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Bildnummer: 125712
13.01.2020

Dr Rümeysa Gündüz Can (Faculty of Psychology and Sports Science): ‘My dissertation focused on understanding the neurocognitive mechanisms underlying manual action control. That is, how does the human brain orchestrate sensorimotor systems and cognitive processes to plan, execute, and adjust a variety of skilled manual actions? In particular, I investigated the neurophysiological correlates of the functional interactions between grasping movements and working memory by applying a cognitive-motor dual-task paradigm. Currently, I am working on a spinoff project in the field of digital health, while at the same time applying for postdoctoral positions in Germany.’ Dissertation title: Neurophysiological investigation of the functional interactions between manual action control and working memory. Photo: private
(Copyright: Photo: private)
Bildnummer: 125711
13.01.2020

Dr Alexandra Zapko-Willmes (Faculty of Psychology and Sports Science): ‘The methodological approach in my dissertation was based on working with twins. My topic was how people differ in their attitudes towards social and political issues and what is the influence of heredity and what is that of the social environment. For example, I investigated why some people are more homophobic than others. In another study, I analysed how authoritarianism is influenced by childrearing. I am currently conducting research at the University of Bremen on the political participation of adolescents and young adults.’ Dissertation title: Sources of Individual Differences in Sociopolitical Orientations: Findings from Combining Behavior Genetic with Multi-Rater Approaches. Photo: private
(Copyright: Photo: private)
Bildnummer: 125710
13.01.2020

Dr Oliver Damm (School of Public Health): ‘I used mathematical models to study how various vaccinations in Germany influence the frequency and distribution of diseases in the long term and which effects they have in terms of health economics. The selection of evaluated vaccinations included vaccines against human papillomaviruses, the varicella zoster virus, and seasonal influenza. I have remained true to my previous research specialization and am now working for a pharmaceutical manufacturer in Berlin where my job is to carry out epidemiological and health economics analyses.’ Dissertation title: Die Anwendung von Modellierungsmethoden im Rahmen der gesundheitsökonomischen Evaluation von Impfungen in Deutschland [Applying modelling methods to evaluate vaccinations in Germany in terms of health economics]. Photo: private
(Copyright: Photo: private)
Bildnummer: 125709
13.01.2020

Johanna Wagner (Faculty of History, Philosophy and Theology): ‘Will artificial intelligences one day be so advanced that one could justifiably hold them responsible for what they do in the world? This is the question I pursued in my dissertation. The work can be read as basic research on the topic of responsibility while simultaneously contributing to the debates in society on the issues of responsibility surrounding the development of artificial intelligence. I am currently working as a research assistant in the Department of Philosophy at Bielefeld University.’ Dissertation title: Künstliche Intelligenzen als moralisch verantwortliche Akteure? Begriffliche Möglichkeiten und pragmatische Notwendigkeiten [Artificial intelligences as morally responsible actors? Conceptual possibilities and pragmatic necessities]. Photo: private
(Copyright: Photo: private)
Bildnummer: 125695
13.01.2020

Daniela Russ (Faculty of Sociology): In my d issertation, I asked why is it that we understand nature as energy—as working nature? Specifically, I analysed engineering efforts to put nature to work. These practices are not merely the application of physical laws. Instead, they led engineers to raise their own questions: What is the value of fuel? How can a profitable power system be constructed? What is the impact of electricity on prosperity? These studies show energy not as an object, but as a physical-economic effect that can never be grasped in full. Currently, I am conducting research on Soviet resource planning and the possibility of non-growing energy systems as a postdoc at the University of Toronto.’ Dissertation title: Working Nature: A Historical Epistemology of the Energy Economy. Photo: private
(Copyright: Photo: private)
Bildnummer: 125694
13.01.2020

Dr Yang Yang (Faculty of Physics): ‘I developed measurement techniques to quantify mass transport through 1.2 nanometre—a millionth of a millimetre—thick carbon nanomembranes: the CNMs. I found that these membranes block most gases, liquids, and ions; but they allow water to pass through at an extremely high flow rate. I showed that water molecules move very quickly through CNM nanochannels, similar to the way they cross membrane proteins in biological cells. Following my work, CNMs are now being tested as osmosis membranes and optimized for use in material separations. I am currently working as a Marie Skłodowska-Curie Individual Fellow at Imperial College London.’ Dissertation title: Mass Transport Through Freestanding Carbon Nanomembranes . Photo: private
(Copyright: Photo: private)
Bildnummer: 125693
13.01.2020

Dr Chrizaldy Neil Mañibo (Faculty of Mathematics): ‘In my PhD thesis, I studied mathematical models of solids that although not periodic, are far from being random: so called quasicrystals. In particular, I worked on the spectral theory of these structures. This is a mathematical generalization of what happens when such objects are subjected to radiation in a diffraction experiment. Together with my advisors and several international collaborators, I developed a sufficient criterion under which the spectrum of such a system lacks a certain component. This is applicable under mild assumptions and in higher dimensions. I am currently a postdoc at Bielefeld University in the CRC 1283.’ Dissertation title: Lyapunov Exponents in the Spectral Theory of Primitive Inflation Systems. Photo: private
(Copyright: Photo: private)
Bildnummer: 125692
13.01.2020

