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International Max Planck Research School for Computer Science in Germany, 2014

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Applications are invited for PhD scholarships in the field of Computer Science. Admitted students will receive a scholarship that covers all living expenses and tuition fees. 15 PhD scholarships are offered. Applicants for the PhD program must hold a Master’s degree or a Bachelor’s degree from a research-oriented institution.

Study Subject (s): Scholarships are provided in the field of Computer Science.
Course Level: These scholarships are available for pursuing PhD degree level.
Scholarship Provider: The International Max Planck Research School for Computer Science (IMPRS-CS)
Scholarship can be taken at: Germany

Eligibility: A successful candidate must:
-hold or be about to receive a Master’s degree in Computer Science (or an equivalent degree) from a research-oriented institution of higher education
-have outstanding academic performance (rank at or near top of class)
-have excellent oral and written English language skills
-show aptitude for independent, creative work
-have performed research and published (or submitted for publication) the results.

Scholarship Open for International Students: International students can apply for these scholarships.

Scholarship Description: MPRS-CS holds a funding agreement with Microsoft Research Cambridge (MSRC), which contributes 15 PhD scholarships in areas of research related to MSRC. Recipients of these scholarships have the opportunity for internships at MSRC and other collaboration with a world-leading industrial research lab.

Number of award(s): 15 PhD scholarships are offered.

Duration of award(s): Not Known

What does it cover? Admitted students will receive a scholarship that covers all living expenses and tuition fees. These scholarship recipients are automatically members of the Saarbrücken Graduate School of Computer Science.

Cornell University Press The Life Informatic: Newsmaking in the Digital Era (Expertise: Cultures and Technologies of Knowledge)
Book (Cornell University Press)
  • Used Book in Good Condition

Holy Brain Scan, Batman!

by --

Call for "neuroethics" as brain science races ahead
Thu Feb 15, 2007 5:52AM EST
By Tom Heneghan
PARIS (Reuters) - Neuroscientists are making such rapid progress in unlocking the brain's secrets that some are urging colleagues to debate the ethics of their work before it can be misused by governments, lawyers or advertisers.
The news that brain scanners can now read a person's intentions before they are expressed or acted upon has given a new boost to the fledgling field of neuroethics that hopes to help researchers separate good uses of their work from bad.
The same discoveries that could help the paralyzed use brain signals to steer a wheelchair or write on a computer might also be used to detect possible criminal intent, religious beliefs or other hidden thoughts, these neuroethicists say

Exploring the Americas in a Humboldt Digital Library.(GEOGRAPHICAL RECORD)(Computer Center at the University of Applied Sciences in Offenburg, Germany): An article from: The Geographical Review
Book (Thomson Gale)
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