Minggu, 27 Maret 2016

Menu baru untuk Web Uyelindo

Anda dapat melihat berita, pengumuman yang berhubungan dengan STIKOM Uyelindo dari Kopertis, Simlitabmas, Kemenristek DIKTI
link ke:
http://uyelindo.ac.id/v1/info.php?content=link-berita

Rabu, 20 Mei 2015

Sabtu, 28 Februari 2015

Penulisan pada Skripsi/Tesis


Sebuah Tulisan tentang Penelitian di Kompasiana


http://edukasi.kompasiana.com/2015/02/27/kesalahan-yang-sering-muncul-dalam-peneltian-thesis-709314.html

Beasiswa BPPLN

http://beasiswa.dikti.go.id/bppln/

Ketentuan

  1. Bagi pelamar BPP-LN Dosen wajib memiliki Nomor Induk Dosen Nasional (NIDN) dan berstatus Dosen Tetap dan Aktif pada Perguruan Tinggi dilingkungan Kementerian Riset, Teknologi dan Pendidikan Tinggi (Kemristekdikti).
  2. Bagi pelamar BPP-LN Tenaga Kependidikan adalah tenaga kependidikan tetap pada Perguruan Tinggi Negeri, Kantor Pusat Ditjen Sumberdaya Iptek & Dikti (dahulu Ditjen Dikti), atau Kantor Kopertis Wilayah..
  3. Tiap pelamar hanya memiliki kesempatan satu kali pendaftaran dengan memilih salah satu jenis beasiswa yang tersedia.
  4. Masing-masing jenis beasiswa memilik persyaratan yang berbeda, mohon dicermati sebelum memilih jenis beasiswa karena jenis beasiswa yang telah dipilih tidak dapat diubah.

Beasiswa PPA 2015

Pelajari Buku Panduan Beasiswa PPA

http://dikti.go.id/blog/2015/02/27/pedoman-umum-beasiswa-dan-bantuan-biaya-pendidikan-peningkatan-prestasi-akademik-ppa-tahun-2015/

Selasa, 20 Januari 2015

Info Jurnal Sistem Informasi UI

from milist

Call for paper Journal of Information System 2015

Dear Representative of the Information System Sector,
JSI - Journal of Information System is a scientific journal in information
systems/information technology containing the scientific literature on
studies of pure and applied research in information systems/information
technology and public review of the development of theory, method and
applied sciences related to the subject.

JSI editors invite researchers, practitioners, and students to write
scientific developments in fields related to information systems /
information technology.

The basic formatting rules are:
1.    There are only four section on the paper -> (1) Introduction, (2)
Methodology, (3) Results and Analysis, (4) Conclusions; No subsections in
between.
2.    Acknowledgement can be added in the end of the paper before References
3.    No bullets and Numbering in the paragraphs
4.    Figure, table, and citation ate strictly referred to IEEE writing style
5.    Paper should be written in English or Indonesia

Important Dates:
9 March 2015    : Paper Submission Deadline
23 March 2015    : Acceptance Notification
13 April 2015    : Online Publication

The Authors that submit their papers to JSI - Journal of Information
System will not be charged for the submission fee. Instead, they will get
two copies of full journal and ten copies of reprints for free.
Further information please visit http://jsi.cs.ui.ac.id or send email to
jsi@cs.ui.ac.id

Regards,
Sumarsih C. Purbarani
Research Assistant of Faculty of Computer Science Universitas Indonesia

