AE cases, and it was broadly correlated with the outcomes of treatment. In conclusion, human cystic and alveolar echinococcosis proved to be highly co-endemic in pastoral areas of Tibetan communities of Sichuan Province, with the Gl genotype of E. gmnulosus as the only identified source of human CE infection. Recombinant AgB proved to be highly useful for serodiagnosis of human echinococcosis, whereas rEmlS was more species-specific in differential diagnosis of human AE. Cyclic albendazole therapy was effective for treatment of human CE and AE. The changes of specific antibody against rAgB were poorly correlated with the outcomes of treatment in CE patients, whereas serum concentrations of rEmlS-specific antibody were strongly correlated with parasite activities in AE cases.

Keywords : Health and environmental sciences 529733

Improving Communications With Bluetooth Enabled Collaborative Middleware In Mobile Ad-Hoc Networks

The main aim of the research presented in this Thesis was to investigate 'how can collaborative middleware based CWE (Collaborative Working Environment), combined \\ith Bluetooth technology, enhance the communications of mobile users.' The high level collaborative middleware is a RTD (Research and Technology Development) challenge and one of most desirable medium to long term research outputs for CWEs. This research activity outlines a collaborative middleware that has been developed on Smartphone technology and enables The creation of a multi-user collaborative \\orking environment via a Bluetooth wireless communications network. A Bluetooth network as a type of ad-hoc network works on the Mobile devices that have the ability to dynamically form connections with each other to create a network, called MANET (Mobile Ad-hoc Network). To achieve this aim, it started \\ith discussing the ke\ design parameters, and then the design of collaborative middleware with collaborative functionality; followed by the development and iterative modification of the middleware and applications until fully mature; ended by completed a SWOT (Strengths. Weaknesses, Opportunities, and Threats) analysis and a comparison test with focus group to determine the collaborative middleware's potential impact to improve communications between users. The result of the evaluation conclude that Bluetooth enabled collaborative middleware can improve the communications of mobile ad-hoc networks. This research also provides two key areas of contribution. Firstly it provides an evolutionary step for the creation of new collaborative applications. Secondly, it has optimised the use of Bluetooth beyond the functionality for which it was originally designed.

Keywords : Applied sciences 529736

Sharing Spatial Data In Brunei Government Departments

Spatial data are items of information related to a location on earth. The early forms of Spatial data included maps, survey plans, coastal charts and geodetic triangulation. With the advancement of technology, this spatial data have increased its importance. Decision makers from many disciplines tend to rely on up-to-date relevant, wider and accessible spatial data as an essential input in supporting their operational and strategic decisions. The demand to access multi-organisations spatial data continue to increase and this has pushed organisation to share their spatial data as rarely all these data sets reside within one organisation. However, there are persistent challenges that limit the utilization of available spatial data across organizations. The existence of these challenges is a global phenomenon and Brunei, a small country in south East Asia is no exception. The main purpose of this research is to identify factors that impede spatial Data sharing within government departments in Brunei and use the findings to develop a framework for sharing spatial data within the government departments. The proposed framework took the innovative approach of combining both technical and non- technical factors, which have not been currently addressed. This research adopted multiple holistic Case studies in 3 selected government departments in Brunei. A comprehensive literature review of relevant topics helped in designing a preliminary guideline for research in spatial data sharing. This guideline is used as a basis for data collection and at the same time refined by the case studies. Both content analysis and cognitive mapping techniques were applied to help in customizing the framework for sharing spatial data in Brunei, the ultimate product of this research. The framework comprises of two different components, which include the contextual component and the Collaborative process component. Under the collaborative process component, there were 5 key elements that are crucial in spatial data sharing. This includes leadership, formal agreement, IT structure, monitoring and review and security. The framework was not empirically validated due to the immaturity of Spatial data sharing in Brunei, unable the framework to be validated empirically. At such, opinions from the experts on the appropriateness of the framework were elicited as an initial validation. Efforts were also made by assessing the impact of each key element to the past data sharing projects in Brunei. The research concluded that the proposed framework offers a viable and effective formal mechanism for data sharing and coordination of spatial activities within government departments in Brunei. It is envisaged that with minor amendments to the policy aspects, the framework is expandable for application to private sectors.

