Sample records for k01

  1. An inclusive study of the reaction anti NN → K01 + anything below 1.0 GeV/c

    Angelini, C.


    Some preliminary results are presented on an inclusive analysis of anti NN annihilations between 0. and 1.0 GeV/c incident anti p momentum. Inclusive K 0 1 distributions are considered and discussed in the framework of the thermodynamical model. (L.M.K.)

  2. Excited-state dynamics of acetylene excited to individual rotational level of the V04K01 subband

    Makarov, Vladimir I.; Kochubei, Sergei A.; Khmelinskii, Igor V.


    Dynamics of the IR emission induced by excitation of the acetylene molecule using the (32Ka0,1,2,ÃAu1←41la1,X˜Σg+1) transition was investigated. The observed IR emission was assigned to transitions between the ground-state vibrational levels. Acetylene fluorescence quenching induced by external electric and magnetic fields acting upon the system prepared using the (34Ka1,ÃAu1←00la0,X˜Σg+1) excitation was also studied. External electric field creates an additional radiationless pathway to the ground-state levels, coupling levels of the ÃAu1 excited state to the quasiresonant levels of the X˜Σg+1 ground state. The level density of the ground state in the vicinity of the excited state is very high, thus the electric-field-induced transition is irreversible, with the rate constant described by the Fermi rule. Magnetic field alters the decay profile without changing the fluorescence quantum yield in collisionless conditions. IR emission from the CCH transient was detected, and was also affected by the external electric and magnetic fields. Acetylene predissociation was demonstrated to proceed by the direct S1→S0 mechanism. The results were explained using the previously developed theoretical approach, yielding values of the relevant model parameters.

  3. Secondary ion emission from metal surfaces bombarded by 0.5-10 keV protons and hydrogens

    Kitamura, Akira; Yano, Syukuro


    Secondary ion emission coefficients by bombardment of 0.5 - 10 keV protons K 11 and atomic hydrogens K 01 on copper, stainless steel, molybdenum and evaporated gold surfaces have been measured in a moderate vacuum. Results are summarized as follows; 1) There is no significant difference between K 11 and K 01 . 2) Differences in K 11 and K 11 between different samples of the same material and between the sample before baking-out and the same sample after baking-out are of the order of several tens of percent. 3) The incident particle energy E sub(max) at which K 11 and K 01 have the maximum value lies in the keV region, and increases with the target mass. According to the fact that E sub(max) differs substantially from the energy at which the elastic stopping power has the maximum value, a characteristic length l is introduced and calculated to be of the order of hundreds of A; the factor exp (-x/l) represents the degree of contribution of collision at depth x to K 11 or K 01 . (author)

  4. Grantee Spotlight: Manuel L. Penichet, M.D., Ph.D. - Reprogramming the Immune System to Kill Cancer

    Dr. Manuel L. Penichet, former CURE K01 trainee and NCI R01 grantee, aims to genetically engineer antibodies that can be used to directly target and eliminate cancer cells and also stimulate the body’s immune system to fight and destroy cancer.

  5. GenBank blastx search result: AK287540 [KOME

    Full Text Available AK287540 J065011K01 AF013216.1 AF013216 Myxococcus xanthus Dog (dog), isocitrate lyase (icl), Mls (mls), Ufo... (ufo), fumarate hydratase (fhy), and proteosome major subunit (clpP) genes, complete cds; and acyl-CoA oxidase (aco) gene, partial cds. BCT 0.0 0 ...

  6. Dissection of vertebrate hematopoiesis using zebrafish thrombopoietin

    Svoboda, Ondřej; Stachura, D.L.; Machoňová, Olga; Pajer, Petr; Brynda, Jiří; Zon, L.I.; Traver, D.; Bartůněk, Petr


    Roč. 124, č. 2 (2014), s. 220-228 ISSN 0006-4971 R&D Projects: GA ČR GAP305/10/0953 Grant - others:NIH(US) K01-DK087814-01A1; NIH(US) R01-DK074482 Keywords : Zebrafish * hematopoiesis * progenitors * thrombopoietin * erythropoietin Subject RIV: EB - Genetics ; Molecular Biology Impact factor: 10.452, year: 2014

  7. Příběhy rekonstrukčních řezů historickým nadložím Pražského hradu

    Boháčová, Ivana


    Roč. 10, č. 2 (2017), s. 108-124 ISSN 1803-1749. [Archeologie ve městě. Strategie, metodika, metody výzkumu, prezentace a ochrany archeologických památek. Mělník, 01.06.2016-03.06.2016] R&D Projects: GA MK(CZ) DF13P01OVV014 Keywords : archaeology * methodology * central site * Early Middle Ages Subject RIV: AC - Archeology, Anthropology, Ethnology OBOR OECD: Archaeology

  8. Environmental Compliance Assessment Protocol-Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (ECAP-CDC)


    0 Bismuth-205 100 Bismuth-206 100 Bismudi-20m 10. Bisniuth-210k 01 Bismuth-* 210 10 Bismuth-212 10 Bismuth-213 100 Biloauth-203 1000 Polonium -203 1000...Manager (Industrial Hygiene Section) (20) Food Services Manager -xxv -mu- Table 2 Glosary of Acronyms ACM Asbestos Cotaining Marial ANSI Ameican...retail food and cold storage warehouse sec- tors. Retail food includes the refrigeration equipment found in supermarkets, convenience stores, restaurants

