WorldWideScience

Sample records for brasilichnium elusivum leonardi

  1. Claudio Leonardi, Agiografie medievali

    OpenAIRE

    Martignoni, Andrea

    2013-01-01

    « Il n’y a pas de sainte femme sans saint homme, tout comme il n’y a pas de saint homme sans sainte femme » (p. 455), aimait rappeler Claudio Leonardi, un des plus grands spécialistes de la littérature hagiographique médiévale. Cet imposant ouvrage recueille une partie des écrits qu’il a consacrés à l’hagiographie et aux figures de sainteté, masculines et féminines, que le médiéviste italien a, tout au long de sa vie, étudiées. Édité par Antonella Degl’Innocenti et Francesco Santi, il réunit ...

  2. Symbiotic microorganisms in Puto superbus (Leonardi, 1907) (Insecta, Hemiptera, Coccomorpha: Putoidae).

    Science.gov (United States)

    Szklarzewicz, Teresa; Kalandyk-Kołodziejczyk, Małgorzata; Michalik, Katarzyna; Jankowska, Władysława; Michalik, Anna

    2018-01-01

    The scale insect Puto superbus (Putoidae) lives in mutualistic symbiotic association with bacteria. Molecular phylogenetic analyses have revealed that symbionts of P. superbus belong to the gammaproteobacterial genus Sodalis. In the adult females, symbionts occur both in the bacteriocytes constituting compact bacteriomes and in individual bacteriocytes, which are dispersed among ovarioles. The bacteriocytes also house a few small, rod-shaped Wolbachia bacteria in addition to the numerous large, elongated Sodalis-allied bacteria. The symbiotic microorganisms are transovarially transmitted from generation to generation. In adult females which have choriogenic oocytes in the ovarioles, the bacteriocytes gather around the basal part of the tropharium. Next, the entire bacteriocytes pass through the follicular epithelium surrounding the neck region of the ovariole and enter the space between oocyte and follicular epithelium (perivitelline space). In the perivitelline space, the bacteriocytes assemble extracellularly in the deep depression of the oolemma at the anterior pole of the oocyte, forming a "symbiont ball".

  3. Hiina mõistatus : Wang-Ba ja palju muudki / Erkki Bahovski

    Index Scriptorium Estoniae

    Bahovski, Erkki, 1970-

    2008-01-01

    Artikli autor annab ülevaate Euroopa Välissuhete Nõukogu tegevdirektori Mark Leonardi raamatust "What Does China Think?". Raamatu autori väide on lihtne: selleks, et aru saada maailma poliitikast, tuleb aru saada Hiinas toimuvast

  4. Tahtejõuduell / Alar Niineväli

    Index Scriptorium Estoniae

    Niineväli, Alar

    2007-01-01

    Mängufilm "3:10 Yumasse" (uusversioon 1957.a. Elmore Leonardi lühijutu "Get Shorty" alusel) : režissöör James Mangold : osades Russell Crowe, Christian Bale, Peter Fonda : Ameerika Ühendriigid 2007

  5. Zdes zakon - pustõnja, sudja - "kolt" / Boris Tuch

    Index Scriptorium Estoniae

    Tuch, Boris, 1946-

    2007-01-01

    Mängufilm "3:10 Yumasse" (uusversioon 1957.a. Elmore Leonardi lühijutu "Get Shorty" alusel) : režissöör James Mangold : osades Russell Crowe, Christian Bale, Peter Fonda : Ameerika Ühendriigid 2007

  6. Virtuaalne keeleõpe / Ege Meister

    Index Scriptorium Estoniae

    Meister, Ege

    2004-01-01

    Leonardi da Vinci programmi raames toimuvast rahvusvahelisest koostööst tehniliste erialade õpilastele inglise keele õpetamiseks. Projektist LENTEC, mille raames eri riikide õpilased õppisid virtuaalselt inglise keelt ning lahendasid ühiselt tehnikateemalisi ülesandeid

  7. Karmide meeste karm film / Timo Diener

    Index Scriptorium Estoniae

    Diener, Timo

    2007-01-01

    Mängufilm "3:10 Yumasse" (uusversioon 1957.a. Elmore Leonardi lühijutu "Get Shorty" alusel) : režissöör James Mangold : osades Russell Crowe, Christian Bale, Peter Fonda : Ameerika Ühendriigid 2007

  8. The Life of a Dead Ant : The Expression of an Adaptive Extended Phenotype

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Andersen, Sandra B.; Gerritsma, Sylvia; Yusah, Kalsum M.; Mayntz, David; Hywel-Jones, Nigel L.; Billen, Johan; Boomsma, Jacobus J.; Hughes, David P.

    Specialized parasites are expected to express complex adaptations to their hosts. Manipulation of host behavior is such an adaptation. We studied the fungus Ophiocordyceps unilateralis, a locally specialized parasite of arboreal Camponotus leonardi ants. Ant-infecting Ophiocordyceps are known to

  9. Geopoliitika 2026. aastal / Urmas Kiil

    Index Scriptorium Estoniae

    Kiil, Urmas

    2006-01-01

    Londonis asuva uurimiskeskuse Center for European Reform välispoliitika osakonna juhataja Mark Leonardi väitel areneb lähitulevikus maailm mitmepolaarsuse suunas ning tulevikumaailmas konkureerib võimu ja mõjujõu pärast neli võimupiirkonda - Ameerika, Euroopa, Venemaa-Hiina ning religioossed mõjutsoonid

  10. Data on the scale insect (Hemiptera: Coccomorpha) fauna of Greece, with description of two new species.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Szita, Éva; Fetykó, Kinga Gabriela; Benedicty, Zsuzsanna Konczné; Kozár, Ferenc; Partsinevelos, Georgios; Milonas, Panagiotis; Kaydan, Mehmet Bora

    2017-10-09

    Surveys of the scale insect (Hemiptera: Coccomorpha) fauna of Greece were carried out in 2013 and 2014. Altogether 93 scale insect species were collected, belonging to 11 families. Thirty-eight species (41%) proved to be new to the Greek fauna, including two species new to science (Anophococcus hellenicus Kaydan & Szita sp. n. (Acanthococcidae) and Iberococcus attikus Szita & Fetykó sp. n. (Pseudococcidae)), and two introduced invasive species (Phenacoccus graminicola Leonardi and Pseudococcus comstocki (Kuwana), both Pseudococcidae). The rest of the species seem to be native to the Greek fauna. The total number of scale insect species recorded from Greece is increased to 253.

  11. The life of a dead ant -the expression of an adaptive extended phenotype

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Andersen, Sandra Breum; Gerritsma, Sylvia; Yusah, Kalsum M.

    2009-01-01

    to make hosts bite onto vegetation prior to killing them. We show that this represents a fine-tuned fungal adaptation: an extended phenotype. Dead ants were found under leaves, attached by their mandibles, on the northern side of saplings ca. 25 cm above the soil, where temperature and humidity conditions......Specialized parasites are expected to express complex adaptations to their hosts. Manipulation of host behavior is such an adaptation. We studied the fungus Ophiocordyceps unilateralis, a locally specialized parasite of arboreal Camponotus leonardi ants. Ant-infecting Ophiocordyceps are known...

