The International Conference on Education and New Developments—END 2013 has issued a 2nd Call for Abstracts. This will be the last call: participants will have until 29 March 2013 to turn in new submissions.
END 2013 - International Conference on Education and New Developments will be accepting abstract submissions until 29 March 2013, and authors will be notified starting on 26 April 2013. The conference will be held 1-3 June 2013 in Lisbon, Portugal, and registration is open until 17 May.
END 2013 - International Conference on Education and New Developments 2013 - is now accepting abstracts on a wide variety of topics until February 28th, 2013. The event will be held in Lisbon from the 1st through the 3rd of June.
END 2013 is currently accepting submissions on a wide assortment of themes pertaining to learning, teaching, and human development, up until the extended deadline of February 28th. The international event seeks to cover not only a vast range of topics, but also showcase diversity of countries and cultures, all in the pursuit of promoting growth in teaching, learning, and general education research methods.
The themes of interest outlined by END 2013 include development and innovation in the following fields: Teachers and Students, Projects and Trends, Teaching and Learning, and Organizational Issues. Encouraged submissions include oral presentations, posters, symposiums, roundtable/debate, workshops, and virtual presentations. Selected contributions will be published in a special collection of papers specific to the conference. Additional opportunities to publish in international journals will also be available.
For further details on the above-mentioned conference topics, please visit END 2013's website.
Contact information: email@example.com
International Conference on Education and New Developments 2013
1 to 3 of June 2013 – Lisbon, Portugal
CALL FOR ABSTRACTS - http://www.end-educationconference.org/call.html
The researchers are using three different tools for empirical data collection: quantitative surveys, workshops with “pioneer” SME and think tank sessions. As the study is not yet completed, the focus of the current paper is to present the key ideas, conceptual model and methodology, as well as our preliminary findings.
The preliminary results show the need of a deep change in the SME management paradigm before the full exploitation of the Web 2.0 can occur. While the development of learning environments and sharing networks is helping to configure an SME 2.0 vision, that vision won’t have an easy time turning into reality due to the incipient usage of these tools and the existing obstacles. Therefore, the concept of a fast, easy and global adoption in SME should be discarded.
Nevertheless, the competitive enabler that a network based collaboration represents, the recognized value of knowledge sharing and the willingness of people to participate in change are all positive factors in the path towards the persistent and systematic development of the SME 2.0 vision. Businesses and public policy makers should not be indifferent to this opportunity and trend in the knowledge based society.