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Welcoming new faculty

New faculty members and their families gathered to meet their peers at a special welcome barbecue.

  • Interim Provost and Vice-Principal (Academic) Tom Harris speaks with recently-arrived faculty members during a special welcome event at the University Club. (University Communications)
    Interim Provost and Vice-Principal (Academic) Tom Harris speaks with recently-arrived faculty members during a special welcome event at the University Club. (University Communications)
  • Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Science Barbara Crow talks about the opportunities that are available not only at Queen's, but also within the Kingston community. (University Communications)
    Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Science Barbara Crow talks about the opportunities that are available not only at Queen's, but also within the Kingston community. (University Communications)
  • Tom Harris, Interim Provost and Vice-Principal (Academic), speaks with a group of new faculty members on Friday, July 13 during a welcome barbecue at the University Club. (University Communications)
    Tom Harris, Interim Provost and Vice-Principal (Academic), speaks with a group of new faculty members on Friday, July 13 during a welcome barbecue at the University Club. (University Communications)
  • Faculty members who have recently arrived at Queen's University introduce themselves during a welcome event Friday at the University Club. (University Communications)
    Faculty members who have recently arrived at Queen's University introduce themselves during a welcome event Friday at the University Club. (University Communications)

Interim Provost and Vice-Principal (Academic) Tom Harris hosted a welcome barbecue for new faculty and their families at the University Club. They had an opportunity to meet new colleagues from across the university as well as members of the university administration.   

“Queen’s is pleased to welcome our new faculty. We hope that the opportunity to meet one another in a less formal setting, will help them establish friendships and professional connections both for them and their families,” says Dr. Harris.

Principal Daniel Woolf identified faculty renewal as a high priority for reinvestment by the university in support of our academic mission. The five-year renewal plan will see 200 new faculty hired.

Facing the Street

Unique history project uses photographs to explore Kingston’s Swamp Ward and Inner Harbour.

  • Bill Hackett sells the Kingston Whig-Standard.
    In this photo that is part of the Facing the Street project, Bill Hackett sells the Kingston Whig-Standard.
  • A new photo is installed as part of the exhibit.
    Laura Murray, a professor in English and Cultural Studies at Queen's, displays a photo before it is installed.
  • Installing a sign on Bagot Street.
    Dr. Murray installs a photo on Bagot Street as part of the Facing the Street project.
  • 51 John Street in 1895.
    This image originally taken in 1895 shows the house at 51 John St.

Two of Kingston’s oldest and most colourful neighbourhoods are being brought into a new focus, thanks to a historical photography project being curated by Queen’s University professor Laura Murray and local photographer Chris Miner.

The unique combination of art and history takes a look at the Swamp Ward and the Inner Harbour areas of Kingston.

While conducting oral history interviews, Dr. Murray was often shown family photographs. For this exhibit, project participants allowed her to scan their treasures, and now they are being displayed at the locations they were taken so that people today can reflect on what has changed and what has not.

“This is a special model of research as it draws on the wisdom of the community,” says Dr. Murray. “It’s a way to experience the whole neighbourhood in three dimensions.”

These two areas are the oldest in Kingston and were home to Indigenous peoples. Dr. Murray will also be focusing on the Kingston area as she pursues her work on Indigenous treaty history. 

After the Europeans arrived, the Inner Harbour became industrial, complete with railroads, factories, and docks. The adjacent Swamp Ward was where the workers and their families lived, went to school, went to church, shopped and played.

The project, funded by the City of Kingston Heritage Fund, seeks to bring Kingston history to life. Twenty enlarged black and white photographs taken by, preserved by, and featuring residents of the area between 1890 and 1960 are being mounted outdoors around the neighbourhood at the locations they were taken. The main areas of focus are between Stephen and Queen streets and Barrie and Bagot streets.

The Elm Café at Montreal and Charles streets (long a local landmark as Laverne's Laundry and various groceries before that), will display more portraits together with captions providing information about the people they portray, collected from oral history interviews and other archival sources.

“Through these photographs our participants are providing information that isn’t available in any other way,” says Dr. Murray. “They are opening their doors to us and letting us peek into the history of their families. The photos share stories of stressful times for these working class communities and also show the fun side of their lives.”