  12. The life of a dead ant: the expression of an adaptive extended phenotype.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Andersen, Sandra B; Gerritsma, Sylvia; Yusah, Kalsum M; Mayntz, David; Hywel-Jones, Nigel L; Billen, Johan; Boomsma, Jacobus J; Hughes, David P

    2009-09-01

    Specialized parasites are expected to express complex adaptations to their hosts. Manipulation of host behavior is such an adaptation. We studied the fungus Ophiocordyceps unilateralis, a locally specialized parasite of arboreal Camponotus leonardi ants. Ant-infecting Ophiocordyceps are known to make hosts bite onto vegetation before killing them. We show that this represents a fine-tuned fungal adaptation: an extended phenotype. Dead ants were found under leaves, attached by their mandibles, on the northern side of saplings approximately 25 cm above the soil, where temperature and humidity conditions were optimal for fungal growth. Experimental relocation confirmed that parasite fitness was lower outside this manipulative zone. Host resources were rapidly colonized and further secured by extensive internal structuring. Nutritional composition analysis indicated that such structuring allows the parasite to produce a large fruiting body for spore production. Our findings suggest that the osmotrophic lifestyle of fungi may have facilitated novel exploitation strategies.

  13. Graveyards on the Move: The Spatio-Temporal Distribution of Dead Ophiocordyceps-Infected Ants

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Pontoppidan, Maj-Britt; Himaman, Winanda; Hywel-Jones, Nigel L.

    2009-01-01

    rainforest. We established that high density aggregations exist (up to 26 dead ants/m2), which we coined graveyards. We further established that graveyards are patchily distributed in a landscape with no or very few O. unilateralis-killed ants. At some, but not all, spatial scales of analysis the density...... unilateralis, which is pan-tropical in distribution, causes infected worker ants to leave their nest and die under leaves in the understory of tropical rainforests. Working in a forest dynamic plot in Southern Thailand we mapped the occurrence of these dead ants by examining every leaf in 1,360 m2 of primary...... of dead ants correlated with temperature, humidity and vegetation cover. Remarkably, having found 2243 dead ants inside graveyards we only found 2 live ants of the principal host, ant Camponotus leonardi, suggesting that foraging host ants actively avoid graveyards. We discovered that the principal host...

  14. Haymon d’Auxerre

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Sumi Shimahara

    2005-10-01

    Full Text Available Après la fondation des études haymoniennes par E. Riggenbach qui, en 1907, avait découvert Haymon d’Auxerre et indiqué l’essentiel du corpus de ses œuvres, il y a déjà eu, à Auxerre, en 1989, un grand colloque sur l’École carolingienne de cette cité. Concluant cette rencontre, Claudio Leonardi soulignait la nécessité d’établir des éditions critiques des œuvres d’Haymon et de prendre plus systématiquement en compte ses sources. Ces pistes ont été, depuis, largement exploitées ; l’atelier en a ...

  15. I Giochi del Mediterraneo. Uno strumento per una possibile integrazione sociale e culturale?

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Gian Luigi Corinto

    2015-11-01

    Full Text Available Uno spazio geopolitico importante per le relazioni estere dell'Italia è senza dubbio ilMediterraneo (de Leonardis 2003, anche se la contrapposizione tra vocazioneeuropea e mediterranea, europeismo e mediterraneismo, è una costante della politicaestera italiana (Varsori 2003. Tale situazione duale deriva non soltanto dalla posizionegeografica ma anche dal fatto che l'area mediterranea è stata instabile e carica ditensione fino al secondo dopoguerra e lo è rimasta dalla fine del mondo bipolare(Colombo 2003. Il Sud si è trasformato nel luogo principe di improbabili e imminentisfide alla sicurezza del dopo Guerra fredda, così come di instabilità politica e di conflittilocali causati da movimenti estremisti sorti nei paesi delle sponde orientale emeridionale (Pizzigallo 2010. Il Mediterraneo è anche una sorta di zona franca, un antimondoche gioca ruoli complessi e spesso deregolati nel contesto globale (Farinelli2007.Uno spazio geopolitico importante per le relazioni estere dell'Italia è senza dubbio ilMediterraneo (de Leonardis 2003, anche se la contrapposizione tra vocazioneeuropea e mediterranea, europeismo e mediterraneismo, è una costante della politicaestera italiana (Varsori 2003. Tale situazione duale deriva non soltanto dalla posizionegeografica ma anche dal fatto che l'area mediterranea è stata instabile e carica ditensione fino al secondo dopoguerra e lo è rimasta dalla fine del mondo bipolare(Colombo 2003. Il Sud si è trasformato nel luogo principe di improbabili e imminentisfide alla sicurezza del dopo Guerra fredda, così come di instabilità politica e di conflittilocali causati da movimenti estremisti sorti nei paesi delle sponde orientale emeridionale (Pizzigallo 2010. Il Mediterraneo è anche una sorta di zona franca, un antimondoche gioca ruoli complessi e spesso deregolati nel contesto globale (Farinelli2007.

  16. Annual Conference SAEE 2010; SAEE Jahrestagung 2010

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    NONE

    2010-07-01

    are serious doubts about the return on investment and more transparency in the companies' financial situation is urgently needed to gain the confidence of the financial market. On the other hand, the last speaker, Giovanni Leonardi, CEO of the Alpiq utility, does not have any doubt on the economic viability of future nuclear power plants in a deregulated Swiss electricity market. The new plants can be financed, so Leonardi, by the utilities themselves (40%) and long-term loans from the market, the decision to build the plants, or not, being made by the Swiss citizens in an oncoming referendum planned in 2013-2014

  17. Annual Conference SAEE 2010

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    2010-01-01

    the return on investment and more transparency in the companies' financial situation is urgently needed to gain the confidence of the financial market. On the other hand, the last speaker, Giovanni Leonardi, CEO of the Alpiq utility, does not have any doubt on the economic viability of future nuclear power plants in a deregulated Swiss electricity market. The new plants can be financed, so Leonardi, by the utilities themselves (40%) and long-term loans from the market, the decision to build the plants, or not, being made by the Swiss citizens in an oncoming referendum planned in 2013-2014

  18. Appraisal of ALM predictions of turbulent wake features

    Science.gov (United States)

    Rocchio, Benedetto; Cilurzo, Lorenzo; Ciri, Umberto; Salvetti, Maria Vittoria; Leonardi, Stefano

    2017-11-01

    Wind turbine blades create a turbulent wake that may persist far downstream, with significant implications on wind farm design and on its power production. The numerical representation of the real blade geometry would lead to simulations beyond the present computational resources. We focus our attention on the Actuator Line Model (ALM), in which the blade is replaced by a rotating line divided into finite segments with representative aerodynamic coefficients. The total aerodynamic force is projected along the computational axis and, to avoid numerical instabilities, it is distributed among the nearest grid points by using a Gaussian regularization kernel. The standard deviation of this kernel is a fundamental parameter that strongly affects the characteristics of the wake. We compare here the wake features obtained in direct numerical simulations of the flow around 2D bodies (a flat plate and an airfoil) modeled using the Immersed Boundary Method with the results of simulations in which the body is modeled by ALM. In particular, we investigate whether the ALM is able to reproduce the mean velocity field and the turbulent kinetic energy in the wake for the considered bodies at low and high angles of attack and how this depends on the choice of the ALM kernel. S. Leonardi was supported by the National Science Foundation, Grant No. 1243482 (the WINDINSPIRE project).