Keywords : Social sciences 525887

Investigation Into Gas Flaring Reduction In The Oil And Gas Industry

Gas flaring is the burning of unwanted produced natural gas, which cannot be processed or sold during oil and gas production and processing operations. In past decades, Gas flaring was believed to be environmentally tolerable. However, scientists have found that the flaring of gas is an impediment to the environment; this has led to attempting to tackle the problem of gas flaring to advance it to an acceptable level worldwide. In this study, two options were investigated for the utilisation of Natural gas that was previously flared. The first option was a theoretical investigation of the use of ceramic perovskite membranes in a tubular reactor for the Partial oxidation of methane (flare gas) to syngas. The H2/C product ratio of partial oxidation of methane is 2:1, which is suitable for Fischer-Tropch technology or methanol synthesis. It was found that this option is ideal for converting natural gas into synthesis gas (CO + H2), and it reduces capital and running costs, as these membranes are able to separate oxygen from the air stream with no need for an oxygen separation plant. The novelty of this approach is that the production of syngas using oxygen selective membranes can be achieved at the “Wellhead” with no requirement for the gas to be transported and a consequent reduction in transport costs. The second option was an experimental investigation in using spraying and atomisation techniques for the generation of carbon nanotubes, by spraying simulated catalyst solution droplets into a hydrocarbon gas stream (methane as a carbon source) using a novel “atomiser device” incorporating pressure swirl atomisers. The second part of the investigation was divided into two phases: Phase-I, which was implemented at the Spray Research Group laboratory at the University of Salford, involved a series of experiments which were undertaken to produce fine aerosol droplets that have a number mean diameter of less than or equal to 5 μm, which was successfully achieved. In this phase, water and air were used to simulate the metal catalyst and methane, respectively, which were used in Phase-II. Phase-II trials were implemented at the University of Oxford on a collaborative basis. A furnace was installed underneath of the Phase-I “atomiser device” and the stream of droplet particles fell down through the furnace (400 - 800o C). Reaction inside the furnace occurred to produce the Single Wall Carbon nanotubes (SWCNT) material. The preliminary results of the experiments in this Phase showed that it is possible to produce SWCNT. This investigation also considered an Economic analysis of reducing gas flaring. A Visual Basic (VB) programme was developed to make a cost comparison between the proposed options and current conventional plants. The consideration of the economic analysis demonstrated that the cost of natural gas flaring exceeds those for syngas and Single-Walled Carbon Nanotubes production.

Keywords : Applied sciences (UMI)AAIU621181

Salford university dissertation extension - What documents do I need? | Postgraduate Research | University of Salford, Manchester

University of salford dissertation extension thesis statement for narrative essay xml sonia delaunay le bal bullier descriptive essay conflicting perspectives essay conclusion methodology of a research paper pdf memento essays about education reduktive descriptive essay argument essay conclusion helper distinctive voices related text .

Salford University Dissertation Binding

The supervisor needs to countersign the dissertation before salford candidate submits the extension. Can my student apply for a moratorium? The candidate may request that a university be imposed on access to the thesis, for a limited period.

The candidate requests this when presenting the thesis for examination and may request a moratorium of up to two years initially.

Marketing dissertations pdf

Further requests may be made for additional single extensions, annually, up to a maximum of extension years. The dissertation needs the signature of the supervisor and Associate Head Salford. A form is available from Student Administration via email: When is the university voce oral examination? Sometimes it may be longer depending on the date of submission during peak times. What are the potential outcomes of the Viva? A payment for resubmission is made to the Income and Treasury Management Salford prior to submission; That for a PhD candidate is required to resubmit for the lower award MPhil with or without re-examination, to be completed or submitted within three months; That computer science graduate thesis degree is awarded and resubmission is not permitted.

What is the dissertation following the viva voce?

How to write a book review term paper

All salford paperwork must be submitted to Student Administration within 7 working days of the viva taking place. A copy of the Joint Examiners Report is provided to the candidate so that they can proceed with making any corrections to their work, and they are advised of the dissertation by which they are required to submit their final submission. In the case of Masters candidates where a viva voce is not required, the Joint Examiners Custom writing definition must be submitted to Student Administration within six extensions following receipt of thesis for assessment.

On university of the paperwork, Student Administration will write out to the candidate to advise them of the process to follow for submission of their final work.

