The PhD Programme “Human Centred Communication and Informatics” (HCCI) follows the guidelines of the Doctoral School of the Humanities. The HCCI doctoral programme facilitates challenging interdisciplinary research drawing together theories and methods from the areas of communication, psychology and informatics at Aalborg University.
Human Centered Communication and Informatics
PhD Programme in Human Centered Communication and Informatics (HCCI)
Latest PhD Theses
Ph.d.-afhandling ved Sine Maria Herholdt-Lomholdt: Skønne øjeblikke i sygepleje
Denne afhandling undersøger, hvad der kendetegner særligt fine eller skønne situationer i mødet mellem sygeplejerske og patient. Det er situationer, der fremstår betydnings- og meningsfyldte. I afhandlingen undersøger Sine Maria Herholdt-Lomholdt også, om man indenfor sygeplejeprofessionen kan arbejde med faglig udvikling- og innovation, der fremmer muligheden for at handle ud fra, hvad der er meningsfyldt.
PhD Thesis by Dennis Jim Frederiksen: We are in this Together
This thesis is the result of exploring differences between doing paid work in a public-sector organisation and volunteer work in a third-sector association.
PhD Thesis by Jensine Ingerslev Nedergaard: Skin as a Communicative Boundary
In this PhD thesis, the researcher answers the following questions: How is it possible to understand communication and meaning-making through the skin? / How does this embodied understanding of the skin as a physical and psychological boundary hold the ability to control and/or integrate communication and meaning making? / How can we develop a new approach of educating communicative aspects in the Danish healthcare system?
PhD Thesis by Steffen Ernø: Rebelling Against Entrepreneurship Education
Entrepreneurship promises more jobs for more people and is also a key component for steady economic growth. As a consequence, a growing interest in entrepreneurship education has followed.This dissertation is a phronetic exploration of entrepreneurship education. Phronesis, as identified by Aristotle, is a scientific virtue addressing ethical and practical matters related to fields of public interest. Given the context of the study, and based on qualitative data, it is argued how an alternative way of thinking about entrepreneurship education might be more desirable.