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Ep 156: Dr. Kevin Rose on Organizational Citizenship


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Podcast: Research in Action | A podcast for faculty & higher education professionals on research design, methods, productivity & more
Episode: Ep 156: Dr. Kevin Rose on Organizational Citizenship
Episode pub date: 2019-04-29

On this episode, Katie is joined by Dr. Kevin Rose, an assistant professor of organizational leadership and learning at the University of Louisville. Before beginning his faculty role, he worked in various training and development areas including executive education and small business development. He is active in organizations such as the Academy of Human Resource Development and the American Association of Adult and Continuing Education. His research focuses on understanding and improving the lives of people at work, with emphasis on constructs such as organizational citizenship behaviors, leadership, and engagement,

 

Segment 1: Organizational Citizenship [00:00-17:15]

In this first segment, Kevin shares about his research on organizational citizenship.

In this segment, the following resources are mentioned:

Segment 2: Researching Military to Civilian Transitions [17:16-34:28]

In segment two, Kevin discusses his recent work on military to civilian transitions.

In this segment, the following resources are mentioned:

Bonus Clip #1 [00:00-02:05]: What’s Next in Kevin’s Research Pipeline

To share feedback about this podcast episode, ask questions that could be featured in a future episode, or to share research-related resources, contact the “Research in Action” podcast:

Twitter: @RIA_podcast or #RIA_podcast Email: [email protected] Voicemail: 541-737-1111

If you listen to the podcast via iTunes, please consider leaving us a review.

The views expressed by guests on the Research in Action podcast do not necessarily represent the views of Oregon State University Ecampus or Oregon State University.

The podcast and artwork embedded on this page are from Dr. Katie Linder, Director of the Oregon State University Ecampus Research Unit, which is the property of its owner and not affiliated with or endorsed by Listen Notes, Inc.

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Episode 69: Data Driven Discovery


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Podcast: Science: Disrupt
Episode: Episode 69: Data Driven Discovery
Episode pub date: 2019-04-10

In this episode we chat to Charles Fracchia, CEO and Co-Founder of BioBright a bioscience data company driven to make labs faster and smarter. Showing that building out a smart lab isn’t the preserve of the roboticists, Biobright hoovers up every drop of experimental data with a view to make science more reproducible. Their product ‘DarwinSync’ can hook up to you electronic lab notebooks, be searched through voice, and can even help with the analysis and visualisation of lab data.

Charles’ CV reads like a who’s who of science innovation, from his IBM PhD Fellowship in the MIT Media Lab, to working in George Church’s lab at the Wyss Institute. He was also an early intern at Ginkgo Bioworks. He’s even been named one of 35 Innovators Under 35 by the MIT Technology Review.

Relevant articles:

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68: Friends don’t let friends believe in impact factors (with Nathan Hall)


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Podcast: Everything Hertz
Episode: 68: Friends don’t let friends believe in impact factors (with Nathan Hall)
Episode pub date: 2018-09-03


This episode includes part two of a chat with Nathan Hall (McGill University), who is the person behind the ’Shit academics say’ account (@AcademicsSay), which pokes fun of all the weird stuff that academics say. Before getting to the discussion, James and Dan answer two listener questions on grants and data cleaning.

Here’s what is covered in the episode:

– People talk about papers all the time, but the grant process is not discussed openly—why?
– Speaking to your funding body’s relevant program officer
– Assembling a team that complements your weaknesses
– Data carpentry and the tidyverse
– Outlier analysis
– Nathan Hall on big publishing
– Upending the publication system by getting journals to bid for papers
– Using peer review quality to judge the quality of journals
– Debunking learning styes
– Academics chasing after celebrity and hype
– The cost of chasing academic prestige
– Using twitter hashtags like #PhDChat and #ECRchat to learn more about the experiences of other people

Links
Data carpentry https://datacarpentry.org/
The paper with detailed code https://www.nature.com/articles/s41467-018-03811-x
The podcast conference https://www.soundeducation.fm/
Cern and comic sans https://www.theverge.com/2012/7/4/3136652/cern-scientists-comic-sans-higgs-boson
Shit Academics Say on twitter https://www.twitter.com/AcademicsSay
Nathan on Twitter https://www.twitter.com/prof_nch
Dan on twitter https://www.twitter.com/dsquintana
James on twitter https://www.twitter.com/jamesheathers
Everything Hertz on twitter https://www.twitter.com/hertzpodcast
Everything Hertz on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/everythinghertzpodcast/

Music credits: Lee Rosevere freemusicarchive.org/music/Lee_Rosevere/

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Moms of Science: Stories about being mothers and scientists


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Podcast: The Story Collider
Episode: Moms of Science: Stories about being mothers and scientists
Episode pub date: 2019-05-10


his week we present two stories of scientists becoming mothers.

Part 1: Heather Williams trades in her physicist labcoat for motherhood, and wonders if she can return.

Part 2: Mary Garcia-Cazarin discovers she’s pregnant just as she is offered a prestigious science policy fellowship, and worries about she can’t cope with both.