A map of the locations of the photographs is available on the Facing the Street website. The Elm Café is open 7 am to 5 pm Tuesday to Friday and 8 am to 3 pm on Saturday and Sunday. The exhibit runs until June 30. Mr. Miner and Dr. Murray are giving a curator talk at Kingston City Hall (Memorial Hall) on June 26 at 3 pm.

Spring Convocation 2018 - Day 2

Honorary degree conferred upon Isabel Bassett as three ceremonies are hosted at Grant Hall.

  • Molly Raffan, is hugged by her father James Raffan
    Molly Raffan, a graduate of the Professional Master of Education program, is hugged by her father James Raffan, a former professor at Queen's. (University Communications)
  • MBA wave
    A graduate of the Master of Business Administration program waves as she is hooded during the morning Spring Convocation ceremony on Friday, May 25. (University Communications)
  • Russell Evans and Daniel Woolf
    Principal and Vice-Chancellor Daniel Woolf shakes hands with Russell Evans after he received his PhD in Management during Friday morning's Convocation ceremony. (University Communications)
  • A Master of Business Administration graduate and Chancellor Jim Leech.
    A Master of Business Administration graduate points out her family as she is congratulated by Chancellor Jim Leech. (University Communications)
  • Video with cellphone
    A family member takes a quick photo from the balcony of Grant Hall during the afternoon convocation ceremony Friday at Grant Hall. (University Communications)
  • A pair of graduates from the Smith School of Business Master of Business Administration program are hooded
    A pair of graduates from the Smith School of Business Master of Business Administration program are hooded Friday at Grant Hall. (University Communications)
  • Isabel Bassett, Honorary degree recipient
    Isabel Bassett speaks to the gathered graduates after receiving an honorary degree from Queen's during the fifth ceremony of convocation. (University Communications)
  • Ashley Keays, Master of Public Administration
    Ashley Keays, a graduate of the Master of Public Administration program, receives a blanket from Laura Maracle, Aboriginal Cultural Safety Coordinator at the Four Directions Aboriginal Student Centre. (University Communications)

Spring convocation continued on Friday, with three more ceremonies being held at Grant Hall.

The highlight of the day was the conferring of an honorary degree (LLD) upon Isabel Bassett, former chair and CEO of TVOntario, Member of Provincial Parliament, Minister of Citizenship, Culture and Recreation.

The day’s ceremonies involved graduate programs from the Smith School of Business, as well as the Faculty of Education and School of Graduate Studies.

No ceremonies are being held on Monday, May 28. Two ceremonies will be hosted on Tuesday, May 29.

Live ceremony feeds will begin approximately 15 minutes before the scheduled start of each ceremony.

full schedule of the ceremonies and more information about Spring Convocation, for graduates, parents and family, as well as faculty members, is available on the Office of the University Registrar website.

Kicking off convocation

Alex Da Silva installed as 36th rector of Queen's University as Spring Convocation gets underway.

  • Alex Da Silva installed as rector
    Alex Da Silva is installed as Queen's University's 36th rector at the beginning of the first ceremony of Spring Convocation 2018. (University Communications)
  • Phil Gold receives honorary degree
    Honorary degree recipient Phil Gold is congratulated by, from left, Principal Daniel Woolf, Rector Alex Da Silva, Chancellor Jim Leech, and Jenny Medves, Director of the School of Nursing and Vice-Dean of the Faculty of Health Sciences. (University Communications)
  • A graduate is hooded by Peter Chin
    A graduate is hooded by the Faculty of Education's Associate Dean of Undergraduate Studies Peter Chin as Principal Daniel Woolf looks on. (University Communications)
  • Blanket for graduate
    Karissa Dawn Martin receives her blanket from Laura Maracle, Aboriginal Cultural Safety Coordinator at the Four Directions Aboriginal Student Centre. (University Communications)
  • Graduate photo with Chancellor Leech
    A graduate of the Doctor of Medicine program looks for his family as he poses for a photo with Chancellor Jim Leech. (University Communications)
  • A graduate from the School of Nursing
    A graduate is hooded by Cheryl Pulling, an associate professor in the School of Nursing as well as a piper for the convocation ceremonies at Queen's. (University Communications)

Spring Convocation started on Thursday with the first two ceremonies being held at Grant Hall.

The morning’s event saw graduates of the Faculty of Education cross the stage, as their friends, families, and loved ones looked on.