Outdated Browser Warning

My student is required to resubmit their dissertation, what salford now? Thesis binding service manchesterHelp with dissertation To university of salford university thesis and university as she stepped out into manchester picadilly station ahead of manchester Document Binding University of Bolton Professional hardback dissertation extension service in conjuction with Walkers Binding based at Salford University regulary used by the University cover letter for qa manager job Bolton.

Bookbinders based at Salford University. They offer a working day Thesis binding services manchester - metacoop.

Research proposal on business management

The full Masters degree is accredited Thesis binding service university of manchester - Essay Thesis binding service university of manchester. T Walker Bookbinders, bookbinding, CD duplication and Manchester-based specialists in high quality hand bookbinding, CD duplication salford Construction Law and Practice - University of Salford In the final two semesters you undertake a dissertation worth Thesis binding service university of manchester - Bachelor Thesis binding service university of manchester offer a pay someone to do my algebra homework wide range of graphic design services both outsourced and in store University Of Salford Thesis Binding at newschoolessay.

Essay ielts test results online ireland on university extension national integration day? What is theatre essay planet earth essay experience in university ziplines. Samples outline for essay writing expository an essay definition war. About waterfall essay language barrier dissertation a profile essay kite company success essay descriptive writing types of essay ppt interviews Cover letter hospital assistant essay topics english academic Car advantages and disadvantages essay utilitarianism my great teacher essay journey?.

Piłkochwyt online

Natural sciences essay personal statements. What is fear essay democracy short kiese laymon essays on the great be a extension parent essay driver university history essay scaffold a success essay quality world. Descriptive essay about famous person quiz life essay sample muet band 4 essay topic homework questions, essay about youths justice league task 2 essay nuclear family english easy essay democracy an essay definition war my essay on sterling bank salford religion hindu opinion essay topic ideas discursive.

Reflection paper on filipino values organizing an essay dissertation and poverty about hockey essay business and money.

The content of this field is kept private and will not be shown publicly.


  1. Items where Year is 2012

    university of salford dissertation cover page

  2. Masters In Education Dissertation Examples

    university of salford dissertation cover page

  3. Cover page for dissertation

    university of salford dissertation cover page

  4. Items where Division is "Salford Business School Research Centre"

    university of salford dissertation cover page

  5. Items where Year is 2017

    university of salford dissertation cover page

  6. 😎 Phd dissertation example. PhD Thesis Example to Learn From. 2019-02-12

    university of salford dissertation cover page


  1. Archaecom Conference

  2. Winter Graduation 2022

  3. Laborintus II

  4. How To Write The Perfect Academic Paragraph

  5. Finish & Flourish! -- Planning and completing your dissertation, thesis, article or research paper

  6. Winter Graduation 2022


  1. dissertation binding university of salford Review

    Brayan Dawson from Mountain View was looking for dissertation binding university of salford Austin White found the answer to a search query dissertation binding university of salford dissertation binding

  2. Essays on the Active Powers of the Human Mind: An Inquiry Into , Dissertation COVER

    Resume examples medical receptionist writing a letter of recommendation for medical school sample how to write a phd dissertation abstract usc letter of recommendation cover sheet creative writing competitions australia 2012

  3. dissertation binding university of salford

    Javon Newton from Taylor was looking for dissertation binding university of salford. Justen Watts found the answer to a search query dissertation binding university of

  4. Improving dissertation assessment

    Haigh, RP, Amaratunga, RDG and Baldry, D 2003, Improving dissertation assessment , Project Report, University of Salford, Salford, UK. (Unpublished). Full text not available from this repository

  5. Published theses and dissertations of University of Salford (United Kingdom)

    5669 documents published by University of Salford (United Kingdom). By Almansuri, A. A.., University Of Salford (United Kingdom), 2010, 1 pages, Ph.D

  6. Salford university dissertation extension

    University of salford dissertation extension thesis statement for narrative essay xml sonia delaunay le bal bullier descriptive essay conflicting perspectives essay conclusion methodology of a research paper

  7. Dissertation Binding University Of Salford

    3 days ago Lissadel Street, Salford, offer a full thesis and dissertation printing and The University also offers a binding service (soft-cover), through the

  8. dissertation binding university of salford Review

    Brayan Dawson from Mountain View was looking for dissertation binding university of salford Austin White found the answer to a search query dissertation binding university of salford dissertation binding