• 100 years of Bollywood part 1 & 2: queens of melody.

      Basi, Philip Ranjit; University Of Derby (BBC Red Button., 2014-01)
      BBC Asian Network curated a season of Bollywood-related content to mark the 100th Anniversary of the Indian Film Industry with an exciting offering of star interviews, Red Button specials and major BBC collaborations focused at providing a lasting legacy of this important anniversary. As the producer director of Asian Network’s successful Red Button TV offering I was tasked bringing the rich heritage of the Indian film industry to life through BBC archive and reflecting the work of community organisations right across the UK celebrating the wonder of Bollywood. Celebrating 100 years of Indian Cinema with the biggest stars who have featured on the BBC since the 70's. BBC Asian Network charted the journey of how Bollywood became the largest film industry in the world from the first ever film in shown in 1913. This special programme, featured interviews from Bollywood’s leading stars over the decades from legends including Rajesh Khanna, Raj Kapoor and Dilip Kumar right through to recent times where actors such as Shah Rukh Khan, Madhuri Dixit, Sri Devi, Anil Kapoor and Salman Khan took the industry global. This special programme was available on the Red Button and featured interviews from Bollywood's leading stars over the decades and had an audience of 850,00. Part 2 featured films start that had been performed and been on the BBC Asian Network and had special features from the Indian Film Awards and Bollywood Carmen, this show had an audience of 650,00. Queens Of Melody – The BBC Philharmonic and Asian Network collaborated for the first time ever in a celebration of the life and songs of Pakistani singer Noor Jehan and other legendary singers. International artists Shazia Manzoor and Qurat-ul-ain Balouch perform alongside the BBC Philharmonic in Bradford in front of a live audience for this unique event.
    • 13

      Lane, Kit; University of Derby (2014-05)
      A variety of source material was used including original photographic and video images, computer generated imagery and Creative Commons licensed images. A lack of suitable rigging positions for projectors was overcome by utilising a single projector and a projection mapping system in place of three projectors.
    • 13C or Not 13C: selective synthesis of asymmetric carbon-13-labeled platinum(II) cis-acetylides.

      Archer, Stuart A.; Keane, Theo; Delor, Milan; Meijer, Anthony J. H. M.; Weinstein, Julia A.; University of Sheffield; Department of Chemistry, University of Sheffield, Sheffield S3 7HF, United Kingdom; Department of Chemistry, University of Sheffield, Sheffield S3 7HF, United Kingdom; Department of Chemistry, University of Sheffield, Sheffield S3 7HF, United Kingdom; Department of Chemistry, University of Sheffield, Sheffield S3 7HF, United Kingdom; et al. (American Chemical Society, 2016-08-09)
      Asymmetric isotopic labeling of parallel and identical electron- or energy-transfer pathways in symmetrical molecular assemblies is an extremely challenging task owing to the inherent lack of isotopic selectivity in conventional synthetic methods. Yet, it would be a highly valuable tool in the study and control of complex light-matter interactions in molecular systems by exclusively and nonintrusively labeling one of otherwise identical reaction pathways, potentially directing charge and energy transport along a chosen path. Here we describe the first selective synthetic route to asymmetrically labeled organometallic compounds, on the example of charge-transfer platinum(II) cis-acetylide complexes. We demonstrate the selective 13C labeling of one of two acetylide groups. We further show that such isotopic labeling successfully decouples the two ν(C≡C) in the mid-IR region, permitting independent spectroscopic monitoring of two otherwise identical electron-transfer pathways, along the 12C≡12C and 13C≡13C coordinates. Quantum-mechanical mixing leads to intriguing complex features in the vibrational spectra of such species, which we successfully model by full-dimensional anharmonically corrected DFT calculations, despite the large size of these systems. The synthetic route developed and demonstrated herein should lead to a great diversity of asymmetric organometallic complexes inaccessible otherwise, opening up a plethora of opportunities to advance the fundamental understanding and control of light-matter interactions in molecular systems.
    • A 150-mile ultra-endurance cycling event for people with type 1 diabetes: A qualitative analysis of knowledge, preparation and management strategies

