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Centre for Music and Science

 
Satinder Gill is a Research Affiliate with the Centre for Music and Science, collaborating with Ian Cross. She investigates rhythm and sense making in communication as a critical lens on the changing nature of presence and tacit engagement in technology mediated communication. Since her PhD in Experimental Psychology (Darwin College) on tacit knowledge in communication, she has worked in Japan (NTT Basic Research Labs), Finland (Centre for Knowledge and Innovation Research, Helsinki) and the USA (CSLI, Stanford). Her research has been motivated by three related concerns, the first being, how do I know that I have been understood and how do I know that I have understood?; the second being on ‘certainty’, on why it is that when we engage with the artificial representation of our decision making processes, we lose our capacity to judge with doubt?; and thirdly, with the rapid pace of change of technology and its uptake, can the arts and sciences together create new methods that bring the ephemeral experience and the representational together to grasp the impacts in society and shape interfaces that afford tacit engagement? Satinder is Managing Editor of the AI & Society Journal and author of Tacit Engagement (2015, Springer).

 

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Latest news

DataCamp supports the CMS with free data science classes

1 December 2021

DataCamp will support our undergraduate Music and Science students with free data science classes over the 2021 Christmas holidays. Students will be taking classes in R and Python, learning fundamental programming and data analysis skills that will serve them very well for future research projects. Click here to learn more...

Ian Cross's farewell seminar

19 October 2021

Today we hosted a farewell for Prof. Ian Cross in recognition of his long tenure as the Centre's director. A great number of former and current students, colleagues, and collaborators came together to share their experiences with Ian and to thank him for their times together. Transcripts from several of the speeches are...