Welcome to UTS ePRESS Conferences, hosted by UTS Library. Conference content and management is the responsibility of the individual conference organising committees.

Proceedings of the Australian Summer Study on Energy Productivity

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Workshops in International Conference on Social Robotics

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Australian Centre of Excellence for Local Government

The Local Government Researchers' Forum is a biennial forum for local government researchers and practitioners to present current research in the sector and discuss the implications for policy and practice. The format includes streamed sessions, panel discussions and a concluding debate.

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Advances in Real-time Information Networks

Advances in Real-time information networks  is  forum dedicated to in-depth discussion of research work in real-time information networks.  Authors are encouraged to submit full papers presenting new research related to all aspects of communication, computing and ICT.  Submitted papers must not have been published elsewhere nor currently be under review by another conference or journal.

Area of Interests include but are NOT limited to:  Mobile and Wireless Networks, Sensor and Body Area Networks, Computer Systems, Communication Protocols, - Remote Labs, Technology in Education, Network Planning, Management and Security, Cloud Computing, Mobile Applications, Algorithms, Localization.

Paper Submission and Publication: Papers should be written in English and be four (4) A4 printed pages long maximum using 10 point font and including figures and tables.  Please note that you may not reduce the length of paper submitted for review after it is reviewed and accepted. You may use the standard IEEE template for Microsoft Word or LaTeX.  Only PDF files are accepted for review. High-quality original papers are solicited. Papers must be unpublished and must not be submitted for publication elsewhere. All papers will be reviewed by Technical Program Committee members and other experts active in the field to ensure high quality and relevance to the workshop. More detailed instructions for paper submission will be provided later. Accepted papers will appear in the conference website.

Conference Dates: July 22 2013

Detailed reviewer comments will be provided during the conference and camera ready copies must be submitted by July 29 2013.  No registration fee for CRIN members.

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SoLAR Southern Flare Conference

Learning Analytics –the Data Describing Learning Activities

This is a satellite event of the Learning Analytics and Knowledge (LAK) conference; the premier research forum, providing common ground for academics, administrators, software developers and companies to shape and debate the state of the art.

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4Rs: Rights, Reconciliation, Respect, Responsibilities

'Be part of the future'
Sydney Australia Sept 30 - October 3 2008

Key speakers include:
Eleni Bereded
Tom Calma
Prof Robert Manne
Sharon Burrow
Susan Ryan
Prof Kevin Dunn
Prof Hurriyet Babacan
and over 100 others from universities, government, NGOS and community organisations

Australia remains the only Western democracy without a national human rights framework.

"Australia has entered a new political era and, while guarded optimism is appropriate, we are emerging from more than a decade of fear, suppression of debate and destruction of civil society. This conference will construct a framework for moving forward as a society and call on political commitment."- Professor Andrew Jakubowicz, conference convenor.

The conference organisers see the critical importance of understanding the many ways in which human rights are intertwined with social and political wellbeing. Many groups and individuals are directly involved, and moving for change. The 4Rs international conference at University of Technology Sydney, 30 Sept - 3 Oct 2008, will draw on the expertise and thinking of more than 100 speakers and many delegates from across Australia and overseas to explore opportunities for building a more inclusive and just society. The four themes of the conference traverse human rights, Indigenous reconciliation, inter-cultural relations and citizenship in a globalising world.

The themes explore opportunities for building a more inclusive and just society, recognising the value of cultural citizenship and the role of the arts in building creative cities, in Indigenous reconciliation, and a charter of human rights for Australia.

"This is a conference for scholars and activists, administrators and policy developers, artists and writers, community leaders and media practitioners, educators and students", says Professor Jakubowicz . "It's about connections - exploring how key dimensions of Australian life in a globalised world intersect and interact with each other. Its culturally diverse society - Indigenous people, early settlers and their descendants, and recent immigrants and refugees - tests both how to mobilise the qualities of this diversity to improve the well being of the whole society, and how to ensure that social inclusion can be properly extended to the full range of that diversity.

"The conference will bring both a public and scholarly role to advance debate and research on the interrelated issues of human rights, Indigenous reconciliation, citizenship and inter-communal relations. It's a timely endeavour to assist people from a diverse spectrum, to open a window of dialogue, and decide how to achieve a fair and just society." - Maqsood Alshams, conference secretary.

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Association of Architecture Schools in Australasia

Papers are invited that deal broadly with technology in architectural history, education and culture as a site of moral, political and aesthetic disagreement. Specific technologies are continually transferred to architecture from fields such as logistics, psychology and medicine, media and entertainment, warfare, transportation, mining, food and agriculture. Technology transfer includes 'hard' material technologies of manufacturing and construction as well as 'soft technologies' of imaging and information that are taken up in the design process and penetrate the very structure of architectural practice. Such technology transfer is sometimes seen to threaten the supposed internal consistency and specificity of architectural techniques at the same time as it is keenly sought after. Its effect on notions of design intentions and their realization is a key problematic of interest to this conference.

More focused scholarship is also invited on the teaching of techniques for realizing and evaluating buildings. 'Architectural Technology' has become a qualification and specialist area distinct from architecture with, in Europe and North America, a three-year degree. These emerge with professional bodies, and far greater responsibilities than the traditional support role of producing working drawings under the direction of an architect. The emergence of the architectural technologist could be viewed as a response to increasingly complex building and information systems, but it might also be seen as further erosion of the architect's purview. How well are architects and architectural graduates prepared for the proliferation of new technologies of communication, representation, manufacture and construction? What historical events and theoretical arguments have led to technology being a distinct field of knowledge and practice in architectural practice and architectural education?

Scholarship addressing the challenges and potentials of new technologies in construction, manufacturing, design and documentation in architecture and architectural education is called for.

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