      King, Andrew; Pringle, Andy; Pickering, Katie; Kime, Nicky; Australian Catholic University; University of Derby; Sheffield Hallam University; Bradford Institute of Health (Wiley, 2022)
      The purpose of this study is to characterise the decision-making and self-management strategies of individuals with Type 1 diabetes (T1D) participating in a 150-mile ultra-endurance cycling event and inform Healthcare Professionals working in T1D. Participation in ultra-endurance exercise is becoming increasingly popular in the T1D community and self-management in this context needs further investigation. Qualitative, semi-structured interviews were conducted with 12 participants with T1D who took part in the ‘Coast to Coast in a Day’ cycling sportive. Event-specific and T1D self-management strategies in the context of endurance exercise were assessed using the Thematic Network Approach to analysis. Participants reported that they took part in the event "as a cyclist rather than a Type 1 diabetic". A range of self-management strategies to manage glycaemic control were identified, but all were grounded in experience of a "trial-and-error" approach to determine "successful practice". Engagement with Healthcare Professionals in preparation for the event was limited due to a perceived lack of endurance exercise knowledge. Participants reflected that T1D can be controlled in ultra-endurance events through careful and practised self-management of energy intake and insulin strategies. Individuals with T1D are capable of taking part and excelling in ultra-endurance events, but current Healthcare Professional advice does not match patient ambition and practice, which is grounded in an identity that is first and foremost as a ‘cyclist and person’. Limitations in participants’ "trial-and-error" practices require further understanding from Healthcare Professionals to provide advice around existing knowledge, preparation and self-management strategies for ultra-endurance exercise.
    • 20 Real talk - beyond advanced communication skills: outcomes of a residential workshop for palliative care doctors

      Whittaker, Becky; Watson, Sharan; Loughborough University, University of Derby (BMJ, 2019-03-19)
      Analysis of filmed data of patient consultations at a UK hospice provides the materials for ‘Real Talk’; a novel and flexible education intervention containing real-life film clips. Communication skills training is more likely to be effective in changing behaviours when it is experiential and interactive, being relevant to trainees’ practice. Methods Experienced palliative care doctors attended a three-day residential workshop in which they explored the Real Talk intervention in facilitated small groups. Discussions linked to the evidence relating to communication strategies, whilst reflective diaries and action planning provided opportunity for linking learning to their clinical and educator roles. The workshop was attended by 29 experienced palliative care doctors who completed a pre and post questionnaire we adapted from a validated tool. Pre-workshop questions asked for workshop expectations; 19 delegates identified all their expectations had been met, 10 did not indicate an answer. Narratives from the expanded answers noted the workshop had exceeded expectations and the ‘train the trainer’ approach was welcomed. Delegates identified the most effective aspects of learning included experiential small group work relating to the content of the Real Talk film clips, opportunity to critique underpinning evidence of how clinicians communicate in relation to conversations in end of life care and having an opportunity to reflect on learning and application to practice in a safe and stimulating environment. Engagement in, and feedback on, the workshop has provided a foundation on which to build our research in understanding complex communication and skills training. Providing interactive experiential learning, embedded in the emerging evidence base underpinning Real Talk, is crucial for clinicians seeking to explore complex communication skills with patients facing the end of life. Ensuring skilled facilitation, a safe environment and programme flexibility are crucial to the learning process.
    • The 21st Century HE Careers Professional

      Thambar, Nalayini; Neary, Siobhan; Zlatic, Franka; University of Nottingham; University of Derby (Higher Education Careers Service Unit, 2021-02-17)
      The role of HE careers services have been increasingly influenced over the last ten years or so. The research aimed to explore how various drivers, metrics such as the National Student Survey (NSS), Destinations of Leavers of Higher Education (DLHE), Teaching Excellence Framework (TEF) and the introduction of higher fees have impacted practitioners and their services over the last decade. The methodology adopted a qualitative approach including, a focus group, an online survey and in-depth interviews with a sample of services representing Pre and Post 92, Russell Group and Specialist HE. Throughout the course of the research, the COVID-19 Pandemic erupted which impacted on the nature of the research project. The research identified that Careers Professionals defined their role as providing support to students in their career development and planning, including the navigation of recruitment processes. They achieve this through working directly with the students on a 1:1 basis, recognising the resource-intensity yet value of this approach, and also through the delivery of workshop activity. Alongside this, the role typically involves increased and increasing activity to embed careers education within, or to align with, the curriculum. Institutional interest in employability and resulting structures means that a growing number of careers professionals’ roles are based in a Faculty or another part of their institution such as a Graduate School, in some cases being employed directly by them rather than the Careers Service itself. This decentralization was often linked to supporting departments in achieving higher NSS and other employability related metrics.
    • 21 Real talk – a novel evidence-based, video-based communication skills training resource.