The ceremony also started off with the installation of Alex Da Silva as the 36th rector of Queen’s University. The rector is the third officer of the university, after the chancellor and principal, and is elected by students to represent them.

At each convocation ceremony, the rector sits on stage next to the chancellor and principal, addresses the attendees, and shakes the hands of graduates after they are hooded.

The afternoon ceremony brought together graduates of the School of Medicine and the School of Nursing.

The ceremony also saw an honorary degree conferred on Phil Gold, Executive Director of the Clinical Research Centre of the McGill University Health Centre at the Montreal General Hospital (MGH) and Douglas G. Cameron Professor of Medicine and Professor of Physiology and Oncology.

full schedule of the ceremonies and more information about Spring Convocation, for graduates, parents and family, as well as faculty members, is available on the Office of the University Registrar website.

Live ceremony feeds begin approximately 15 minutes before the scheduled start of each ceremony.

Celebrating STEAM at Science Rendezvous

 Science Rendezvous Kingston attracts more than 4,300 people to the Rogers K-Rock Centre for a day of fun and learning.

  • A young visitor to Science Rendezvous
    A young visitor to Science Rendezvous is amazed by one of the dozens of interactive activities at Science Rendezvous Kingston on Saturday, May 12. (Photo by Garrett Elliott)
  • science, technology, engineering, art and mathematics (STEAM)
    A young visitor tries out one of the many interactive displays at Science Rendezvous Kingston, the annual event that celebrates science, technology, engineering, art and mathematics (STEAM). (Photo by Garrett Elliott)
  • Chemistry Magic Show
    One of the highlights of Science Rendezvous Kingston is the Chemistry Magic Show. More than 700 people took in this year's show. (Photo by Garrett Elliott)
  • Amer Johri (Department of Medicine) at Science Rendezvous
    Amer Johri, (Medicine), founder and director of the Cardiovascular Imaging Network at Queen's (CINQ), uses an ultrasound machine to help explain how the heart works. (Photo by Garrett Elliott)
  • Crowds fill Rogers K-Rock Centre for Science Rendezvous
    Crowds fill the Rogers K-Rock Centre for Science Rendezvous Kingston on Saturday. More than 4,300 people attended the annual event. (Photo by Garrett Elliott)
  • AsapSCIENCE at Science Rendezvous Kingston
    A crowd of 560 people fill the stands to watch a presentation by Mitchell Moffit and Gregory Brown, better known as YouTube sensation AsapSCIENCE. (Photo by Garrett Elliott)

Science Rendezvous Kingston continues to be a massive draw as more than 4,300 people attended the scientific celebration at the Rogers K-Rock Centre on Saturday, May 12.

It was a day of learning and family fun as attendees of all ages were able to speak with researchers, watch demonstrations and take part in experiments, while celebrating the fields of science, technology, engineering, art, and mathematics (STEAM).

The annual event offered up dozens of family-oriented activities. Special presentations included the Chemistry Magic Show, watched by more than 700 people, while 560 spectators took in a performance and special meet-and-greet with worldwide YouTube sensation AsapSCIENCE.

The Kingston event was one of 300 Science Rendezvous celebrations hosted in 30 cities across Canada on Saturday, under the theme of ‘Full STEAM ahead!’

For more information visit the Science Rendezvous website. You can also follow Kingston’s Science Rendezvous on Twitter and Instagram.

Pulling double duty

An upcoming event aims to help graduate students and post-doctoral fellows balance their family and scholarly lives. 

[Leena Yahia]
Leena Yahia and her husband are both doctoral candidates, and they have four children together. They are helping to organize a workshop for fellow graduate students who are also parents. (University Communications)

Long nights, years of hard work, and plenty of life lessons along the way – graduate studies and parenting have a lot in common. For those who are furthering their education and raising their kids, it can be a challenge to keep up with both responsibilities.

That’s why the School of Graduate Studies (SGS) is co-organizing an upcoming workshop to help students and post-docs who are parents, or who want to become parents, with resources, wisdom, and an opportunity to discuss ideas that would help them keep it all on track.

“The idea for the workshop was developed with the Graduate Student Life Advisory Group – a collaboration of students, faculty, and student services staff who work together to enhance the graduate student experience at Queen’s,” says Marta Straznicky, Associate Dean, School of Graduate Studies. “We hope that the event will be an opportunity for the community of parents to meet one another and form a network of support.”

