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  • Publication . Article . 2019
    Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Jan Sundin;
    Publisher: Linköpings universitet, Avdelningen för historie- och medievetenskap
    Country: Sweden

    ‘Public health’ investigates the determinants of health, born during the Enlightenment in the seventeenth/eighteenth century. But ‘public health’ is also policies, aiming at the improvement of a population’s health. There is a mutual interchange between public health as science and as politics. A brief historical background is followed by an analysis of the impacts of political changes during the first two decades of the twenty first century in Sweden. In 2005, a policy document accepted by all political parties except for the Moderate Party highlighted socio-economic factors and structural reforms to decrease the health gaps in the population. The general election in September 2006 resulted in a new majority in the parliament and a center-right coalition government, including the Moderates and three parties that had approved of the 2005 document. In 2007 a “new public health policy” was introduced. Its priority lists stressed individual behavior and the new policy should be incentives to work instead of “allowances”. The Public Health Institute got instructions in accordance with the new policy. The ten years following this policy change has seen public health policies and attitudes to research shifting almost year by year. The new policy met a counter-stream from the very beginning. Influenced by Michael Marmot’s WHO Commission on health inequalities, regional commissions started in Sweden, Recommendations how to decrease social health gaps was adopted with almost no opposition by regional health boards in 2012–2013. But new problems were now occupying politicians and media—how to finance the growth of the old, multi-sick part of the population and increasing costs for new medical technologies and drugs. Public health as an academic discipline was in the middle of this fluctuating political landscape with direct effects on what has been considered worth listening to or support by public money.

  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Teresa Zardán Gómez de la Torre; Mattias Strömberg; Jenny Göransson; Klas Gunnarsson; Mats Nilsson; Peter Svedlindh; Maria Strømme;
    Publisher: IOP Publishing

    In this paper, we investigate the volume-amplified magnetic nanobead detection assay with respect to bead size, bead concentration and bead oligonucleotide surface coverage in order to improve the understanding of the underlying microscopic mechanisms. It has been shown that: (i) the immobilization efficiency of the beads depends on the surface coverage of oligonucleotides, (ii) by using lower amounts of probe-tagged beads, detection sensitivity can be improved and (iii) using small enough beads enables both turn-off and turn-on detection. Finally, biplex detection was demonstrated.

  • Closed Access
    Authors: 
    Johan Söderberg;
    Publisher: Cambridge University Press (CUP)
  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Anna Källén; Johan Hegardt;
    Publisher: Ubiquity Press

    The life of international archaeologist Olov Janse (1892–1985) demonstrates the complexity of personal identify formation. Janse worked in Europe, Scandinavia, South East Asia and North America, spoke many different languages, controlled many collections of artefacts, changed identity or character at least five times, and nationality, three times. It is hoped the themes, elucidated through Janse’s story, will encourage comparisons with, and analyses of, the careers of other cosmopolitan archaeologists, and instigate an international history of archaeology focused on mobility, translation and networks, rather than one based on the impact of archaeology on the development of nation-states. A correction article relating to the abstract and author affiliation of this publication can be found here: http://dx.doi.org/10.5334/bha.248

  • Closed Access
    Authors: 
    Johan Rönnby;
    Publisher: Informa UK Limited
  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Johan Prytz;
    Country: Sweden

    The aim of this paper is to revise a standard narrative about governance of the Swedish school system in the period of 1910-1908. According to this narrative, the Swedish school system was centralized during this period. However, this narrative does not fit the history of Swedish mathematics education (years 7-9). The research questions are: where in the school system was change initiated and how was change enforced? On the basis of studies of syllabi, textbooks, teaching literature, teacher journals and reports from investigations and development projects, different modes of governance of school mathematics are identified. The main results are that textbook producers rather than national syllabi and exams were drivers of change in the period 1910-1960. Moreover, the centralized attempts to change school mathematics, prepared in the 1960s, were soon abandoned in the early 1970s. Thus, centralized governance of Swedish school mathematics, with the ambition to achieve change, was something that took effect relatively late and during a very short period of time.

  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Håkan Nilsson;
    Publisher: Informa UK Limited
  • Open Access Swedish
    Authors: 
    Neiß (Neiss), Michael;
    Publisher: Christian-Albrechts-Universität zu Kiel, Institut für Ur- und Frühgeschichte
    Country: Sweden
  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    E. Edlund;
    Publisher: Zenodo

    (1882). XXIII. On the electrical resistance of gases. The London, Edinburgh, and Dublin Philosophical Magazine and Journal of Science: Vol. 13, No. 80, pp. 200-212.