      Parry, Ruth; Whittaker, Becky; Pino, Marco; Watson, Sharan; Hamlyn, Sarah; Faull, Christina; University of Nottingham; Loughborough University; LOROS Hospice; DeMontfort University; et al. (BMJ Publishing Group Ltd., 2018-03-01)
      Background Much palliative care communication training draws on sparse evidence about practice. Yet training’s effectiveness depends on the strength of its underpinning evidence. An empirical, observational science of language and social interaction – ‘Conversation Analysis’ holds great promise because: it is generating copious evidence on communication, and healthcare–communication specifically; shows role–played interactions differ from authentic ones in fundamentally important ways; recent quantitative evaluations of interventions based on conversation analytic findings have shown effectiveness. Within a research and training development programme, we designed novel training resources – ‘Real Talk’ incorporating research findings and clips from video-recorded hospice consultations. We designed Real Talk to complement rather than replace existing resources. We report a preliminary evaluation of Real Talk’s strengths and weaknesses. Method Mixed-methods, qualitative evaluation entailing observations, interviews, and participant-completed feedback questionnaires. Results We collected data from 11 events, 10 trainers across England, and 150 trainees. Conclusions Trainees and trainers alike appreciated the video clips and their authentic nature. Observations and reports indicated Real Talk was particularly effective for encouraging participants to both emotionally engage with the nature of palliative care, and actively engage in discussion and overall learning about communication practices. Trainers used the video clips more than they did the research findings components; with a similar pattern seen in most trainees’ feedback. Our decision to design Real Talk for trainers to use without initial intensive training meant we could rapidly and widely distribute the resources and evaluate their use. However, this also meant heavy reliance on trainers’ existing facilitation skills, and on their allocation of adequate time to familiarise themselves with the materials. We argue that this is also why the research findings-based components were not put to full use by trainers. We are revising Real Talk and its delivery on the basis of our evaluation.
    • The 24-h Movement Compositions in Weekday, Weekend Day or Four-Day Periods Differentially Associate with Fundamental Movement Skills

      Roscoe, Clare M. P.; Duncan, Michael, J; Clark, Cain, C. T; University of Derby; Coventry University (MDPI AG, 2021-09-22)
      The aim of this study was to investigate the relationship between weekday, weekend day and four-day physical activity (PA) behaviours and fundamental movement skills (FMS) in British preschool children from a low socio-economic status background using compositional data analysis (CoDA). One hundred and eighty-five preschool children aged 3–4 years provided objectively assessed PA and sedentary behaviour (SB) data (GENEActiv accelerometer) and FMS (TGMD-2). The association of 24-h movement behaviours with FMS was explored using CoDA and isotemporal substitution (R Core Team, 3.6.1). When data were considered compositionally (SB, light PA (LPA), moderate and vigorous PA (MVPA)) and adjusted for age, BMI and sex, the weekday-derived composition predicted total motor competence (r2 = 0.07), locomotor (r2 = 0.08) and object control skills (r2 = 0.09); the weekend day-derived composition predicted total motor competence (r2 = 0.03) and object control skills (r2 = 0.03), the 4-day-derived composition predicted total motor competence (r2 = 0.07), locomotor (r2 = 0.07) and object control skills (r2 = 0.06) (all p < 0.05). Reallocation of 5 min of LPA at the expense of any behaviour was associated with significant improvements in total motor competence, locomotor and object control skills; for weekend-derived behaviours, MVPA was preferential. Considering movement behaviours over different time periods is required to better understand the effect of the 24-h movement composition on FMS in preschool children.
    • 25 Years on: progress in computer-based learning,

      Bryson, David; University of Derby (Taylor & Francis, 2021-11-24)
      1996 saw several papers addressing and informing readers about developments in computer-based learning and their effective use in teaching also the impact of technological developments on services and personnel.
    • 2D 2C time-resolved laser induced incandescence sizing of soot particles in a methane diffusion flame

      Tian, Bo; Gao, Y; Zhang, C; Hochgreb, S; University of Cambridge (Combustion Institute, 2016)
    • 3-D Sound: Massive and minute

      Lennox, Peter; University of Derby (2006-06)
      A Technical, perceptual and aesthetic exploration of cellular "multi-scale" artificial auditory environments
    • 30 days wild and the relationships between engagement with nature’s beauty, nature connectedness and well-being.