Minggu, 11 Januari 2015

Tips menyelesaikan Tesis S3

Finishing your PhD thesis: 15 top tips from those in the know



Many PhD students are now in the final throes of writing their thesis. Turning years of research into a single, coherent piece of work can be tough, so we asked for tips from supervisors and recent PhD graduates. We were inundated with tweets and emails – and @AcademiaObscura helpfully created a Storify of the tweets. Below is a selection of the best tips.
1) Make sure you meet the PhD requirements for your institution
“PhD students and their supervisors often presume things without checking. One supervisor told his student that a PhD was about 300 pages long so he wrote 300 pages. Unfortunately the supervisor had meant double-spaced, and the student had written single-spaced. Getting rid of 40,000 extra words with two weeks to go is not recommended.” (Hannah Farrimond, lecturer in medical sociology, Exeter University)
2) Keep perspective
“Everyone wants their thesis to be amazing, their magnum opus. But your most important work will come later. Think of your PhD as an apprenticeship. Your peers are unlikely to read your thesis and judge you on it. They are more likely to read any papers (articles, chapters, books) that result from it.” (Dean D’Souza, PhD in cognitive neuroscience, Birkbeck, University of London)
3) Write the introduction last
“Writing the introduction and conclusion together will help to tie up the thesis together, so save it for the end.” (Ashish Jaiswal, PhD in business education, University of Oxford)
4) Use apps
Trello is a project management tool (available as a smartphone app) which allows you to create ‘boards’ on which to pin all of your outstanding tasks, deadlines, and ideas. It allows you to make checklists too so you know that all of your important stuff is listed and to-hand, meaning you can focus on one thing at a time. It’s satisfying to move notes into the ‘done’ column too.” (Lucy Irving, PhD in psychology, Middlesex University)
5) Address the unanswered questions
“There will always be unanswered questions – don’t try to ignore or, even worse, obfuscate them. On the contrary, actively draw attention to them; identify them in your conclusion as areas for further investigation. Your PhD viva will go badly if you’ve attempted to disregard or evade the unresolved issues that your thesis has inevitably opened up.” (Michael Perfect, PhD in English literature, University of Cambridge)
6) Buy your own laser printer
“A basic monochrome laser printer that can print duplex (two-sided) can be bought online for less than £100, with off-brand replacement toners available for about £30 a pop. Repeatedly reprinting and editing draft thesis chapters has two very helpful functions. Firstly, it takes your work off the screen and onto paper, which is usually easier to proof. Secondly, it gives you a legitimate excuse to get away from your desk.” (James Brown, PhD in architectural education, Queen’s University Belfast)
7) Checking is important
“On days when your brain is too tired to write, check quotations, bibliography etc so you’re still making progress.” (Julia Wright, professor of English at Dalhousie University, Canada)
8) Get feedback on the whole thesis
“We often get feedback on individual chapters but plan to get feedback from your supervisor on the PhD as a whole to make sure it all hangs together nicely.” (Mel Rohse, PhD in peace studies, University of Bradford)
9) Make sure you know when it will end
“Sometimes supervisors use optimistic words such as ‘You are nearly there!’ Ask them to be specific. Are you three months away, or do you have six months’ worth of work? Or is it just a month’s load?” (Rifat Mahbub, PhD in women’s studies, University of York)
10) Prepare for the viva (PhD Defense - red)
“Don’t just focus on the thesis – the viva is very important too and examiners’ opinions can change following a successful viva. Remember that you are the expert in your specific field, not the examiners, and ask your supervisor to arrange a mock viva if practically possible.” (Christine Joneshead of school of Welsh and bilingual studies, University of Wales Trinity St David)
11) Develop your own style
“Take into account everything your supervisor has said, attend to their suggestions about revisions to your work but also be true to your own style of writing. What I found constructive was paying attention to the work of novelists I enjoy reading. It may seem that their style has nothing to do with your own field of research, but this does not matter. You can still absorb something of how they write and what makes it effective, compelling and believable.” (Sarah Skyrme, PhD in sociology, Newcastle University)
12) Remember that more is not always better
“A PhD thesis is not a race to the highest page count; don’t waste time padding.” (Francis Woodhouse, PhD in mathematical biology, University of Cambridge)
13) Get a buddy
“Find a colleague, your partner, a friend who is willing to support you. Share with them your milestones and goals, and agree to be accountable to them. This doesn’t mean they get to hassle or nag you, it just means someone else knows what you’re up to, and can help to check if your planning is realistic and achievable.” (Cassandra Steer, PhD in criminology, University of Amsterdam)
14) Don’t pursue perfectionism
“Remember that a PhD doesn’t have to be a masterpiece. Nothing more self-crippling than perfectionism.” (Nathan Waddell, lecturer in modernist literature, Nottingham University)
15) Look after yourself
“Go outside. Work outside if you can. Fresh air, trees and sunshine do wonders for what’s left of your sanity.” (Helen Coverdale, PhD in law, LSE)

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