  19. Molecular and morphological identification of  pistachio armored scale insects (Hemiptera: Diaspididae), with description of a new species.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Hosseininaveh, Fatemeh; Nozari, Jamasb; Kaydan, Mehmet Bora; Hosseininaveh, Vahid

    2016-12-01

    Members of the family Diaspididae (Hemiptera: Coccomorpha) can be devastating pests that suck parenchyma cell contents from crops and cause severe damage to pistachio trees (Pistacia vera L.). The current research collected and characterized diaspidid species from pistachio orchards in Kerman province, Iran, according to their morphological and molecular features. Lepidosaphes pistaciae Archangelskaya, Suturaspis davatchi (Balachowsky & Kaussari) and Melanaspis inopinata (Leonardi) are redescribed and a new species, Melanaspis pistaciae Hosseininaveh & Kaydan sp. n., is described. Phylogenetic trees based on molecular analysis of COI and 28S rDNA fragments placed all the species in separated clades and confirmed M. pistaciae as a new taxon which is concluded by morphological differences. Molecular analysis suggests non-monophyly of the populations of each species. Melanaspis pistaciae sp. n. has spread to most cultivated pistachio areas in Iran and has probably been misidentified as M. inopinata in the past. Further investigation of the biology of this species may lead to development of more effective approaches for controlling this pest.

  20. DOMESTICATION IN THE TRANSLATION OF D. BROWN’S "THE DA VINCI CODE"

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Gintarė Aleknavičiūtė

    2013-10-01

    Full Text Available Literary translation is one of the most widely discussed topics in Translation Studies. There are different opinions and approaches to literary translation. On the one hand, some theorists and translators suggest that linguistic aspects such as syntax, lexis, etc., are of great importance to literary translation; one must keep to the rules of the target language without digression from the original meaning, after all. On the other hand, some scholars believe these factors are insignificant, because turning translation into a linguistic exercise undermines the more important textual, cultural, and situational factors (Leonardi 2000. However, the application of Grice’s Cooperative Principle to literary translation allows the mixture of both the linguistic aspects and all that is left beyond the meaning. The study was inspired by Kirsten Malmkjaer, Gideon Toury and Kristina Shaffner’s debate on Norms, Maxims and Conventions in Translation Studies and Pragmatics (Shaffner 1999. The aim of the article is to analyse the Lithuanian translation of D. Brown’s "The Da Vinci Code" within the framework of Grice’s Cooperative Principle and the strategy of domestication by reviewing domestication and foreignization and introducing Grice’s Cooperative Principle. The research proves that even though it is virtually impossible for a translator to convey the meaning of the source text exactly as it is given, the insufficient use of domestication in the Lithuanian translation of "The Da Vinci Code" emphasises the presence of the translator and disrupts the ease of reading.

  1. Revision of Corallinaceae (Corallinales, Rhodophyta): recognizing Dawsoniolithon gen. nov., Parvicellularium gen. nov. and Chamberlainoideae subfam. nov. containing Chamberlainium gen. nov. and Pneophyllum.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Caragnano, Annalisa; Foetisch, Alexandra; Maneveldt, Gavin W; Millet, Laurent; Liu, Li-Chia; Lin, Showe-Mei; Rodondi, Graziella; Payri, Claude E

    2018-03-25

    A multi-gene (SSU, LSU, psbA and COI) molecular phylogeny of the family Corallinaceae (excluding the subfamilies Lithophylloideae and Corallinoideae) showed a paraphyletic grouping of six monophyletic clades. Pneophyllum and Spongites were reassessed and recircumscribed using DNA sequence data integrated with morpho-anatomical comparisons of type material and recently collected specimens. We propose Chamberlainoideae subfam. nov., including the type genus Chamberlainium gen. nov., with C. tumidum comb. nov. as the generitype, and Pneophyllum. Chamberlainium is established to include several taxa previously ascribed to Spongites, the generitype of which currently resides in Neogoniolithoideae. Additionally we propose two new genera, Dawsoniolithon gen. nov. (Metagoniolithoideae), with D. conicum comb. nov. as the generitype and Parvicellularium gen. nov. (subfamily incertae sedis), with P. leonardi sp. nov. as the generitype. Chamberlainoideae has no diagnostic morpho-anatomical features that enable one to assign specimens to it without DNA sequence data, and it is the first subfamily to possess both Type 1 (Chamberlainium) and Type 2 (Pneophyllum) tetra/bisporangial conceptacle roof development. Two characters distinguish Chamberlainium from Spongites: tetra/biasporangial conceptacle chamber diameter (300 μm in Spongites) and tetra/bisporangial conceptacle roof thickness (8 cells in Spongites). Two characters also distinguish Pneophyllum from Dawsoniolithon: tetra/bisporangial conceptacle roof thickness (8 cells in Dawsoniolithon) and thallus construction (dimerous in Pneophyllum vs. monomerous in Dawsoniolithon). This article is protected by copyright. All rights reserved. This article is protected by copyright. All rights reserved.

  2. The Online Specialization Problem

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Ed Hong

    2006-01-01

    Full Text Available We study the online specialization problem, where items arrive in an online fashion for processing by one of n different methods. Each method has two costs: a processing cost (paid once for each item processed, and a set-up cost (paid only once, on the method's first use. There are n possible types of items; an item's type determines the set of methods available to process it. Each method has a different degree of specialization. Highly specialized methods can process few item types while generic methods may process all item types. This is a generalization of ski-rental and closely related to the capital investment problem of Y. Azar, Y. Bartal, E. Feuerstein, A. Fiat, S. Leonardi, and A. Rosen. On capital investment. In Algorithmica, 25(1:22-36, 1999. We primarily study the case where method i+1 is always more specialized than method i and the set-up cost for a more specialized method is always higher than that of a less specialized method. We describe an algorithm with competitive ratio O(log(n, and also show an Ω(log(n lower bound on the competitive ratio for this problem; this shows our ratio is tight up to constant factors.

  3. Valentine L. Telegdi, 1922-2006

    CERN Multimedia

    2006-01-01

    A distinguished physicist, a major personality at CERN, Prof. Valentine Telegdi has passed away. He spent extended periods here as a visitor, carried out many experiments, gave lectures to the summer students and was a member of the Scientific Policy Committee (SPC), acting as chairman from 1981 to 1983. After his retirement from ETH Zurich he was a permanent unpaid visitor at CERN, except for three months each winter, which he spent in California. It was there that he died on 8 April after various medical problems. Val was born in Budapest and, after school years in Vienna and Brussels, he worked from 1940 to 1943 in a patent office in Milan. He then fled to Switzerland, where he obtained a Master of Science degree in chemistry at EPUL (now EPFL) in Lausanne in 1946. He received his PhD in nuclear physics at ETH Zurich under the joint direction of Paul Scherrer and Wolfgang Pauli. It was there he met his wife, Lidia (Lia) Leonardi, in 1950. He then moved to the University of Chicago, where he started as an...