Heather Williams is a principal medical physicist at The Christie  hospital in Manchester, UK, where she oversees imaging and therapy in  the Nuclear Medicine Department and specialises in Positron Emission  Tomography. Heather is an advocate for science communication to  non-expert audiences and is passionate about supporting Women in STEM.  The latter lead her to set up ScienceGrrl back in 2012, a grassroots  national network with 10 local chapters throughout the UK that help  match scientists with speaking opportunities close to them. Williams is a  current member of the IOP’s Women in Physics group committee and  represents the Institute of Physics within the European Platform for  Women Scientists (EPWS). In 2017 she was awarded the IOP Phillips Award  for distinguished service to the IOP through the Women in Physics Group.  When she’s not working, Heather enjoys running, cycling, hiking and  spending time with her sons.   

Mary Garcia-Cazarin, Ph.D., M.S. is a Scientific Advisor for the Tobacco  Regulatory Science Program (TRSP) in the Office of Disease Prevention  at the National Institutes of Health (NIH) where she helps to stimulate  and coordinate collaborative tobacco regulatory science research; and  implementation of initiatives related to disease prevention, tobacco and  public health. Previously, Dr. Garcia-Cazarin was an American  Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) Science and Technology  Policy Fellow in the Office of Dietary Supplements (ODS). She is an  alumna of the Linton-Poodry SACNAS Leadership Institute (2011) and the  Advanced Leadership Institute (2017). Dr. Garcia-Cazarin is a former  SACNAS Board Member. She received her Bachelor of Science in  pharmaceutical chemistry from Universidad Veracruzana, Mexico, her  Master of Science in biology from James Madison University, in  Harrisonburg, Virginia, and her Ph.D. in pharmacology from the  University of Kentucky in Lexington. She is a passionate about training  and mentoring and an advocate of outreach programs to increase  participation of underrepresented groups in science-related fields. 

Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

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The Structure of Scientific Revolutions, by Thomas Kuhn


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Podcast: Context with Brad Harris
Episode: The Structure of Scientific Revolutions, by Thomas Kuhn
Episode pub date: 2018-07-24

The Structure of Scientific Revolutions is a classic in the history of science, and one of the most cited books of the twentieth century. Thomas Kuhn insightfully challenged our assumptions about how science works, but his opaque style ignited a cultural movement energized around the misinterpretations that objective truth was an illusion and that scientific progress was just a conceit of western civilization. These ideas became pillars of postmodernism, and no one was more frustrated by the folly of their development than Thomas Kuhn himself. 

You can support Context on Patreon at https://www.patreon.com/context, or through https://bradharris.com.

 

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UnDisciplined: The Cognitive Anthropologist And The Research Surgeon


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Podcast: UnDisciplined
Episode: UnDisciplined: The Cognitive Anthropologist And The Research Surgeon
Episode pub date: 2019-05-03


Our world often seems to be really divided, particularly across cultures in which everyone seems to play by different rules. But today we’re going to hear from a researcher who believes there are actually seven universal moral rules that have been embraced by pretty much every society. Then, we’ll chat with a pediatric surgeon who has identified a significant warning sign for patients who may have difficulty with addiction if they’re prescribed painkillers after surgery. Joining us from the

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#448 Pavlov (Rebroadcast)


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Podcast: Science for the People
Episode: #448 Pavlov (Rebroadcast)
Episode pub date: 2017-11-17


This week, we’re learning about the life and work of a groundbreaking physiologist whose work on learning and instinct is familiar worldwide, and almost universally misunderstood. We’ll spend the hour with Daniel Todes, Ph.D, Professor of History of Medicine at The Johns Hopkins University, discussing his book “Ivan Pavlov: A Russian Life in Science.” 

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Kylie Ball on supporting early career researchers, virtual mentorship and wellbeing


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Podcast: Changing Academic Life
Episode: Kylie Ball on supporting early career researchers, virtual mentorship and wellbeing
Episode pub date: 2018-04-18

Kylie Ball is a Professor in the Institute for Physical Activity and Nutrition, Faculty of Health at Deakin University in Australia. She is also Head of early- and mid-career researcher (EMCR) development and publishes a very impactful blog targeted to EMCRs called The Happy Academic. We have a wide-ranging discussion about the EMCR support initiatives she has put in place, including workshops, mentoring programs and virtual resources, as well as the blog which she talks about as a form of virtual mentorship that can have a wider reach. We explore her own strategies for physical and mental wellbeing and how to form good habits. Themes throughout are around how much there is that we can actually take control of and make choices about, and we get a good sense of how to create a kinder and more supportive culture within our faculties.

“Leadership can happen at every level. …Every researcher is leading something.”

“We forget that we’re in a career where there is so much choice and flexibility. Seeing busyness as within our choice and there are things we can do about that really helps to give that sense of control.”

“I’m a big advocate that we can all find opportunities to be kind and it’s never a wasted act.”

Related Links:

Kylie Ball – http://www.deakin.edu.au/about-deakin/people/kylie-ball

Happy Academic Blog – https://happyacademic.wordpress.com

Indago Academy – Inspiring Research Excellence. Kylie’s newly launched  development consultancy business- https://www.indagoacademy.com

Blog post: “Let’s make kindness the next academic disruption” – https://happyacademic.wordpress.com/2017/12/06/lets-make-kindness-the-next-academic-disruption/#more-877

Blog post: “the foolproof approach to saying no” – https://happyacademic.wordpress.com/2018/02/15/the-foolproof-approach-to-saying-no/

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