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Study on raised-cosine chirped sampled fiber Bragg grating for dispersion compensation applications

updated: 
Wednesday, March 11, 2009 - 6:10pm
fethallah KARIM

In this paper, the transfer matrix method based on the coupled mode theory is presented to analyze the raised-cosine chirped sampled fiber Bragg grating. This filter is proposed for the purpose of dispersion compensation in wavelength division multiplexing systems.
Simulation results show that five channels can be obtained in a bandwidth of 0.6 nm, with the dispersion of -1400 ps/nm. The wavelength spacing between two neighboring channels is 0.8 nm.

Resources For American Literary Study (journal)

updated: 
Wednesday, March 11, 2009 - 6:02pm
Gib Prettyman, Associate Editor, RALS

Editors Jackson R. Bryer and Richard Kopley invite submissions to the annual Resources for American Literary Study (AMS Press). RALS has long been a leader in archival study and bibliographical analysis, and its specialty continues to be scholarly discovery in American literature. Manuscripts should be typed double-spaced, with notes and a list of works cited (also double-spaced) following the text. Manuscripts should be prepared according to the new MLA style, with internal citation wherever possible. Please send three copies of the manuscript to Jackson R.

CFP: Computer Applications at SCMLA

updated: 
Wednesday, March 11, 2009 - 5:48pm
South Central Modern Language Association

Please submit for the following panel at South Central Modern Language Association in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, October 29-31.

COMPUTER APPLICATIONS IN ENGLISH AND FOREIGN LANGUAGES:

The 2009 SCMLA Computer Applications in English and Foreign Languages session welcomes submissions on any aspect of computer-assisted instruction, humanities computing,
electronic literacy, or related topics. Special consideration given to topics on social or mobile technologies as related to refugees of war, natural disaster, or other displaced collectives. Please send papers or 500-word abstracts to Noel Radley at noelradley@mail.utexas.edu

Deadline for consideration March 31, 2009

Transatlantic routes of American roots music: September 12-13, 2009

updated: 
Wednesday, March 11, 2009 - 8:53am
University of Worcester, UK

Call for Papers [DEADLINE April 24th 2009]:

Transatlantic routes of American roots music

University of Worcester, UK

September 12-13, 2009

We invite proposals for papers for this conference examining the impact and significance of American folk music(s) in Britain. We would especially welcome contributions that examine representations of such music in an interdisciplinary frame.

American Polynesian Pop-Culture at Mid-Century MA Dissertation

updated: 
Wednesday, March 11, 2009 - 7:39am
Ashley Roop, MA student, Central Saint Martins College of Art and Design, London

I am working on a Masters degree at Central Saint Martins in London and for my dissertation I am designing a hypothetical exhibition at the Victoria and Albert Museum, and I will also be publishing a corresponding catalog (200+ pages) to go along with the exhibition. Being a fan of Polynesian Pop and all things tiki for nearly half my life and given total free reign to chose whatever topic I want, I decided this would be a perfect opportunity to work on a major project I really cared about. My project will focus on the Polynesian Pop movement of the mid-20th century rather than today.

Photography & International Conflict

updated: 
Wednesday, March 11, 2009 - 5:28am
Clinton Institute for American Studies UCD

CALL FOR PAPERS

Photography and International Conflict

Clinton Institute for American Studies, University College Dublin

25-27 June 2009

This conference will bring together scholars and practitioners in the fields of visual media and international relations to examine the roles of image producers and the functions of photographic imagery in the documentation and communication of wars, violent conflicts and human rights issues. The conference is the first major event of an international research project on this topic.

Genre Migration in Antebellum Popular Print Culture (Proposed MMLA Special Session--November 12, 2009-November 15, 2009)

updated: 
Wednesday, March 11, 2009 - 12:25am
Timothy Helwig/Western Illinois University

Antebellum popular print culture was notoriously fluid, as texts regularly migrated from one genre to another. For example, popular city-mysteries of the 1840s and 1850s drew upon sensational crime-reporting and were often first serialized in weekly story papers and then printed in a series of pamphlets before being compiled and sold as complete novels. This session invites papers that explore any aspect of genre migration during the rich emergence of the penny press, the black press, and the labor press in the pre-Civil War period. How does the migration of texts from one genre to the next affect their meaning and their reception? What common interests did these print sources share on questions of racial, ethnic, or class identity?