Leena Yahia and her husband are both Queen’s doctoral candidates and they have four children together. After noticing many of their friends and colleagues having similar struggles, they formed a support network and approached the SGS about holding an event on campus.

“We want our kids to have the best experience, while also wanting to be the best students,” says Ms. Yahia. “Rather than complain, we decided to be socially innovative and put something together – and the SGS was very responsive in helping us organize the event.”

The event will begin at 8:30 on Friday morning in room A234 of Duncan McArthur Hall, and will include discussions on time management, stress and mental health, mentorship, existing supports and gaps, and funding. A panel discussion will feature faculty members and post-doctoral fellows balancing caregiving and academic responsibilities, as well as graduate students – like Ms. Yahia – who are studying and parenting simultaneously.

Ms. Yahia notes that, while her graduate studies take time away from her children, it has brought the family together and taught her children to depend on each other and themselves. Plus, she has been able to introduce them to the possibilities of a university education.

“My daughter wants to be a scientist and is keeping in touch with my professors,” she says. “My teenage son wants to be a geneticist and sees what it is to get a university education...he sees that his dream is a not-too-distant reality.”

Ultimately, Ms. Yahia hopes this conversation will spark more discussions about how to make studies at Queen’s more family-friendly through different approaches to conference funding, class scheduling, and spaces for graduate study parents to meet.

Learn more about the event, and register, on the School of Graduate Studies website.

Faculty of Education welcomes Class of '19

  • [Faculty of Education Class of '19 Opening Day]
    Newly-arrived teacher-candidates pose for a photo on the opening day at the Faculty of Education on Wednesday, May 2.
  • [Faculty of Education Class of '19 Opening Day]
    Teacher candidates in the Faculty of Education take part in a team project on the opening day of activities at Duncan McArthur Hall.
  • [Faculty of Education Class of '19 Opening Day]
    Students in the Faculty of Education fill the lecture theatre of Duncan MacArthur Hall on Wednesday, May 2, the opening day of the teacher education program.
  • [Faculty of Education Class of '19 Opening Day]
    The Faculty of Education's Class of '19 took part in a range of welcoming activities as they arrived on opening day at Duncan MacArthur Hall.

While much of Queen’s campus is quiet, Duncan McArthur Hall was buzzing with activity on Wednesday, May 2, as a new cohort of teacher-candidates marked their first day at the university.

More than 300 teacher education students in the Bachelor of Education and Diploma of Education programs took part in the welcoming activities and will spend the next 16 months at Queen’s apart from their practicum placements.

The Faculty of Education’s Class of '19 has arrived from across the country but the majority of students hail from Ontario.

Full STEAM Ahead

Science Rendezvous in Kingston features YouTube stars AsapSCIENCE along with exciting new activities and exhibits

Mitch and Greg of AsapSCIENCE will break down some of science’s weirdest questions and inexplicable phenomena during their session at Science Rendezvous, being held May 12 at the Rogers K-Rock Centre.

The popular Science Rendezvous educational showcase returns to the Rogers K-Rock Centre on May 12 to celebrate innovative science, technology, engineering, art and mathematics (STEAM) projects with the Kingston community. The free, family-oriented event will feature fascinating hands-on exhibits, exciting demonstrations, and a thrilling ‘headlining’ performance and special meet-and-greet with worldwide YouTube sensation AsapSCIENCE.

“We’re very excited to be bringing Science Rendezvous back for the eighth straight year,” says Lynda Colgan, Professor in the Faculty of Education and lead event organizer. “With the support of people, families, schools, and businesses across Kingston, the event has grown by leaps and bounds, allowing us connect more Kingstonians with fun, inspiring, and educational opportunities.”

With the help of 375 local volunteers, Science Rendezvous hosted over 4,400 visitors last year, with as many or more expected to attend the upcoming event. An extensive complement of exciting presenters will be on hand, including: an interactive visual exhibition by Art The Science – a Canadian non-profit celebrating connections between art and science; a chemistry magic show by the Department of Chemistry; a ‘magic mirror’ decoder game with Math Midway and; a life-sized replica of Leonardo DaVinci’s self-supporting bridge created by the Pump House Steam Museum.

