Programs for improving the dissemination of scientific information.
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Programs for improving the dissemination of scientific information. by National Science Foundation (U.S.)

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Published by N.S.F. in [Washington] .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesNSF-64-22
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19628129M

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  According to the World Health Organization (WHO), a number of dissemination tools are available to researchers, including research reports, peer-reviewed publications, press releases and policy briefs.3 In today's world of information overload, the scholarly community is also turning its attention to the use of social media and other online COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus   Introduction. Natural and man-made disasters seriously threaten human life and property. A more reliable and efficient pre-warning information dissemination system could improve public emergency responses, and enable people to evacuate and take protective measures before and during a the Indian Coast, for example, more than one hundred people could be saved because a scientist   @article{osti_, title = {Managing the flow of technology: technology transfer and the dissemination of technological information within the R and D organization}, author = {Allen, T J}, abstractNote = {The end product of a decade of empirical study into communication behavior among technologists, this book gives a comprehensive view of the management of technical ://

2 days ago  The National Cancer Institute (NCI) Division of Cancer Control and Population Sciences (DCCPS) hosts the Training Institute for Dissemination and Implementation Research in Cancer (TIDIRC) to provide participants with a thorough grounding in conducting D&I research with a specific focus on cancer, across the cancer control :// Fifteen to twenty years is how long it takes for the billions of dollars of university-based research to translate into evidence-based policies and programs suitable for public use. Over the past decade, an exciting science has emerged that seeks to narrow the gap between the discovery of new knowledge and its application in public health, mental health, and health care ://:oso/   Dissemination and possibly additional D&E obligations following the WP European Commission R&I services have established a Strategy for effective dissemination and exploitation of H research results To better put funded R&I project results to economic and social use To make available scientific evidence in support of policy making /other/events//   Several concepts are fundamental to achieving a more evidence-based approach to public health practice. First, we need scientific information on the programs and policies that are most likely to be effective in promoting health (i.e., undertake evaluation research to

2 days ago  The American Nurses Credentialing ® Center's Magnet Recognition and Pathway to Excellence ® programs call for enhancement of nursing, with the end goal of empowering nurses and improving {76ec9c0e-1b9db9eb. 2 days ago  Dissemination of Rural Health Research: A Toolkit. Grand Forks, ND: Rural Health Research and Policy Centers. The authors explain that planning for dissemination is crucial. This document walks the user through the process of creating a strategy to get information to the people who need it, offering simple tips for effectual :// /neuroscience-implementation-toolkit/Pages/   The reasons for this include but are not restricted to (1) uncontextualized information dissemination; (2) information dissemination without understanding, experience, or practice; (3) lack of ownership and contribution by farming communities to the knowledge and tools developed; (4) lack of integration with the day-to-day activities of farmers   The proliferation of international networks and programs, the so-called "acronym jungle", reflects a rather ad hoc approach, necessitated in part by the narrowness of purposes of established scientific institutions and the lack of strategic, integrated support by national governments in areas like global change or international