      Richardson, Miles; McEwan, Kirsten; University of Derby (Frontiers, 2018-09-03)
      Recent research suggests that engagement with natural beauty (EWNB) is key to the well-being benefits of nature connectedness. The Wildlife Trust’s 30 Days Wild campaign provides a large-scale intervention for improving public engagement with nature and its beauty. The effect of 30 Days Wild participation on levels of EWNB and the relationship between EWNB, nature connectedness and happiness was evaluated during the 2017 campaign. Of the 49,000 people who signed up to the campaign, 308 people fully completed measures of EWNB, nature connection, health, happiness, and conservation behaviors at baseline, post-30 days and post-2 months. There were sustained and significant increases for scores in nature connection, health, happiness, and conservation behaviors. In addition, 30 Days Wild was the first intervention found to increase EWNB. Further, the significant increase in EWNB mediated the relationship between the increases in nature connectedness and happiness. In a supplementary study to understand the well-being benefits further (n = 153), emotional regulation was found to mediate the relationship between nature connectedness and happiness, but EWNB and emotional regulation were not related. The links between nature’s beauty, nature connectedness and well-being are discussed within an account of affect-regulation.
    • 30 days wild: development and evaluation of a large-scale nature engagement campaign to improve well-being

      Richardson, Miles; Cormack, Adam; McRobert, Lucy; Underhill, Ralph; University of Derby; The Wildlife Trusts; PIRC (2016-02-18)
      There is a need to increase people’s engagement with and connection to nature, both for human well-being and the conservation of nature itself. In order to suggest ways for people to engage with nature and create a wider social context to normalise nature engagement, The Wildlife Trusts developed a mass engagement campaign, 30 Days Wild. The campaign asked people to engage with nature every day for a month. 12,400 people signed up for 30 Days Wild via an online sign-up with an estimated 18,500 taking part overall, resulting in an estimated 300,000 engagements with nature by participants. Samples of those taking part were found to have sustained increases in happiness, health, connection to nature and pro-nature behaviours. With the improvement in health being predicted by the improvement in happiness, this relationship was mediated by the change in connection to nature.
    • 30 days wild: who benefits most?

      Richardson, Miles; McEwan, Kirsten; Garip, Gulcan; University of Derby; Human Sciences Research Centre, University of Derby, Derby, UK; Human Sciences Research Centre, University of Derby, Derby, UK; Human Sciences Research Centre, University of Derby, Derby, UK (2018-09-17)
      There is a need to provide interventions to improve well-being that are accessible and cost-effective. Interventions to increase engagement with nature are coming to the fore. The Wildlife Trusts 30 Days Wild campaign shows promise as a large-scale intervention for improving public engagement with nature for well-being. The paper aims to discuss this issue. Design/methodology/approach In total, 273 people fully participated in a repeated measures evaluation comparing baseline measures of nature connection, health, happiness and conservation behaviours with measures post-30 days and 3 months. Findings There were sustained and significant increases for scores in nature connection, health, happiness and conservation behaviours. Those with lower scores at baseline in nature connection, conservation behaviours and happiness showed the most benefit. Older participants and those with higher baseline scores in conservation behaviours were the most likely to sustain their engagement with the campaign. Research limitations/implications Although the design and defined outcomes meet criteria for public health interventions, the self-reported measures, self-selecting sample and attrition are limitations. Originality/value The significant and sustained effects of the campaign on health, happiness and nature connection and conservation make this a promising intervention for improving human’s and nature’s well-being. The large community sample and naturalistic setting for the intervention make these data relevant to future interventions and policy.
    • 32 significant moments: An artist's practice as research.