There will also be stage shows, robotics demonstrations, virtual reality sessions, large-scale experiments, science games, and more. Ontario’s own Mitchell Moffit and Gregory Brown of AsapSCIENCE will be doing a 30-minute performance in which they will break down some of science’s weirdest questions and inexplicable phenomena.

“There is something for everyone at Science Rendezvous,” says Dr. Colgan. “Whatever your interests, we try to share a wide variety of thought-provoking exhibits designed to delight and excite the young and young at heart.”

The first 2,000 families to arrive at this year’s event in Kingston will receive a take-home booklet filled with experiments that can be done at home, as well as a free tote bag – some of which will contain additional prizes, like passes to local museums, merchandise, and more.

“It’s also been very important to me for this event to remain free for everyone year in and year out, because everyone deserves to learn and to experience the wonder of the world around us,” says Dr. Colgan. “I want to extend my gratitude to all of those people who are working to make this year’s Science Rendezvous the best one yet. I’d like to especially thank the Queen’s Office of the Provost and Office of the Vice-Principal (Research) for their support; Rick Mercer for helping to promote the event; local Kingston radio stations 93.5 Country, Kiss 102.7, and K-Rock 105.7 for providing the venue free of charge; and, of course, the staff and management of the Rogers K-Rock Centre for hosting our event.”

Kingston’s event will be one of 300 Science Rendezvous celebrations happening in 30 cities across Canada on May 12, all of which will be marking this year’s theme “Full STEAM ahead!”

For more information on the event please visit the Science Rendezvous website. You can also follow Kingston’s Science Rendezvous on Twitter and Instagram for the latest updates.

Building teacher networks across borders

A group of teacher-candidates travels to Africa in support of 1 Million Teachers, a startup created by a Queen's alumnus.

[1 Million Teachers host workshop in Abidjan, Cote D'Ivore]
A group of Queen's teacher-candidates visited the Iqrah International Model Kiddies College in Abidjan, Cote D'Ivoire as part of the collaboration with 1 Million Teachers, a startup created by Queen's alumnus Hakeem Subair. (Supplied Photo) 
 

The Faculty of Education has partnered with a startup, created by a Queen’s alumnus, that is providing support for teachers in countries where in-class and educational resources are lacking.

1 Million Teachers is the brainchild of Hakeem Subair, a graduate of the Master of Innovation and Entrepreneurship program at Smith School of Business. The organization’s goal is to help attract, train, and retain 1 million teachers, as well as develop the capacity to train more, in developing countries through its online platform. Utilizing reward-based training, the program aims to transform teachers into life-long learners who are engaged and motivated – positively impacting the future of millions of children around the world.

A number of faculty members from across Queen’s are involved in the advisory team while a group of 13 final year teacher candidates from the Faculty of Education recently traveled to Ghana and Côte d’Ivoire to deliver workshops and engage with teachers interested in the program.

Collaboration and relationship-building is a key theme.

“We’re not going there and saying ‘this is what you need to know.’ That’s not our approach,” says Jane Chin (Education), who traveled with the group and is a member of the 1MT advisory board. “The teacher-candidates are excited because the whole point is to go sit with these teachers, who are their colleagues, and say ‘What do we have in common and how do we support each other?’ They’re really excited to have the opportunity to learn from other teachers.”

All but one of the teacher candidates is in the Educators Abroad focus track of the teacher education program.

As with any project, there is a lot of work that must be done first in creating the structure and connections, as well as the online content for the program.

“All of the teacher candidates involved expressed an interest in teaching overseas or cross-cultural teaching and they have to do a three-week alternative practicum as part of our program,” says Dr. Chin. “This group has worked really hard and has put together 10 modules to be used and sent out through 1 Million Teachers. That is a lot of content.”

The support, both online and on the ground, has helped build a strong foundation for 1 Million Teachers while also providing valuable experience for the teacher candidates, says Mr. Subair.

“The modules are high-quality work,” he says. “The (teacher candidates) are involved in every aspect of the process – the writing, the audio and the editing of the graphics as well.” 

In Ghana and Côte d’Ivoire, the Queen’s group will lead a number of workshops while fostering the creation of professional learning communities for attendees, a key element for 1MT.