  4. Pooling the ground: Understanding and coordination in collective sense making.

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Joanna eRaczaszek-Leonardi

    2014-11-01

    Full Text Available Common ground is most often understood as the sum of mutually known beliefs, knowledge and suppositions among the participants in a conversation. It explains why participants do not mention things that should be obvious to both. In some accounts of communication, reaching a mutual understanding, i.e., broadening the common ground, is posed as the ultimate goal of linguistic interactions. Yet, congruent with the more pragmatic views of linguistic behavior, in which language is treated as social coordination, understanding each other is not the purpose (or not the sole purpose of linguistic interactions. This purpose is seen as at least twofold (e.g. Fusaroli, Rączaszek-Leonardi & Tylén, 2014: to maintain the systemic character of a conversing dyad and to organize it into a functional synergy in the face of tasks posed for a dyadic system as a whole. It seems that the notion of common ground may not be sufficient to address this dual character of interaction. In situated communication, in which meaning is created in the very process of interaction, both common (sameness and privileged (diversity information must be pooled task-dependently and across participants. In this paper, we analyze the definitions of common and privileged ground and propose extensions that may facilitate a theoretical account of agents that coordinate via linguistic communication. To illustrate the usefulness of this augmented framework, we apply it to one of the recurrent issues in psycholinguistic research, namely the problem of perspective-taking in dialogue, and draw conclusions for the broader problem of audience design.

  5. One Europe, one neurologist?

    Science.gov (United States)

    Grisold, W; Galvin, R; Lisnic, V; Lopes Lima, J; Mueller, E; Oberndorfer, St; Vodusek, D B

    2007-03-01

    In recent years, there has been a major shift in emphasis within neurology from being a largely diagnostic discipline to one much more actively involved in treating disease. There have been major scientific advances leading to new and effective treatments. There is also a much greater awareness of the burden of neurological disease (Olesen J, Leonardi M. European Journal of Neurology 2003; 10: 471) and informed sufferers are requesting specific intervention. There is wide variation in the delivery of neurological services throughout Europe. This is reflected in manpower levels, the place of neurology related to other medical specialties and different mixes of hospital and private office practice. These differences have been thrown into sharper focus by the recent expansion of the European Union (EU). Initial training in neurology is given to undergraduate/pre-graduate students. Post-graduate education is delivered within a residency program leading to specialist qualification and certification. We now recognize that this is only the beginning of a life long program of continuous education and development (CME/CPD). National and international exchange programs facilitate the growth of knowledge and promote professional harmony and cooperation. The free migration of medical specialists has been an aspiration but remains limited by cultural, linguistic, personal, professional, political and economic factors. Two bodies, the European Board of Neurology (EBN-UEMS) http://www.uems-neuroboard.org (Union Européenne des Médecins Spécialistes) and the European Federation of Neurological Societies (EFNS) http://www.efns.org are actively involved in harmonising and developing neurology at the European level.

  6. The challenge of perioperative pain management in opioid-tolerant patients

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Coluzzi F

    2017-09-01

    Full Text Available Flaminia Coluzzi,1 Francesca Bifulco,2 Arturo Cuomo,2 Mario Dauri,3 Claudio Leonardi,4 Rita Maria Melotti,5 Silvia Natoli,3 Patrizia Romualdi,6 Gennaro Savoia,7 Antonio Corcione8 1Department of Medical and Surgical Sciences and Biotechnologies, Unit of Anaesthesia, Intensive Care and Pain Medicine, Sapienza University of Rome, Polo Pontino, Latina, 2National Cancer Institute “G Pascale” Foundation, Unit of Anaesthesia, Intensive Care and Pain Medicine, Naples, 3Department of Clinical Science and Translational Medicine, Tor Vergata University of Rome, 4Addiction Disease Department, Local Health Unit (ASL Rome 2, Rome, 5Department of Medical and Surgical Sciences, 6Department of Pharmacy and Biotechnology, Alma Mater Studiorum University of Bologna, Bologna, 7Department Anesthesia, Fatebenefratelli Hospital, Naples, 8Unit of Anaesthesia and Intensive Care, Dei Colli Hospital, V. Monaldi, Naples, Italy Abstract: The increasing number of opioid users among chronic pain patients, and opioid abusers among the general population, makes perioperative pain management challenging for health care professionals. Anesthesiologists, surgeons, and nurses should be familiar with some pharmacological phenomena which are typical of opioid users and abusers, such as tolerance, physical dependence, hyperalgesia, and addiction. Inadequate pain management is very common in these patients, due to common prejudices and fears. The target of preoperative evaluation is to identify comorbidities and risk factors and recognize signs and symptoms of opioid abuse and opioid withdrawal. Clinicians are encouraged to plan perioperative pain medications and to refer these patients to psychiatrists and addiction specialists for their evaluation. The aim of this review was to give practical suggestions for perioperative management of surgical opioid-tolerant patients, together with schemes of opioid conversion for chronic pain patients assuming oral or transdermal opioids, and

  7. Behavioral mechanisms and morphological symptoms of zombie ants dying from fungal infection

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    Himaman Winanda

    2011-05-01

    Full Text Available Abstract Background Parasites that manipulate host behavior can provide prominent examples of extended phenotypes: parasite genomes controlling host behavior. Here we focus on one of the most dramatic examples of behavioral manipulation, the death grip of ants infected by Ophiocordyceps fungi. We studied the interaction between O. unilateralis s.l. and its host ant Camponotus leonardi in a Thai rainforest, where infected ants descend from their canopy nests down to understory vegetation to bite into abaxial leaf veins before dying. Host mortality is concentrated in patches (graveyards where ants die on sapling leaves ca. 25 cm above the soil surface where conditions for parasite development are optimal. Here we address whether the sequence of ant behaviors leading to the final death grip can also be interpreted as parasite adaptations and describe some of the morphological changes inside the heads of infected workers that mediate the expression of the death grip phenotype. Results We found that infected ants behave as zombies and display predictable stereotypical behaviors of random rather than directional walking, and of repeated convulsions that make them fall down and thus precludes returning to the canopy. Transitions from erratic wandering to death grips on a leaf vein were abrupt and synchronized around solar noon. We show that the mandibles of ants penetrate deeply into vein tissue and that this is accompanied by extensive atrophy of the mandibular muscles. This lock-jaw means the ant will remain attached to the leaf after death. We further present histological data to show that a high density of single celled stages of the parasite within the head capsule of dying ants are likely to be responsible for this muscular atrophy. Conclusions Extended phenotypes in ants induced by fungal infections are a complex example of behavioral manipulation requiring coordinated changes of host behavior and morphology. Future work should address the

