Posts Tagged ‘student’
This video will take a student through creating a new account in Turnitin and enrolling in a class. In order to enroll in a class the student must have the Class ID and Enrollment Password which can only be distributed by the class instructor (in this case by emailing us at email@example.com). Students can enroll in multiple classes from the same user profile.
Please continue to check our blogs for more tutorials on how to use Turnitin site as a student.
Who Can Apply?
The CARPIMS Project foresees individual mobility flows to:
Students (Master and Doctorate) and Academic and Administrative Staff of the Caribbean or Pacific Countries willing to develop their activity in one of the Caribbean or Pacific Partner Universities:
- Full Master students will carry out their studies in the Caribbean or Pacific, in a partner institution of the Project, with the duration of 22 months with the purpose of undertaking their full training at the host institution and the issue of the corresponding Diploma). »» Eligibility criteria »
- Doctorate students will undertake a mobility period in one of the partner institutions of the project, under the doctoral programme in which they are enrolled in their home countries (Caribbean or Pacific), with the duration of 10 months (this mobility period must be fully recognized by the CARPIMS partner Institution). »»Eligibility criteria »
- The Academic and Administrative Staff will develop, in a partner institution of the Project, activities for the exchange of knowledge, skills and experiences with the duration of 1 month of effective work. »»Eligibility criteria »
IMPORTANT: It is highly recommended to read the Guidelines for Applicants before starting to fill in the online Application Form.
My time spent in Trinidad was very demanding but enjoyable. I was there for three months during which I worked with Prof. Jonas Addae, Head of the Department of Preclinical Sciences. I was able to stay on the Joyce Gibson-Innis hall on the Mount Hope campus, where I was in fact working. Since my visit was during the summer term, the majority of the students that were staying on the hall were from the United Kingdom doing their rotations at the hospital there. As a result I did not meet many Trinidadian students. Those that I did meet for the most part were very friendly and willing to introduce me to the different foods and activities common to their island. So despite my being homesick within a week of arriving there, which was exacerbated by me becoming physically ill with the chicken pox, I was able to integrate into a small part of the Trinidadian culture.
The department in which I was working was a relatively small one and I found the staff there to be very friendly and accommodating, from taking me to various places where I could get food and personal items to helping me with my research. In addition, my advisor there was always present to discuss and advise me on the work I was doing. The work was challenging as there were numerous difficulties that caused me to have to rethink the protocol. Despite this, I was able to work through and with numerous late nights I was able to complete enough work, as deemed by my advisor there, to adequately discuss in my thesis.
At the end of my stay the department had a farewell party combined with a welcome party for the new staff members. This was a welcome integration of all present especially with the various foods, even though I was not able to supply the requested ackee and saltfish. Overall, I had a very productive three months in Trinidad and was made welcome by those I came in contact with. I am very grateful to The Office of the Pro-Vice-Chancellor (Graduate Studies) for funding this study visit as it has added significantly to my research.
Photovoice is a participatory action research method that elicits subjective data by inviting participants to partner with researcher(s) as a given phenomenon is interrogated through the privilege of the participants’ lens or perspective. This photovoice exhibition is the culmination of several months of photography and group discussions by young persons living with HIV as they explored the psychosocial implications of their diagnosis.
Key stakeholders, members of the public and the academic community are invited to witness and enter into a discourse with young persons around the psychosocial implications of HIV for youth.
This exhibition is an aspect of a larger post-graduate research project and was made possible through a grant from UWI Research & Publications Fund.
The exhibition will be held at:
Visual Arts Exhibition Hall
Department for Creative & Festival Arts, UWI
Gordon Street, St. Augustine, Trinidad
Thursday 2nd June 2011, 7pm and Friday 3rd June 10am-6pm
For further details or to contact the exhibitor, please read: