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The Idearian Echoing Eternities: That What You Are In What You Do What You Create What You Make What You Imagine What You Give What You Love and What You Become

The Idearian Echoing Eternities is for human ingenuities, for human endeavours, for human imagination, for human creativity, for human ideas, for research and learning in every and all areas of learning, knowledge and wisdom. So, wherever in the world, in whatever institution, in whatever area or field or expertise you are seeking the light, please, remember to share the news and views, means, methods and mechanics as well as the technical and technological, whether reality based, hypothetical, idearian:aai-dea-ri-aan:based on absolutely unheard of ideas like Einstein's Gravitational Wave a hundred years ago, or highly imaginative, about your research, effort, initiative with The Humanion. We would love to hear from all university campuses of the world, from all research institutions and learning and teaching facilities across the globe. Our works echo around the Universes, both in the natural and the human ones, across eternities. And these are works of human mind's creativity, ingenuity and its never-ending sense of wonder and seeking out for knowledge. To: editor at the humanion dot com. Page Created: March 23, 2016

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The Humanion uses Machine Processed Programming:MPP for Machine or Artificial Intelligence and Programmed Algorithmic Machination:PAM for Machine Learning, refusing the very concepts that machines can have intelligence and that they are, therefore, capable to learn. Likewise, The Humanion does not use the terms, self-driven or self-driving or autonomous vehicles for machines are not and can not be deemed to be having 'self', that absolutely applies to humans and autonomy applies to humans as individuals and as groups, societies, peoples, nations etc and can not be applied to machines. Therefore, Auto-driven is the term we use for Self-driven or Self-driving or autonomous vehicles etc. This relates to profound, vital and fundamental issues and we must be careful as to how we use terminology, that, albeit, inadvertently, dehumanises humanity. A Young Woman in STEM at the University of Manchester: Image: University of Manchester

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Two Million Funding for New Research to See What Can Not Be Seen

 

 

|| Monday: December 16: 2019: University of Southampton News || ά. A Physicist, Dr Pierre Thibault, has been awarded a €02.2 million Consolidator Grant from the European Research Council to develop his advanced research into X-ray imaging and tomography. Using advanced methods to combat the current limitations of X-ray imaging, Dr Thibault’s research could revolutionise what we can see or, rather, what we can not see made visible.

Being able to diagnose breast cancer earlier, the ability to read ancient scrolls, that were damaged when Vesuvius erupted in 79 AD and enabling aeroplanes to be fully carbon fibred are just some of the breakthroughs his research could lead to. Dr Thibault, Associate Professor of Physics, said, “X-rays are hard to focus and hard to manipulate. The techniques I am developing solve this problem by removing the need for lenses or complicated optics.

One of them is called ptychography and is a technique, that has been in use in X-rays for about 10 years. It’s a method, that provides high contrast and high resolution, down to the nano-metre scale. I am working on making it more efficient, to take ptychography to the next generation.”

Ptychography enables scientists to see the tiniest details, that are invisible to the naked eye, such as, the scales on a butterfly’s wings. Dr Thibault is combining ptychography with tomography, a technique that turns a two-D image into three-D.

His research will develop new theoretical and experiment tools to look at the nanoscopic structure of carbon fibre to determine fibre orientation. “To know how the fibres are put together is vital, from a safety point of view, when it comes to things like constructing aircraft.” said Dr Thibault.

“You need to know, if, there are any kinks or waves. Parts of aircrafts are, already, constructed, using carbon fibre but, more powerful characterisation methods could enable the material to be more widely used.” Dr Thibault plans to look at fragile heritage documents, that can not be analysed by other methods, such as, the papyri scrolls, that were damaged by the Vesuvius eruption. 

Early tumour detection is, also, on Dr Thibault’s agenda, specifically, for breast cancer. “Breast cancer tumours are difficult to pick up early with mammograms but, the methods we develop could allow medical doctors to detect tumours earlier on.” he said.

His ERC Consolidator Grant of €02.2 million is spread over five years. He will be employing two post-doctoral researchers and three post-graduates to work on the project, which will start in September 2020.

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The ME Association Makes Grant Funding for Research in ME

 

 

 

|| Friday: October 31: 2019 || ά. Vital research funding, aiming to advance research about the cause of one of the world’s cruellest illnesses has been announced by the ME Association. The UK charity has announced that it is funding three new projects to help solve the mysteries of Myalgic Encephalomyelitis, also, known as, Chronic Fatigue Syndrome and how it is treated.

Manifesting as unrelenting exhaustion, profound pain, memory difficulties and worsened mobility, ME:CFS is destroying the lives of 250,000 people in the UK, including, children and teenagers. One in four are so severely affected that they are rendered housebound or bedbound, with some, even, are reliant on tube feeding. Sufferers are, often, confined to their beds, unable to walk and need help, even, to take a shower, an action, that could, then, lay them low for hours, or, even, days.

There is no known cure and, worse still, there remain vast misconceptions and ignorance surrounding the illness, even, in medical circles. Campaigning Charity The ME Association is to fund projects, totalling about £200,000 through its Ramsay Research Fund. The charity, which relies solely on donations and membership fees, has, already, invested more than a million pounds in bio-medical research. It considers quality research to be a key priority as it offers the best hope for better understanding, improved diagnosis and treatment.

Dr Charles Shepherd, the Medical Advisor to the Charity, said, “The ME Association is delighted to announce that our Ramsay Research Fund has been able to make three major research grants totalling nearly £200,000. All three projects constitute major steps forward in helping to understand the underlying cause of ME, the search for a diagnostic biomarker and the provision of more effective management, especially, during the crucial early stages of this illness.

Thanks must go to our many loyal supporters and fundraisers, who have been raising money for medical research into the cause and treatment of ME.”