  8. Use of cross-linked carboxymethyl cellulose for soft-tissue augmentation: preliminary clinical studies

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Mauro Leonardis

    2010-11-01

    Full Text Available Mauro Leonardis1, Andrea Palange2, Rodrigo FV Dornelles3, Felipe Hund41Department of Plastic Surgery, Salvator Mundi International Hospital, Roma, Italy; 2Department of Aesthetic Medicine, Fisiobios, Roma, Italy; 3Department of Plastic Surgery, Núcleo de Plástica Avançada, São Paulo, SP, Brazil; 4Department of Plastic Surgery, Consultorio de Cirurgia Plastica, Criciuma, SC, BrazilPurpose: The continual search for new products for soft-tissue augmentation has in recent years led to the introduction of long lasting alternatives to hyaluronic acids and collagen that are composed of other polymers able to improve clinical persistence over time. This is the first report in which sodium carboxymethyl cellulose (CMC has been chemically treated by the cross-linking process and thus used as a hydrogel for soft-tissue augmentation through injection with thin needles. The study evaluates, from a clinical point of view, the behavior of cross-linked carboxymethyl cellulose hydrogel used in the aesthetic field and its side effects so as to check the safety and performance of the polymer following intradermal injections.Patients and methods: This work shows the preliminary results of an ongoing clinical study conducted between 2006 and 2009, performed on 84 healthy volunteers (62 females, 22 males aged between 18 and 72 years, for the treatment of 168 nasolabial folds, 45 perioral wrinkles, and 39 lip volume.Results: Study results show an excellent correction of facial defects. Tolerance and aesthetic quality of the correction obtained indicate considerable safety features and absence of side effects. From a clinical point of view, hydrogel is gradually absorbed into the injection site without migration issues.Conclusion: Cross-linked CMC hydrogel proves to be an ideal agent for soft tissue augmentation with regard to safety and ease of application. It did not cause infection, extrusion, migration, or adverse reactions in the patients who have been

  9. Simulations of proppant transport in microfractures

    Science.gov (United States)

    Bancewicz, Mateusz; Poła, Jakub; Koza, Zbigniew

    2017-04-01

    . Owen, C. R. Leonardi, Y. T. Feng, An efficient framework for fluid-structure interaction using the lattice Boltzmann method and immersed moving boundaries, Int. J. Numer. Meth. Engng 2011, 87:66-95 (2010) [2] A. Hager, C. Kloss, S. Pirker, C. Goniva, Parallel Open Source CFD-DEM for Resolved Particle-Fluid Interaction, Journal of Energy and Power Engineering(Sep 2013): 1705. [3] P. Seil, S. Pirker, LBDEMcoupling: Open-Source Power for Fluid-Particle Systems, Proceedings of the 7th International Conference on Discrete Element Methods (pp. 679-686). Springer Singapore (2017). [4] E. Izard, T. Bonometti, L. Lacaze, Modelling the dynamics of a sphere approaching and bouncing on a wall in a viscous fluid, Journal of Fluid Mechanics, 747, pp. 422-446 (May 2014)

  10. Using a source-receptor approach to characterise VOC behaviour in a French urban area influenced by industrial emissions. Part II: source contribution assessment using the Chemical Mass Balance (CMB) model.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Badol, Caroline; Locoge, Nadine; Galloo, Jean-Claude

    2008-01-25

    In Part I of this study (Badol C, Locoge N, Leonardis T, Gallo JC. Using a source-receptor approach to characterise VOC behaviour in a French urban area influenced by industrial emissions, Part I: Study area description, data set acquisition and qualitative data analysis of the data set. Sci Total Environ 2007; submitted as companion manuscript.) the study area, acquisition of the one-year data set and qualitative analysis of the data set have been described. In Part II a source profile has been established for each activity present in the study area: 6 profiles (urban heating, solvent use, natural gas leakage, biogenic emissions, gasoline evaporation and vehicle exhaust) have been extracted from literature to characterise urban sources, 7 industrial profiles have been established via canister sampling around industrial plants (hydrocarbon cracking, oil refinery, hydrocarbon storage, lubricant storage, lubricant refinery, surface treatment and metallurgy). The CMB model is briefly described and its implementation is discussed through the selection of source profiles and fitting species. Main results of CMB modellings for the Dunkerque area are presented. (1) The daily evolution of source contributions for the urban wind sector shows that the vehicle exhaust source contribution varies between 40 and 55% and its relative increase at traffic rush hours is hardly perceptible. (2) The relative contribution of vehicle exhaust varies from 55% in winter down to 30% in summer. This decrease is due to the increase of the relative contribution of hydrocarbon storage source reaching up to 20% in summer. (3) The evolution of source contributions with wind directions has confirmed that in urban wind sectors the contribution of vehicle exhaust dominate with around 45-55%. For the other wind sectors that include some industrial plants, the contribution of industrial sources is around 60% and could reach 80% for the sector 280-310 degrees , which corresponds to the most dense

  11. Phenacoccinae de Centro y Sudamérica (Hemiptera: Coccoidea: Pseudococcidae: Sistemática y Filogenia Central and South American Phenacoccinae (Hemiptera: Coccoidea: Pseudococcidae: Systematics and Phylogeny

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    María Cristina Granara De Willink

    2007-07-01

    Full Text Available Se presenta un estudio sistemático y cladístico de las especies de Phenacoccus Cockerell neotropicales. Se describen e ilustran 18 especies nuevas: Phenacoccus argentinus Granara de Willink, Ph. berberis Granara de Willink, Ph. chubutensis Granara de Willink, Ph. ornatus Granara de Willink, Ph. persimilis Granara de Willink (Argentina; Ph. erythrinus Granara de Willink (Brasil y Argentina; Ph. peruvianus Granara de Willink (Argentina y Perú; Ph. sisymbriifolium Granara de Willink (Argentina y Uruguay; Ph. chilindrinae Granara de Willink, Ph. cornicirculus Granara de Willink, Ph. ruellia Granara de Willink, Ph. setosus Granara de Willink, Ph. sonoraensis Granara de Willink (México; Ph. hirsutus Granara de Willink (Puerto Rico; Ph. multicerarii Granara de Willink (Venezuela; Ph. sisalanus Granara de Willink (Haití y República Dominicana; Ph. toconaoensis Granara de Willink (Chile, y Ph. uruguayensis Granara de Willink (Uruguay. Todas las especies de Phenacoccus conocidas anteriormente para la región (24 en total son diagnosticadas. También se citan, ilustran y describen Phenacoccus artemisiae Ehrhorn y Ph. graminicola Leonardi, encontradas por primera vez en la Argentina. Se incluyen claves de géneros de Phenacoccinae neotropicales y de las especies de Phenacoccus neotropicales y también una lista de plantas hospederas de los Phenacoccus, que contiene 48 Familias Botánicas y 124 especies. Finalmente se realizó un análisis cladístico de los Phenacoccinae neotropicales, que incluye además de Phenacoccus los siguientes géneros: Brasiliputo Williams & Granara de Willink, Brevennia Goux, Chileputo Williams & Granara de Willink, Heliococcus Sulc, Heterococcus Ferris, Mammicoccus Balachowsky, Peliococcus Borchsenius, Pellizzaricoccus Kozár. Una matriz de 60 taxones (que incluye 10 géneros y 111 caracteres morfológicos, fue analizada mediante el criterio de parsimonia con el género Puto Signoret como taxón raíz. Los resultados

  12. Cannabis and intractable chronic pain: an explorative retrospective analysis of Italian cohort of 614 patients

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    Fanelli G

    2017-05-01

    Full Text Available Guido Fanelli,1,2 Giuliano De Carolis,3 Claudio Leonardi,4 Adele Longobardi,5,6 Ennio Sarli,7,8 Massimo Allegri,1,2 Michael E Schatman9 1Anesthesia, Critical Care and Pain Medicine Unit, Division of Surgical Sciences, Department of Medicine and Surgery, University of Parma, 2Anesthesia, Intensive Care and Pain Therapy Service, Azienda Ospedaliero Universitaria Parma, Parma, 3Pain Therapy Service, Azienda Ospedaliero Universitaria Pisana, Pisa, 4Department of Drug Addiction Diseases, Local Public Health of Rome, Rome, 5Department of Neurosciences, Reproductive and Odontostomatological Sciences, University of Naples “Federico II”, Naples, 6Young Against the Pain (YAP Group, Parma, 7Progetti Live Surgery, 8PinHub Group, Florence, Italy; 9Department of Public Health and Community Medicine, Tufts University School of Medicine, Boston, MA, USA Background: Despite growing interest in the therapeutic use of cannabis to manage chronic pain, only limited data that address these issues are available. In recent years, a number of nations have introduced specific laws to allow patients to use cannabis preparations to treat a variety of medical conditions. In 2015, the Italian government authorized the use of cannabis to treat several diseases, including chronic pain generally, spasticity in multiple sclerosis, cachexia and anorexia among AIDS and cancer patients, glaucoma, Tourette syndrome, and certain types of epilepsy. We present the first snapshot of the Italian experience with cannabis use for chronic pain over the initial year of its use.Methods: This is a retrospective case series analysis of all chronic pain patients treated with oral or vaporized cannabis in six hubs during the initial year following the approval of the new Italian law (December 2015 to November 2016. We evaluated routes of administration, types of cannabis products utilized, dosing, and effectiveness and safety of the treatment.Results: As only one of the six centers has

  13. Urban atmospheric pollution in the Eastern Mediterranean : lessons from the TRANSEMED initiative

    Science.gov (United States)

    Borbon, Agnes; Salameh, Therese; Gaimoz, Cecile; Sauvage, Stephane; Locoge, Nadine; Oztürk, Fatma; Cetin, Banu; Keles, Melek; Afif, Charbel

    2016-04-01

    from a global perspective, the relative importance of Eastern Mediterranean emissions is suspected to be largely underestimated compared to other regions worldwide: they could be as significant for VOC and NOx as the ones of Europe and North America or even higher for PM2.5. This work was supported by the ENVIMED and ChArMEx programmes within MISTRALS. The author would like to thank Thierry Leonardis for his technical support. References: Borbon et al., Composition of gaseous organic carbon during ECOCEM in Beirut, Lebanon: new observational constraints for VOC/OVOC anthropogenic emission evaluation in the Middle East region. In preparation for ACP. Salameh et al., Source apportionment vs. emission inventories of non-methane hydrocarbons (NMHC) in an urban area of the Middle East: local and global perspectives, in revision for ACP, 2016. http://www.atmos-chem-phys-discuss.net/15/26795/2015/acpd-15-26795-2015.html Salameh et al., Exploring the seasonal NMHC distribution in an urban area of the Middle East during ECOCEM campaigns: very high loadings dominated by local emissions and dynamics. Environ. Chem. 12 (3), 316 - 328. doi : 10.1071/EN14154, 2015. Salameh et al., Speciation of Non-Methane Hydrocarbons (NMHC) from anthropogenic sources in Beirut, Lebanon, Environ Sci. Pollut. Res., 21, 10867 - 10877. DOI: 10.1007/s11356-014-2978-5, 2014.

  14. Uptake of Tailored Text Message Smoking Cessation Support in Pregnancy When Advertised on the Internet (MiQuit): Observational Study.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Emery, Joanne L; Coleman, Tim; Sutton, Stephen; Cooper, Sue; Leonardi-Bee, Jo; Jones, Matthew; Naughton, Felix

    2018-04-19

    (median gestation 5 weeks, interquartile range 10 weeks); those initiating via Facebook were distributed more evenly across pregnancy (median gestation 16 weeks, interquartile range 14 weeks). Commercial online adverts are a feasible, likely cost-effective method for engaging pregnant smokers in digital cessation support and may generate uptake at a faster rate than noncommercial websites. As a strategy for implementing MiQuit, online advertising has large reach potential and can offer support to a hard-to-reach population of smokers. ©Joanne L Emery, Tim Coleman, Stephen Sutton, Sue Cooper, Jo Leonardi-Bee, Matthew Jones, Felix Naughton. Originally published in the Journal of Medical Internet Research (http://www.jmir.org), 19.04.2018.

  15. EDITORIAL: Focus on Plasma Medicine

    Science.gov (United States)

    Morfill, G. E.; Kong, M. G.; Zimmermann, J. L.

    2009-11-01

    -dimensional cold atmospheric plasma jet array for uniform treatment of large-area surfaces for plasma medicine QY Nie, Z Cao, C S Ren, D Z Wang and M G Kong A novel plasma source for sterilization of living tissues E Martines, M Zuin, R Cavazzana, E Gazza, G Serianni, S Spagnolo, M Spolaore, A Leonardi, V Deligianni, P Brun, M Aragona, I Castagliuolo and P Brun Designing plasmas for chronic wound disinfection T Nosenko, T Shimizu and G E Morfill Plasma medicine: an introductory review M G Kong, G Kroesen, G Morfill, T Nosenko, T Shimizu, J van Dijk and J L Zimmermann

  16. Investigações sôbre a tristeza dos Citrus: II - Conceitos e dados sôbre a reação das plantas cítricas à tristeza

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    A. S. Costa

    1949-01-01

    Full Text Available The writers review previous concepts concerning the reaction of citrus plants to the tristeza disease. It is recognized that environmental factors such as temperature, humidity and light can influence plant reaction, but these are considered of relatively minor importance. Characteristics of the plant itself govern its reaction to the disease and among those, resistance to infection, ability to permit virus increase and tolerance or non-tolerance of tissues are considered most important. Tests using viruliferous oriental citrus aphids for inoculation of various citrus types budded over sour orange rootstocks (table 1 and 2 showed a correlation between susceptibility to infection and severity of symptoms. The sweet oranges proved to be the most susceptible to infection and showed severe disease symptoms. The Barão sweet orange appeared to be more susceptible than Valencia. The mandarins tended to show some resistance to infection, but when infected, severe symptoms developed. The tolerant tangelos (7 behaved similarly to sweet oranges : They were very susceptible to infection and showed severe symptoms. The non-tolerant tangelos, susceptible citranges (7 and grapefruits behaved more or less alike, and showed medium susceptibility to infection and moderately severe disease symptoms. Among the grapefruits, Leonardy was. observed to be relatively more susceptible and showed more severe symptoms than Duncan. The pummelos, shaddocks and sour oranges were comparatively very resistant to infection and showed only moderate symptoms when infected. It has been found that the sour oranges can be more easily infected by tissue union than by the aphid vector. Poncirus trifoliata, citrumelos and resistant citranges showed no symptoms and no virus could be recovered from the inoculated plants even after three inoculations. The nature of injury caused by tristeza in the non-tolerant graft and intergraft combinations is discussed. The observation of symptoms

  17. 32nd International Austrian Winter Symposium : Zell am See, the Netherlands. 20-23 January 2016.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Langsteger, W; Rezaee, A; Loidl, W; Geinitz, H S; Fitz, F; Steinmair, M; Broinger, G; Pallwien-Prettner, L; Beheshti, M; Imamovic, L; Beheshti, M; Rendl, G; Hackl, D; Tsybrovsky, O; Steinmair, M; Emmanuel, K; Moinfar, F; Pirich, C; Langsteger, W; Bytyqi, A; Karanikas, G; Mayerhöfer, M; Koperek, O; Niederle, B; Hartenbach, M; Beyer, T; Herrmann, K; Czernin, J; Rausch, I; Rust, P; DiFranco, M D; Lassen, M; Stadlbauer, A; Mayerhöfer, M E; Hartenbach, M; Hacker, M; Beyer, T; Binzel, K; Magnussen, R; Wei, W; Knopp, M U; Flanigan, D C; Kaeding, C; Knopp, M V; Leisser, A; Nejabat, M; Hartenbach, M; Kramer, G; Krainer, M; Hacker, M; Haug, A; Lehnert, Wencke; Schmidt, Karl; Kimiaei, Sharok; Bronzel, Marcus; Kluge, Andreas; Wright, C L; Binzel, K; Zhang, J; Wuthrick, Evan; Maniawski, Piotr; Knopp, M V; Blaickner, M; Rados, E; Huber, A; Dulovits, M; Kulkarni, H; Wiessalla, S; Schuchardt, C; Baum, R P; Knäusl, B; Georg, D; Bauer, M; Wulkersdorfer, B; Wadsak, W; Philippe, C; Haslacher, H; Zeitlinger, M; Langer, O; Bauer, M; Feldmann, M; Karch, R; Wadsak, W; Zeitlinger, M; Koepp, M J; Asselin, M-C; Pataraia, E; Langer, O; Zeilinger, M; Philippe, C; Dumanic, M; Pichler, F; Pilz, J; Hacker, M; Wadsak, W; Mitterhauser, M; Nics, L; Steiner, B; Hacker, M; Mitterhauser, M; Wadsak, W; Traxl, A; Wanek, Thomas; Kryeziu, Kushtrim; Mairinger, Severin; Stanek, Johann; Berger, Walter; Kuntner, Claudia; Langer, Oliver; Mairinger, S; Wanek, T; Traxl, A; Krohn, M; Stanek, J; Filip, T; Sauberer, M; Kuntner, C; Pahnke, J; Langer, O; Svatunek, D; Denk, C; Wilkovitsch, M; Wanek, T; Filip, T; Kuntner-Hannes, C; Fröhlich, J; Mikula, H; Denk, C; Svatunek, D; Wanek, T; Mairinger, S; Stanek, J; Filip, T; Fröhlich, J; Mikula, H; Kuntner-Hannes, C; Balber, T; Singer, J; Fazekas, J; Rami-Mark, C; Berroterán-Infante, N; Jensen-Jarolim, E; Wadsak, W; Hacker, M; Viernstein, H; Mitterhauser, M; Denk, C; Svatunek, D; Sohr, B; Mikula, H; Fröhlich, J; Wanek, T; Kuntner-Hannes, C; Filip, T; Pfaff, S; Philippe, C; Mitterhauser, M; Hartenbach, M; Hacker, M; Wadsak, W; Wanek, T; Halilbasic, E; Visentin, M; Mairinger, S; Stieger, B; Kuntner, C; Trauner, M; Langer, O; Lam, P; Aistleitner, M; Eichinger, R; Artner, C; Eidherr, H; Vraka, C; Haug, A; Mitterhauser, M; Nics, L; Hartenbach, M; Hacker, M; Wadsak, W; Kvaternik, H; Müller, R; Hausberger, D; Zink, C; Aigner, R M; Cossío, U; Asensio, M; Montes, A; Akhtar, S; Te Welscher, Y; van Nostrum, R; Gómez-Vallejo, V; Llop, J; VandeVyver, F; Barclay, T; Lippens, N; Troch, M; Hehenwarter, L; Egger, B; Holzmannhofer, J; Rodrigues-Radischat, M; Pirich, C; Pötsch, N; Rausch, I; Wilhelm, D; Weber, M; Furtner, J; Karanikas, G; Wöhrer, A; Mitterhauser, M; Hacker, M; Traub-Weidinger, T; Cassou-Mounat, T; Balogova, S; Nataf, V; Calzada, M; Huchet, V; Kerrou, K; Devaux, J-Y; Mohty, M; Garderet, L; Talbot, J-N; Stanzel, S; Pregartner, G; Schwarz, T; Bjelic-Radisic, V; Liegl-Atzwanger, B; Aigner, R; Stanzel, S; Quehenberger, F; Aigner, R M; Marković, A Koljević; Janković, Milica; Jerković, V Miler; Paskaš, M; Pupić, G; Džodić, R; Popović, D; Fornito, M C; Familiari, D; Koranda, P; Polzerová, H; Metelková, I; Henzlová, L; Formánek, R; Buriánková, E; Kamínek, M; Thomson, W H; Lewis, C; Thomson, W H; O'Brien, J; James, G; Notghi, A; Huber, H; Stelzmüller, I; Wunn, R; Mandl, M; Fellner, F; Lamprecht, B; Gabriel, M; Fornito, M C; Leonardi, G; Thomson, W H; O'Brien, J; James, G; Hudzietzová, J; Sabol, J; Fülöp, M

    2016-04-01

    of TOF-18F-FDG PET/CT in patients with suspected pancreatic cancerS Stanzel, F Quehenberger, RM AignerA33 New quantification method for diagnosis of primary hyperpatahyroidism lesions and differential diagnosis vs thyropid nodular disease in dynamic scintigraphyA Koljević Marković, Milica Janković, V Miler Jerković, M Paskaš, G Pupić, R Džodić, D PopovićA34 A rare case of diffuse pancreatic involvement in patient with merkel cell carcinoma detected by 18F-FDGMC Fornito, D FamiliariA35 TSH-stimulated 18F-FDG PET/CT in the diagnosis of recurrent/metastatic radioiodine-negative differentiated thyroid carcinomas in patients with various thyroglobuline levelsP Koranda, H Polzerová, I Metelková, L Henzlová, R Formánek, E Buriánková, M KamínekA36 Breast Dose from lactation following I131 treatmentWH Thomson, C LewisA37 A new concept for performing SeHCAT studies with the gamma cameraWH Thomson, J O'Brien, G James, A NotghiA38 Whole body F-18-FDG-PET and tuberculosis: sensitivity compared to x-ray-CTH Huber, I Stelzmüller, R Wunn, M Mandl, F Fellner, B Lamprecht, M GabrielA39 Emerging role 18F-FDG PET-CT in the diagnosis and follow-up of the infection in heartware ventricular assist system (HVAD)MC Fornito, G LeonardiA40 Validation of Poisson resampling softwareWH Thomson, J O'Brien, G JamesA41 Protection of PET nuclear medicine personnel: problems in satisfying dose limit requirementsJ Hudzietzová, J Sabol, M Fülöp.

