At the 2007 annual gathering the UK Chapter of the System Dynamics Society trialled it’s first Student Colloquium. The Annual Gathering was held over 2 days in February, with the afternoon of the second day being dedicated to students. The success of this event meant that the Student Colloquium became a permanent fixture at the gathering.
The Colloquium consists of poster presentations held over the lunch period and oral presentations in the afternoon. There is also the annual presentation of the Student Prize.
Student Colloquium 2017
The 2017 Annual Conference of the UK Chapter of the System Dynamic Society will be held at London South Bank University on the 5th and 6th April.
Poster and presentation session:
The 6th of April consists of, amongst other things, a student colloquium which will involve a poster and presentation session. Those presenting posters and slides will be asked to introduce themselves to the conference with their presentation title at the start of the session. For both of these sessions, ongoing work is welcomed and posters can also be submitted by other interested parties based on the same short abstract (300 word limit). Refer to student prize award terms for further details of eligibility and prizes.
The only feedback for those attending the student colloquium is questions and answers at the end of each student talk or throughout the poster presentation session.
By providing your abstract for this event allows you to retain copyright and publish elsewhere at other times.
Student presentations on system dynamic topics will also be considered from beyond Britain for those visiting (see Student Prize for separate terms and conditions of the prize award).
If you would be interested in presenting at the colloquium please complete the form at the end of this page. Submissions cannot be considered after 17th March 2017.
The Student Prize:
This is separate to the poster and presentation session, but awarded at the session, and requires entries of up to 20 pages in total and can be drawn from a dissertation from an undergraduate or postgraduate degree or a paper – whether published or not – or from a PhD (but not the full thesis itself!).