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dc.contributor.authorCorbi, Alberto (1)
dc.contributor.authorBurgos, Daniel (1)
dc.contributor.authorVidal, Franck Patrick
dc.contributor.authorAlbiol, Francisco J.
dc.contributor.authorAlbiol, Alberto
dc.date2020
dc.date.accessioned2020-07-22T06:48:47Z
dc.date.available2020-07-22T06:48:47Z
dc.identifier.issn01430807
dc.identifier.urihttps://reunir.unir.net/handle/123456789/10257
dc.description.abstractDistance learning engineering students (as well as those in face-to-face settings) should acquire a basic background in radiation-matter interaction physics (usually in the first semesters). Some students in this group may feel some degree of aversion towards these types of pure science-related subjects (mathematics, physics, chemistry, etc). In online learning scenarios, the average student is already an adult (37 years old or above) and may see no particular application of the aforementioned courses in their current or future professional life. Besides this, online institutions tend to lean too much on applet-based simulations. Although they may shed some light on the theory associated with the studied physical processes, these animated and interactive examples also seem to be ' stripped down' versions of the real events, and are felt to be disconnected from current scientific environments and engineering settings. For this reason, we describe a novel virtual lab approach to teach the basics of the low-energy interactions present in average x-ray settings. It combines real scientific simulation frameworks with modern computing techniques such as virtualization, cloud infrastructures, containers, networking and shared collaboration environments. It also fosters the use of hugely demanded development tools and programming languages and addresses the fundamentals of digital radiography and the linked electronic standards for image storage and transmission. With this mixed approach, blending scientific concepts, healthcare and state-of-the-art software solutions, our virtual labs have proven (over a period of five academic terms) to be both very attractive to and pedagogically successful (technically, and scientifically) for online engineering undergraduates. For the sake of completeness, we also propose a hands-on activity that mimics the geometrical peculiarities of x-ray rooms with the help of visible light and cheap materials.es_ES
dc.language.isoenges_ES
dc.publisherEuropean Journal of Physicses_ES
dc.relation.ispartofseries;vol. 44, nº 1
dc.relation.urihttps://doi.org/10.1088/1361-6404/ab5011es_ES
dc.rightsrestrictedAccesses_ES
dc.subjectcloud technologieses_ES
dc.subjectcollaborative environmentses_ES
dc.subjectcontainerses_ES
dc.subjectdigital standardses_ES
dc.subjectonline learninges_ES
dc.subjectvirtual laboratoryes_ES
dc.subjectx-ray physicses_ES
dc.subjectScopuses_ES
dc.titleX-ray imaging virtual online laboratory for engineering undergraduateses_ES
dc.typeArticulo Revista Indexadaes_ES
reunir.tag~ARIes_ES


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