“We will get the dialogue going – here are some of the things we are thinking about in Canada, here’s some things we think about in relation to the new ideas about teaching, getting students to ask good questions, how do you do it, kind of sharing – but then the ultimate goal is to facilitate these teachers connecting to one another,” says Dr. Chin. “We want them to know that they do not have a lot of resources but we do. You communicate with one another, support one another and we’ll support you.”

Having grown up in Nigeria, Mr. Subair knows the monumental task facing teachers in sub-Saharan Africa and other locations all too well. In many countries there is little funding or resources provided to teachers. As a result, for many families there is a stigma toward pursuing teaching as a career. Still, he points out, there are those who remain passionate about teaching and educating the next generation.

Through 1MT, these teachers can get the support they need. There’s also a longer-term goal of improving the situation for teachers overall, Mr. Subair adds.

“This is the community. The idea is all the teachers using the platform are part of the community. Imagine having someone like Professor Chin and someone is asking a really technical question about teaching and she’s able to respond,” he says. “There’s an advocacy piece as well. We are engaging with governments and we want to be able to strongly advocate for teachers with governments to change policy such as increasing remuneration.”

To learn more about the program, visit the 1 Million Teachers website.

Celebrating a ’strong research culture’

  • Ben Kutsyuruba shows a comic that is included in "The Bliss and Blisters of Early Career Teaching: A Pan-Canadian Perspective".
    Ben Kutsyuruba shows a comic that is included in "The Bliss and Blisters of Early Career Teaching: A Pan-Canadian Perspective," a book he co-edited in 2017.
  • People attend the Celebration of Scholarly Activity
    Jim Banting, Assistant Vice-Principal, Office of Partnerships and Innovation, explains the office’s role in supporting research enterprise at Queen’s and partner institutions.
  • Rosa Bruno-Jofre speaks at the Celebration of Scholarly Activity
    Rosa Bruno-Jofre talks about her successful experiences in the grants process as well as authoring two books that were published in 2017.
  • Tom Russell shows his ISATT Award
    Tom Russell speaks about the importance of participating in conferences as well as building relationships with colleagues from around the world.

The Faculty of Education recognized the achievements of faculty members over the past year on Thursday, Feb. 22 as it hosted its Celebration of Scholarly Activity

At the second annual event, hosted by Ted Christou, Interim Associate Dean, Graduate Studies and Research, four faculty members were recognized for their work and shared their experiences, including research, navigating the grants process, publishing, and networking with their colleagues.

“Our Faculty of Education has a strong research culture. Our faculty members are involved in diverse projects involving educational stakeholders at local, national, and international levels,” Dr. Christou says. “Celebrating research excellence allows us to pause and highlight the meaningful work that we engage in regularly.” 

Those recognized were:

Rosa Bruno-Jofre: Authored two books – Catholic Education in the Wake of Vatican II with a SSHRC Connection Grant and Vatican II and Beyond: The Changing Mission and Identity of Canadian Women Religious; received a SSHRC Connection Grant to organize a symposium on educationalization of social and moral problems at the Pontificia Universidad Católica de Chile, Santiago in August 2017; and received an award as one of TD Bank's 10 most influential Hispanic Canadians.

Chris DeLuca: Received the American Educational Research Association (AERA) Outstanding Paper Award in Classroom Assessment for a paper entitled “Changing approaches to classroom assessment: An empirical study across teacher career stages”; received a SSHRC Partnership Development Grant for a project titled “Preparing Teachers for the Age of Accountability: An International Partnership for Enhancing Teacher Education in Assessment”; and received a SSHRC Insight Development Grant for a project titled “Building Creative Capacity through Assessment for Learning in the Arts”.

Ben Kutsyuruba: Co-editor of the book The Bliss and Blisters of Early Career Teaching: A Pan-Canadian Perspective.

Tom Russell: Received the ISATT Award from the International Study Association on Teachers and Teaching for “significant and exemplary contributions through research, teaching, and professional service in the international field of teaching and teacher education, and continued an international collaboration speaking to universities and organizations in Chile.

At the event, guest speaker Jim Banting, Assistant Vice-Principal, Office of Partnerships and Innovation, highlighted the office’s role in supporting research enterprise at Queen’s and partner institutions, such as providing incubator space for startups, entrepreneurship programming, developing and promoting research partnerships with industry, governments, and not-for-profits including other academic institutions, as well as intellectual property and commercial expertise.

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