      Watts, Lisa; University of Derby ([Self-published], 01/03/2014)
      The booklet is 23,000 words and is structured with an introduction and the SASs are shown as charts on several pages. Then the main body of the book is in thirty two sections. Each section starts at on a fresh page and can involve a quote from the studio, photographs, text that explains the moment and on twelve occasions an in-depth essay into the moment captured. The book is written in a creative fun manner.
    • 3D audio as an information-environment: manipulating perceptual significance for differntiation and pre-selection

      Lennox, Peter; Vaughan, John; Myatt, Tony; University of York (Laboratory of Acoustics and audio signal processing and the Telecommunications Software and Multimedia Laboratory, Helsinki University of Technology, 29/08/2001)
      Contemporary use of sound as artificial information display is rudimentary, with little 'depth of significance' to facilitate users' selective attention. We believe that this is due to conceptual neglect of 'context' or perceptual background information. This paper describes a systematic approach to developing 3D audio information environments that utilise known cognitive characteristics, in order to promote rapidity and ease of use. The key concepts are perceptual space, perceptual significance, ambience labelling information and cartoonification.
    • 3D EDM (Electronic Dance Music)

      Vandemast-Bell, Paul; University of Derby (2016)
      This presentation discusses my work with Sonic Emotion’s Wave Field Synthesis system - Wave 1. I have spacialized a pre-recorded EDM performance (consisting of 4 stereo tracks) to investigate how my stereo work translates to 3D and the potential uses of 3D sound within a club environment.
    • 3D FEA modelling of laminated composites in bending and their failure mechanisms

      Meng, Maozhou; Le, Huirong; Rizvi, Jahir; Grove, Stephen; University of Plymouth (2014-10-02)
    • 3D multilayered Bi4O5Br2 nanoshells displaying excellent visible light photocatalytic degradation behaviour for resorcinol.

      Hu, Hanmei; Xu, Juanjuan; Deng, Chonghai; Wang, Man; Zhou, Xiaoyu; Le, Huirong; Anhui Jianzhu University; Hefei University; University of Derby (The Institution of Engineering and Technology, 2018-04-26)
      High-ordered three-dimensional multilayered Bi4O5Br2 nanoshells have been fabricated successfully via a green ultrasound-assisted anion exchange reaction followed by a calcination treatment approach. The products are characterised by X-ray diffraction, field-emission scanning electron microscopy, transmission electron microscopy, high-resolution transmission electron microscopy, UV–vis diffuse reflectance spectrum and N2 adsorption/desorption isotherms. The results reveal that ternary Bi4O5Br2 nanoshells possess a pure monoclinic phase with the average thickness of ca. 12 nm, and the walls are of 10–12 layers constructed by nanograins with 10 nm in size. The specific surface is measured to be 36.18 m2 g-1 and the band gap energy E g value is calculated to be 2.52 eV. The possible formation process for Bi4O5Br2 nanoshells is simply proposed. According to the photocatalytic degradation for resorcinol under visible light irradiation, the as-prepared Bi4O5Br2 nanoshells exhibit excellent photocatalytic performance, which is not only far beyond the degradation rate of BiOBr precursor nanosheets but also superior to that of other reported Bi4O5Br2 architectures, suggesting a practical application for the treatment of organic pollutants.
    • 3D sustainable renewable micro power station for smart grid industrial applications

      Komlanvi, Moglo; Shafik, Mahmoud; Ashu, Mfortaw Elvis; University of Derby (2015)
      The supply of clean energy and its security is becoming a global issue for all countries across the world, due to the limitations of fossil fuels resources usages for energy generations, the relative high dependency on imported fuels, their ever climbing prices and its environmental impacts. Power supply must increase as rapidly as demand to ensure sustained growth. This is the rationale upon which Governments, international organizations, researchers are accelerating investments in expanding the power system, its generation and transmission. This paper presents the preliminary research undertaken to design and develop a 3Dimentional (3D) sustainable renewable micro power station model for smart grid industrial applications. It introduces a solution to challenges in the energy generation sector which do not only refrain only to the safe supply of clean Energy. A major importance for the theoretical study of hybrid systems, based on renewable energy (photovoltaic, wind, hydro system) is the availability of the models that can be utilized to study the behavior of hybrid systems and most important, computer aided design simulation tools. As the available tools are quite limited, this paper would present the most current and up to date model which can be used for the simulation purposes of the 3D sustainable renewable micro power station for smart grid applications as well as for educational purposes.