The ME Biobank: £99,766 is to support the work of a world-leading ME:CFS biobank, the only one of its kind in the UK. Here, the analysis of blood samples stored at the biobank could show crucial bio-markers to provide a deeper understanding on what causes ME and how it could be accurately diagnosed and treated.

The project, led and managed by the Biobank team at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, is funded through the ME Association’s Ramsay Research Fund. This new ME Association funding will sustain and allow the Biobank to expand over the next two years and ensure a steady supply of blood samples to ME researchers around the world.

Mr Jack Butterworth, a Project Manager at the UK ME:CFS Biobank:UKMEB, said, “Over the past two years we have released samples to six research institutions in the UK alone, and many more in Europe, South America, Asia and the USA. The new, two-year award will build on that success, enabling further releases and the replenishment of depleted samples.

The award will, also, enable further communications and fundraising projects, raising the Biobank’s income and reducing its reliance on grant funding. The funding will, also, allow the team to continue to work to develop biobanks elsewhere in the world, using protocols that are harmonised with the UKMEB’s. Exciting work is already underway in the USA, Canada and Australia.

The UKMEB continues to be an example to biobanks in ME:CFS and in other fields, and has published its work in peer-reviewed journals and presented at major conferences.” More information on the work of the UKMEB https://cureme.lshtm.ac.uk

Grant Two: Dr Karl Morten and the University of Oxford: £69,150: This goes to Dr Karl Morten and colleagues at the University of Oxford, who are investigating blood abnormalities in ME patients. The funding will enable scientists to continue examining a link between blood plasma abnormalities and dysfunctional mitochondrial energy production in ME patients.

Dr Morten said, “We are extremely grateful to the ME Association for providing funding for our new 12-month project exploring the plasma factors in ME:CFS and their impact on mitochondrial function. This study will compare ME:CFS patients with patients diagnosed with other fatigue-inducing conditions to look at changes in mitochondrial dynamics.”

Grant Three: Dr Keith Geraghty and the University of Manchester: £25,000: The third grant goes to Dr Keith Geraghty and colleagues at the University of Manchester, where it will be used to analyse what happens to ME patients in the crucial time between onset of their ME symptoms and a diagnosis being made. Dr Shepherd said, “This is key part of the patient journey where we know that there are serious problems in both obtaining an early and accurate diagnosis, and then being given appropriate advice on management.”

Donations can be made to the ME Association though Just Giving

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Women’s Engineering Society’s Young Members’ Board Has Been Awarded £30,000 for 100 Violets Project Celebrating Engineering

 


|| Thursday: May 30: 2019 || ά. The Women’s Engineering Society’s:WES Young Members’ Board has been awarded a £30,000 Royal Academy of Engineering Ingenious grant to deliver a Public Engagement Project for the WES centenary. The Young Members’ Board:YMB will use the award to launch and run the WES 100 Violets Project, challenging engineers to design and create an exhibit, that celebrates and showcases an aspect of their work or research, that they feel is important to communicate to the public.

The best designs will be selected with the creative teams receiving up to £1,500 to turn their ideas into reality; in addition, they will receive bespoke training and support in public engagement. The YMB will arrange a large central showcase and attendance at science festivals, local to the teams, so that the engineers have the opportunity to put their exhibits and training into action.

This large scale, multi-venue public engagement project aims to give, at least, 1,500 young people and their families the opportunity to interact directly with enthusiastic engineers from across all industries. The YMB’s intention is that through the delivery of the 100 Violets Project, participating engineers can showcase how engineering can be a career for everyone and broaden the understanding of what it really means to be ‘an engineer’.

Ms Deborah Harris, YMB member said, “The YMB is so proud to have been successful in our bid for the Royal Academy’s Ingenious funding and looking forward to celebrating the breadth of the engineering industry and showcasing this to the public, especially to young people. We’re really excited to see the range of ways people interpret this challenge in their exhibit designs and look forward to working with a team of enthusiastic, creative engineers to turn their ideas into reality over the next nine months.”

Ms Dawn Childs, the President of the Women’s Engineering Society said, “It is fabulous that the YMB has been able to attain this RAEng Ingenious Grant, particularly, in the centenary year of WES. One fundamental barrier to girls choosing to study engineering is a lack of understanding of the breadth and diversity of amazing jobs, that are available. This 100 Violets Project will really help to not only translate what it means to be an engineer to a wide audience but it will, also, help the young engineers to further develop their skills and excel in their careers. A real win-win!”

Royal Academy of Engineering Ingenious Awards are granted to projects, that provide opportunities for the public to engage with engineers and for engineers to develop their public engagement skills and experience in creative and unusual ways.

Applications for the WES 100 Violets exhibit are open from now until 31 August 31, 2019. For more information and to apply visit WES website.

About the Women’s Engineering Society:WES: Founded in 1919, the Women’s Engineering Society:WES is a professional, not for profit network of women engineers, scientists and technologists offering inspiration, support and professional development. Although, the world has changed since a group of women decided to band together to create an organisation to support women in engineering after the First World War, the need is very much still there. WES works in a number of ways to support women in STEM, to encourage the study and application of engineering, to promote gender equality and diversity in the workplace and to award excellence and encourage achievement through our awards. WES celebrates its centenary in 2019.

WES Young Members’ Board: The WES Young Members’ Board:YMB was set up in 2016 with the aim of making WES more accessible for younger members.

The WES YMB Ingenious Project www.wes.org.uk/100violets: For more information on the 100 Violets Project and how to apply, please visit or contact the YMB via email at ymb at wes.org.uk.

Royal Academy of Engineering Ingenious Awards: For further information on the Ingenious Awards visit the Royal Academy’s website.:::ω.

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