  18. V Congress of the Portuguese Society of Cosmetological Sciences - Proceedings

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    L. Monteiro Rodrigues et al.

    2015-05-01

    INSIGHTS ABOUT SKIN AGING VISIBLE SIGNS AND ITS PRIMARY COMPONENTS – PIGMENTATION, VASCULATURE AND U.V. PHOTOAGING – Fitas, M, Pereira, J., Contreiras Pinto, P P.010 NOVEL MELATONIN-BASED PICKERING EMULSION SUNSCREEN - Marto J, Ascenso A, Gonçalves L, Gouveia L, Manteigas P, Eleutério C, Chiari-Andréo BG, Isaac V, Pinto P, Oliveira E, Almeida AJ, Ribeiro HM P.011 “GREEN” SUNSCREEN FORMULATION BASED ON COFFEE OILS - Marto J, Gouveia L, Chiari BG, Isaac V, Pinto P, Lisboa PF, Paiva A, Barreiros S, Simões P, Almeida AJ, Ribeiro HM P.012 EFFECT OF LONG-TERM USE OF NOVEL TOPICAL DRUG DELIVERY SYSTEM ON SKIN HYDRATION AND BARRIER FUNCTION - Marto J, Lana J, Pinto P, Oliveira E, Almeida AJ, Ribeiro HM P.013 EVALUATION OF THE CYTOTOXIC EFFECTS OF PROPYLENOGLYCOL (MINERAL SOLVENT AND ZEMEA® (NATURAL SOLVENT ON HUMAN KERATINOCYTES – Maurício, E., Fernandes, A.S., Rosado, C., Diaz, A. P.014 IN VIVO STUDIES OF OIL/WATER EMULSIONS CONTAINING TEA AS EXTERNAL PHASE - Pereira, M., Pereira, N., Almeida, D.P, Areias, C., Araújo, M. E., Baby, A.R., Portugal Mota, J., Santos de Almeida, T , Rosado, C. P.015 ASSESSING IN VIVO THE ANTIOXIDANT ACTIVITY OF TOPICAL FORMULATIONS - Oliveira, C.A., Cotrim, C., Câncio, M., Baptista, R., Leonardi, G.R., Candido, T.M., Silva, H., Mota, J.,Baby, A.R., Rosado, C. P.016 PRODUCTION OF A THERMOREVERSIBLE GEL FOR DERMATOLOGICAL PURPOSES - Neves, A., Rijo, P., Nicolai, M., Borralho, T., Martins, G., Pinto Reis, C. P.017 DEVELOPMENT, CHARACTERIZATION AND EFFICACY EVALUATION OF A MOISTURIZER CREAM CONTAINING CRATAEGUS MONOGYNA JACQ. EXTRACT - Ribeiro, A.S., Estanqueiro, M., Rodrigues, F., Oliveira, B., Sousa Lobo, JM P.018 NANOPARTICLES CONTAINING METHANOL EXTRACTS OF PORTUGUESE LAVENDERS WITH POTENTIAL SKIN APPLICATION – Pereira, F., Baptista, R., Ladeiras, D., Madureira, A.M., Teixeira, G., Rosado, C., Fernandes, A.S., Ascensão, L., Silva, C.O., Nicolai, M., Reis, C.P., Rijo, P. P.019 COMPARING MICROVASCULAR RESPONSES FROM HEALTHY

  19. Selected Abstracts of the 2nd Congress of joint European Neonatal Societies (jENS 2017; Venice (Italy; October 31-November 4, 2017; Session "Neonatal Pulmonology, Neonatal Respiratory Support, Resuscitation"

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    --- Various Authors

    2017-10-01

    FOR THE MANAGEMENT OF RDS BY USING INSURE APPROACH IN PRETERM INFANTS • S.A. Ozdemir, E.Y. Ergon, R. Çolak, M. Yıldız, F. Kulalı, K. Çelik, Ö. Olukman, Ş. ÇalkavurABS 49. PERINATAL FACTORS ASSOCIATED TO THE FAILURE OF EARLY NASAL CONTINUOUS POSITIVE PRESSURE IN VERY LOW BIRTH WEIGHT INFANTS • T.S. Souza, A.A.Vieira, C. Morcelli-TovarABS 50. VENTFIRST: A MULTICENTER RCT OF AS­SISTED VENTILATION DURING DELAYED CORD CLAMPING FOR EXTREMELY PRETERM INFANTS • K. Fairchild, S. Niermeyer, J. Winter, C. Chisholm, J. Kattwinkel, on behalf of the Vent First Steering Committee (J. Fang, C. Colby – Mayo Clinic; J. Barry – University of Colorado; M. Al-Hosni, M. Strand – St. Louis University; T. Gorman, L. vanMarter – Brigham and Women’s Hospital; R. Schelonka, J. Warren – Oregon Health Sciences University; S. Thomas – University of Calgary; G. Schmolzer – University of Alberta; A. Camblos, S. Fowler, M. Haynes, G. Petroni, M. Thielen – University of VirginiaABS 51. IS THE DOUBLE LUNG POINT AN ACCU­RATE DIAGNOSTIC MARKER FOR TRANSIENT TACHYPNEA OF THE NEONATE? A PRO­SPECTIVE, INTERNATIONAL STUDY • F. Migliaro, N. Yousef, J. Rodriguez Fanjul, D. De Luca, I. Corsini, C. Dani, V. Di Guardo, M. Giampietri, L. Capasso, A. Sodano, F. RaimondiABS 52. BEDSIDE LUNG ULTRASONOGRAPHY FOR THE DIAGNOSIS OF NEONATAL RESPIRATORY DISTRESS IN THE FIRST 24 HOURS OF LIFE • I. Corsini, N. Parri, E. Gozzini, C. Coviello, V. Leonardi, C. Poggi, M. Giacalone, T. Bianconi, L. Tofani, C. DaniABS 53. IMPACT OF THE USE OF HIGH POSITIVE END EXPIRATORY PRESSURE ON EXTUBATION OF PREMATURE INFANTS WITH SEVERE BRONCHOPULMONARY DYSPLASIA • W.A. Gonçalves-Ferri, F. Pereira Martins-Celini, C. Danieli Troiano, D.C. AragonABS 54. THE USE OF DEXAMETHASONE IN PRETERM INFANTS FOR LUNG DISEASE IN A TERTIARY NICU • K.M. Sun, H. GowdaABS 55. CONSULTANT PRESENCE AT DELIVERY: A RETROSPECTIVE AUDIT OF DEMOGRAPHICS AND OUTCOMES IN A TERTIARY UK CENTRE • L. Mahoney, T. Hunt, H. Rabe