University of Leicester

United Kingdom

Available Courses

On completion of the module, successful students should be able to explain the fundamentals of imperative programming and write elementary programs, analyse simple problems and write solution programs using variables, types, expressions and basic operators, conditional and looping control structures, functions and I/O and exceptions, describe techniques for simple software design and development using very simple algorithms and data structures, write simple programs involving text and file I/O, and data types such as strings, numbers, lists, tuples; make use of editors and development environments; describe fundamentals of OO programming and write simple OO programs using classes and objects.

On successful completion of the module, students should be able to describe the principles of marketing and apply them to a broad range of case studies, critically analyse the evolution of marketing theory and practice, explain the role of frameworks in the development of marketing strategies, assess the nature and appropriateness of a market orientation for differing contexts, and identify the importance and approaches to segmentation and targeting

On successful completion of the module, students should be able to understand the nature and key features of the employment relationship and the place of HRM in it, describe the competing perspectives on HRM in terms of their historical and cultural development, define the strategic and operational aspects of HRM that drive business productivity, discuss patterns and trends in aspects of HR practice and reflect on and articulate motivations, strengths and weaknesses of developing one or more transferable skills.

On successful completion of the module, students should be able to:
– Compare competing models and perspectives on work in a social context.
– Locate the changing nature of work in a global and historical context of social and organisational change from the late 19th to early 21st century.
– Explain and evaluate the impact of social, economic and organisational changes on the quality and experience of work in the manufacturing and service sectors.
– Describe the challenges and potential responses to change from the perspective of the key actors in the employment relationship
– Discuss the impact of globalisation, emotional labour, power and technological change on working life.

On successful completion of the module, students should be able to:
– Describe the influence of individual ability and personality on work-related behaviours – Discuss key principles of motivation and job satisfaction
– Analyse the forces affecting group processes and performance
– Assess the advantages and disadvantages of different organisational structures, with particular reference to organisational contingencies
– Examine the culture of an organisation and its role

On successful completion of the module, students should be able to:
– Become familiar with the concepts of narrative, both theoritical and practical, and how these contribute to digital storytelling.
– Develop research skills designed to inform the creative process of creating digital narratives.
– Gain practical skills in photography, still image editing, creation of narrative, basic audio editing skills, an appreciation of creative web 2.0 tools as well as applications designed to share and log their production experience.
– Critically reflect on their own practice

On completion of this module, all students will be able to:
– Identify the key debates and theoretical perspectives within the areas of media research that study news production.
– Assess the impact of the market logic on every aspect of news production. • Analyse how the internet is changing news production.
– Assess the influence of newsgathering and delivery technologies on the practice of journalism in specific areas such as war, crime and sport.
– Apply the learned theoretical material to specific news stories.

On successful completion of the module, students should be able to:
– Explain the development of the digital media;
– Differentiate between micro- and macro-level digital media effects;
– Identify and describe key concepts of digital media;
– Identify and describe key concepts of digital media;
– Illustrate understanding of the key concepts of digital media using appropriate social science/media theories
– Apply digital media technologies for academic purposes, such as Skype.

On successful completion of the module, students should be able to:
– Demonstrate understanding of, and apply concepts relating to, power and privilege, gaining insight into inequality and stratification in modern societies.
– Think constructively about questions of diversity, especially in relation to sex, sexuality, ethnicity and immigration.
– Analyse complex situations where power is exercised, by considering context, social structures, and resources of various types.
– Appropriately access, use, and reference academic resources.

On successful
completion of the module, the student will be able to:
– Critically evaluate Sociological theory relating to the built environment and its relationship with society
– Develop a critical knowledge of urban and rural life through synthesis of sociological, criminological and psychological perspectives.
– Critically examine the issues of managing individual and group identities in a variety of real-world social settings
– Demonstrate a critical knowledge of the nature of the changing built environment, from modernity, through postmodernity, and into supermodernity
– Develop the skills of viewing contemporary society through an increasingly sophisticated sociological lens.

On successful completion of the module, students should be able to:
– Recognize the variety of research designs and methods of data collection/generation, and critically evaluate their use in different research scenarios
– Demonstrate comprehension of key concepts used in the production and analysis of data – Design small-scale research projects
– Analyse, interpret, and present data

On completion of this module, students should be able to:
– Specify the important role of sensory systems in perceiving and interacting with the world around us
– Identify how the brain governs key perceptual and cognitive functions
– Define how different experimental techniques can be employed to study sensory and cognitive processing
– Communicate how scientific principles can be applied to perceptual operations and to higher-level cognitive functions such as reading.
– Organise, analyse, condense and prioritise information and form judgements on the basis of evidence

On completion of this module, students should be able to: – Demonstrate written communication and ICT skills – Search literature, read and analyse scientific papers and synthesise the information therein – Appreciate how science is communicated in to academic audiences using both prose text and poster media and how to adapt messages accordingly – Design and prepare a poster with an understanding of experimental design – Collaborate with others as part of a team and present in front of an audience – Reflect on and articulate motivations, strengths and experience of developing one or more transferable skills

On successful completion of the module, students should be able to:
– Define key ideas in creative computing
– Discuss the relationship between creativity and computing
– Explain the consequences of the relationships between creativity and computing
– Assess the impact of computers on creativity
– Analyse problems and their creative solutions

Kompleks Kementerian Pendidikan, Kebudayaan, Riset, dan Teknologi. Gedung D Lantai 18, Jalan Jenderal Sudirman, Pintu Satu, Senayan, Jakarta, Indonesia 10270

Partners: [email protected]
Students: [email protected]