Intermezzo is a series dedicated to publishing essays that are too long for journal publication but too short to be a monograph. Published by enculturation, the series asks writers to consider a variety of topics from within and without academia and also to be creative in doing so. Authors are encouraged to experiment with form, style, content, and approach in order to break down the barrier between the scholarly and the creative.
Many students in higher education, even in graduate school, begin as outsiders when they encounter disciplines related to their courses. Their professors are the experts. They are not. The terminology, literature, and even cultures of these disciplines form barriers to participation. Disciplinary enculturation is the process by which students become active participants within disciplines rather than outsiders trying to look over disciplinary walls.
Disciplines need to be seen as "communities of practice"* rather than as repositories of knowledge. As such, they have an agreed upon knowledge base (with variants), a culture (with variants), and a methodology (with variants). Three terms label these elements of communities of practice: epistemology, metanarrative, and method. Disciplinary analysis is a first step for students entering into disciplinary communities as participants. Beginning students must ask key questions that compel a discipline to explain itself, thus providing a path to enculturation.
The primacy of ML algorithms has proved it way suffice that it entails due considerations and ontologies on the formation and normativity of the semantic possibilities and dimensionality that they possess. The advent of algorithmic policing, has indicated a special outset, which is seen in the province of Xinjiang, China, concerning with corporate-based CX measures employed towards the due recognition and endurance of multiplicity of identities to exist. It is human privacy issue, where ML algorithms are employed towards generic utilities by governments and corporates in the West and other states, with their semantic freedoms. However, with no answerable solutions in the realm of international cyber law, and lack of active considerations of data protection laws, the enculturation of machine learning entails a problematic sense and reality, where human right violations by methods such as IoT, facial, text and speech recognition, the government in China has adequately entailed a mass surveillance reality, which is automated. Further, such automation, has road to discern beyond the practical ambit of privacy law and technicalities, due to the cultural dynamics of an identity with respect to individuals, in different domains. The paper intends to focus on a technological legitimacy of ML attributions with respect to identity as a factor in international human rights law. It poses questions based on case study of automated surveillance in China and its territories, taking specific accord of Xinjiang. Also, the paper analyses the scope of corporates approach to ML utility and data visualization entailed and dealt, with credibility to be established and rendered. The scope of the paper extends to the legal question of machine learning as a facilitator of human-oriented and receptive enculturation to lead AI systems to be regarded in the ambit of cultural property and intangible cultural heritage under UNESCO law. The conclusions clarify the possibilities and limitations in the factual scenarios of techno-social importance.
In enculturation the established or prevailing culture influences and teaches the individual or group about the culture to such a level that the target inculcates the cultural norms, values and behaviours. Further, he/she is accepted as a functional member of the society who performs his/her functions and roles in the group.
Cultures are maintained over time (i.e. they are relatively stable) due to the process of cultural transmission, meaning the culture is passed on from generation to the next. This is one way in which enculturation happens, e.g. when parents pass socio-cultural knowledge to their offspring.
Odden and Rochat Model Answer: SAQ enculturation Create a commentary for this SAQ answer explaining why you think it should get 9/9, use the mark-bands and the top tips for SAQs to guide you.
Throughout the process of growing up, we learn from our parents and loved ones that surround us, but we also start implementing cultural norms that we are exposed to. The process of enculturation is something that we all go through, and it is safe to say that it exists throughout our entire life.
The short definition of enculturation would be adapting to our surroundings and behaving under the norms posed by our culture. However, it goes much further than just adopting specific behavioral patterns and blending in.
What lies behind this is respect for elders that has been strongly integrated into all cultures. As we grow up, the enculturation process is mostly transferred to educational institutions where we learn about our language, tradition, food, and all other aspects that define a culture.
At an early age, enculturation is mostly presented to us by our parents. We are taught the importance of being honest and doing right. Additionally, we learn things like table manners and always showing respect towards the elderly no matter how they act in front of us.
As a high school or a college student, you are sure to have questions about the reason behind what you see or hear. The practical implementation of enculturation is mostly noticeable in the process of socialization. Meeting individuals from a different culture is a superb opportunity to understand how they differ from you. It helps you understand the importance of a multicultural society.
This field project addresses the challenges that faced by international students who especially having online classes through an easily-accessed guidebook and the theme of which is sports. The guidebook developed for this field project included a brief literature review on the challenges faced by new international students and the effectiveness of participation in sports on enculturation. The guidebook may contribute to the gap of ways to adaptation for international students when they are having online classes by providing ample exercises, useful tips and appeal face validity that are easily accessible to students and teachers. 041b061a72