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The following results are related to Digital Humanities and Cultural Heritage. Are you interested to view more results? Visit OpenAIRE - Explore.
9,381 Research products, page 1 of 939
  • Publication . Article . 2019
    Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Jan Sundin;
    Publisher: Linköpings universitet, Avdelningen för historie- och medievetenskap
    Country: Sweden

    ‘Public health’ investigates the determinants of health, born during the Enlightenment in the seventeenth/eighteenth century. But ‘public health’ is also policies, aiming at the improvement of a population’s health. There is a mutual interchange between public health as science and as politics. A brief historical background is followed by an analysis of the impacts of political changes during the first two decades of the twenty first century in Sweden. In 2005, a policy document accepted by all political parties except for the Moderate Party highlighted socio-economic factors and structural reforms to decrease the health gaps in the population. The general election in September 2006 resulted in a new majority in the parliament and a center-right coalition government, including the Moderates and three parties that had approved of the 2005 document. In 2007 a “new public health policy” was introduced. Its priority lists stressed individual behavior and the new policy should be incentives to work instead of “allowances”. The Public Health Institute got instructions in accordance with the new policy. The ten years following this policy change has seen public health policies and attitudes to research shifting almost year by year. The new policy met a counter-stream from the very beginning. Influenced by Michael Marmot’s WHO Commission on health inequalities, regional commissions started in Sweden, Recommendations how to decrease social health gaps was adopted with almost no opposition by regional health boards in 2012–2013. But new problems were now occupying politicians and media—how to finance the growth of the old, multi-sick part of the population and increasing costs for new medical technologies and drugs. Public health as an academic discipline was in the middle of this fluctuating political landscape with direct effects on what has been considered worth listening to or support by public money.

  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Teresa Zardán Gómez de la Torre; Mattias Strömberg; Jenny Göransson; Klas Gunnarsson; Mats Nilsson; Peter Svedlindh; Maria Strømme;
    Publisher: IOP Publishing

    In this paper, we investigate the volume-amplified magnetic nanobead detection assay with respect to bead size, bead concentration and bead oligonucleotide surface coverage in order to improve the understanding of the underlying microscopic mechanisms. It has been shown that: (i) the immobilization efficiency of the beads depends on the surface coverage of oligonucleotides, (ii) by using lower amounts of probe-tagged beads, detection sensitivity can be improved and (iii) using small enough beads enables both turn-off and turn-on detection. Finally, biplex detection was demonstrated.

  • Closed Access
    Authors: 
    Johan Söderberg;
    Publisher: Cambridge University Press (CUP)
  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Anna Källén; Johan Hegardt;
    Publisher: Ubiquity Press

    The life of international archaeologist Olov Janse (1892–1985) demonstrates the complexity of personal identify formation. Janse worked in Europe, Scandinavia, South East Asia and North America, spoke many different languages, controlled many collections of artefacts, changed identity or character at least five times, and nationality, three times. It is hoped the themes, elucidated through Janse’s story, will encourage comparisons with, and analyses of, the careers of other cosmopolitan archaeologists, and instigate an international history of archaeology focused on mobility, translation and networks, rather than one based on the impact of archaeology on the development of nation-states. A correction article relating to the abstract and author affiliation of this publication can be found here: http://dx.doi.org/10.5334/bha.248

  • Closed Access
    Authors: 
    Johan Rönnby;
    Publisher: Informa UK Limited
  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Johan Prytz;
    Country: Sweden

    The aim of this paper is to revise a standard narrative about governance of the Swedish school system in the period of 1910-1908. According to this narrative, the Swedish school system was centralized during this period. However, this narrative does not fit the history of Swedish mathematics education (years 7-9). The research questions are: where in the school system was change initiated and how was change enforced? On the basis of studies of syllabi, textbooks, teaching literature, teacher journals and reports from investigations and development projects, different modes of governance of school mathematics are identified. The main results are that textbook producers rather than national syllabi and exams were drivers of change in the period 1910-1960. Moreover, the centralized attempts to change school mathematics, prepared in the 1960s, were soon abandoned in the early 1970s. Thus, centralized governance of Swedish school mathematics, with the ambition to achieve change, was something that took effect relatively late and during a very short period of time.

  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Håkan Nilsson;
    Publisher: Informa UK Limited
  • Open Access Swedish
    Authors: 
    Neiß (Neiss), Michael;
    Publisher: Christian-Albrechts-Universität zu Kiel, Institut für Ur- und Frühgeschichte
    Country: Sweden
  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    E. Edlund;
    Publisher: Zenodo

    (1882). XXIII. On the electrical resistance of gases. The London, Edinburgh, and Dublin Philosophical Magazine and Journal of Science: Vol. 13, No. 80, pp. 200-212.