Dr Nils Rottschäfer (Faculty of Linguistics and Literary Studies): ‘My dissertation studied the underlying link between the concepts of homeland and religiosity in the work of the major contemporary author Arnold Stadler. The work permits a new insight into the discourse over belonging, arriving, and being accepted in a globalized world. For Stadler, the German concept of ‘Heimat’ [homeland] is simultaneously both a poetic challenge and a cipher for a fundamental loss and the desire to regain it. Currently, I am conducting research at the Faculty of Linguistics and Literary Studies in a project focusing on processes of searching for meaning in German-language literature between 1945 and 1949.’ Dissertation title: Heimat und Religiosität im Werk Arnold Stadlers [Homeland and religiosity in the work of Arnold Stadler]. Photo: private
(Copyright: Photo: private)
Bildnummer: 125691
13.01.2020

Dr Stephan Dahmen (Faculty of Educational Science): ‘I conducted research on how transitions from school to vocational training are regulated by transitional measures such as preparatory vocational education courses. The aim of such measures is for young people to take personal responsibility for organizing the transition and to be willing to work on developing their own competencies. I used ethnographic methods to study how these biographical demands are translated in concrete interactions between welfare state professionals and young people—that is, which technologies are applied to bring about change in people. Since the beginning of this year, I have been working as a postdoc at the Faculty of Educational Science where I am focusing particularly on childhood and adolescence research.’ Dissertation title: Regulating Transitions from School to Work. An Institutional Ethnography of Activation Work in Action. Photo: private
(Copyright: Photo: private)
Bildnummer: 125690
06.01.2020

Dr Timo Brändel (Faculty of Chemistry): ‘In times of dwindling resources, nanoparticles are very much in demand as catalysts for important chemical reactions because they are highly effective with a comparatively low material input. To ensure their stability, they can be embedded in a polymer matrix. My dissertation dealt with the production of such hybrid systems based on intelligent polymer materials for the generation of switchable catalysts. I am currently conducting research on polymer-based model systems for intrinsically disordered proteins at a scientific institute in San Sebastián. These play an important role in human physiology.’ Dissertation title: Intelligent microgels and microgel/nanoparticle hybrids - from fundamental aspects to applications in catalysis. Photo: Hirschmeier Media
(Copyright: Photo: Hirschmeier Media)
Bildnummer: 125689
20.01.2020

Dr Martin Stoffel (Faculty of Biology): ‘My dissertation covered a lot of aspects, but always with a focus on genetic diversity. I worked on several research questions, for example: What influence did seal hunting in past centuries have on the various seal populations and their genetic diversity? Which chemical and genetic mechanisms are responsible for odour recognition in Antarctic sea bears? How does the microbiome—that is, the community of microorganisms—form in the intestines of the northern elephant seal? I am now working as a postdoc at the University of Edinburgh where I am investigating the influence of genetics and the environment on the fitness of wild sheep in the Scottish archipelago of St Kilda.’ Dissertation title: Causes and consequences of genetic diversity in pinnipeds: demographic, chemical, microbial and methodological studies. Photo: Luke Eberhardt-Phillips
(Copyright: Photo: Luke Eberhardt-Phillips)
Bildnummer: 125670
21.01.2020

Foto: Universität Bielefeld
(Copyright: Foto: Universität Bielefeld)
Bildnummer: 125669
21.01.2020

Professor Dr. Stephan Barton. Foto: Arbeitsgemeinschaft Strafrecht des DAV
(Copyright: Foto: Arbeitsgemeinschaft Strafrecht des DAV)
Bildnummer: 125650
21.01.2020

Prof. Dr. Andreas Zick. Foto: Universität Bielefeld
(Copyright: Foto: Universität Bielefeld)
Bildnummer: 125649
21.01.2020

Prof. Dr. Thomas Hellweg. Foto: Universität Bielefeld
(Copyright: Foto: Universität Bielefeld)
Bildnummer: 125629
08.01.2020

Auftakt für den Anschubfonds Medizinische Forschung
(Copyright: Universität Bielefeld/S. Jonek)
Bildnummer: 125609
08.01.2020

Vier Farben für die neuen Sitzmöbel stehen zur Auswahl.
(Copyright: Universität Bielefeld)
Bildnummer: 125589
07.01.2020

Elena Esposito is studying the effects of algorithmic predictions on society. Photo: Bielefeld University/M. Adamski
(Copyright: Foto: Bielefeld University/M. Adamski)
Bildnummer: 125569
03.01.2020

Das Beratungsteam zum Thema Studienzweifel der Universitäten, Hochschulen und Kammern in Ostwest-falen-Lippe. Foto: Technische Hochschule OWL
(Copyright: Foto: Technische Hochschule OWL)
Bildnummer: 125549
20.12.2019

Die neuen Gebäude sollen sich in den Hang integrieren, die Bäume am Waldesrand sollen vom Hauptgebäude weiter zu sehen sein.
(Copyright: Visualisierung: AS+P Albert Speer + Partner)
 
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