  9. Divergent Pathways and Competitive Mechanisms of Metathesis Reactions between 3-Arylprop-2-ynyl Esters and Aldehydes: An Experimental and Theoretical Study

    Trujillo, Cristina; Sanchez-Sanz, Goar; Karpavičiene, I.; Jahn, Ullrich; Čikotiene, I.; Rulíšek, Lubomír


    Roč. 20, č. 33 (2014), s. 10360-10370 ISSN 0947-6539 R&D Projects: GA ČR(CZ) GA14-31419S Grant - others:European Social Fund(XE) VP1-3.1-SMM-07 K-01-002 Institutional support: RVO:61388963 Keywords : 3-arylprop-2-ynyl esters * density functional calculations * isotopic labeling * ketones * Morita-Baylis-Hillman adducts Subject RIV: CF - Physical ; Theoretical Chemistry Impact factor: 5.731, year: 2014

  10. Prime Contract Awards Alphabetically by Contractor, by State or Country, and Place. Part 19. (Tube Manufacturing Co., Inc.-Voith-Turbo GMBH & Co. KG)


    R RT PForm Approved OMB No. 0704-0188 PuOlic reporting ourden for this collection of information is estimated to average I hour per response... collection of information. Sena comments regarding this burden estimate or any other aspect of this collection of information, including suggestions...00 0 00Oc0 oc00000000c ODK IS1 aK N K L In K 01.0 11 K -e O 1 in0 qqI 4444444444444444444444444 * 0-4C’~i ) 0-4 C’) 0II II -4C Wr MI 00 00 00 00 0


    Garmire, Lana X; Gliske, Stephen; Nguyen, Quynh C; Chen, Jonathan H; Nemati, Shamim; VAN Horn, John D; Moore, Jason H; Shreffler, Carol; Dunn, Michelle


    With the booming of new technologies, biomedical science has transformed into digitalized, data intensive science. Massive amount of data need to be analyzed and interpreted, demand a complete pipeline to train next generation data scientists. To meet this need, the transinstitutional Big Data to Knowledge (BD2K) Initiative has been implemented since 2014, complementing other NIH institutional efforts. In this report, we give an overview the BD2K K01 mentored scientist career awards, which have demonstrated early success. We address the specific trainings needed in representative data science areas, in order to make the next generation of data scientists in biomedicine.

  12. Isotopic modeling of water and sodium distribution and exchange kinetics in 7 stable hemodialysis patients

    Chamoiseau, S.; Bertrou, L.; Pujo, J.M.; Massol, M.


    Sequential serum sampling over 24 h. has been performed in 7 hemodialysis patients after simultaneous intra-venous injection of tritiated water and 24 Na. Each time-activity curve fits a biexponential pattern. A compartment analysis leads to describe either a simple but incomplete single compartment model or a much more satisfactory open two-compartment mamillary model featuring 2 intercompartment transfer rate constants k 21 and k 12 , and a loss out of the system, k 01 . These constants can be related to intrabody resistances to sodium and water transfers. Compartment analysis allows a comprehensive quantitated description of the exchange and transfer kinetics of sodium and water throughout the system. Evidence for a sodium reservoir, probably located in bone, can be drawn from the results and leads to propose a strategy for a targetted bone sodium removal [fr

  13. Evaluating the Productivity of VA, NIH, and AHRQ Health Services Research Career Development Awardees.

    Finney, John W; Amundson, Erin O; Bi, Xiaoyu; Cucciare, Michael A; Eisen, Seth A; Finlay, Andrea K; Halvorson, Max A; Hayashi, Ko; Owens, Douglas K; Maisel, Natalya C; Timko, Christine; Weitlauf, Julie C; Cronkite, Ruth C


    To evaluate the academic advancement and productivity of Department of Veterans Affairs Health Services Research and Development (HSR&D) Career Development Award (CDA) program recipients, National Institutes of Health (NIH) K awardees in health services research (HSR), and Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (AHRQ) K awardees. In all, 219 HSR&D CDA recipients from fiscal year (FY) 1991 through FY2010; 154 NIH K01, K08, and K23 awardees FY1991-FY2010; and 69 AHRQ K01 and K08 awardees FY2000-FY2010 were included. Most data were obtained from curricula vitae. Academic advancement, publications, grants, recognition, and mentoring were compared after adjusting for years since award, and personal characteristics, training, and productivity prior to the award. No significant differences emerged in covariate-adjusted tenure-track academic rank, number of grants as primary investigator (PI), major journal articles as first/sole author, Hirsch h-index scores, likelihood of a journal editorship position or membership in a major granting review panel, or mentoring postgraduate researchers between the HSR&D CDA and NIH K awardees from FY1991-FY2010, or among the three groups of awardees from FY2000 or later. Among those who reported grant funding levels, HSR&D CDAs from FY1991-2010 had been PI on more grants of $100,000 than NIH K awardees. HSR&D CDAs had a higher mean number of major journal articles than NIH K awardees from FY1991-2010. Findings show that all three HSR career development programs are successfully selecting and mentoring awardees, ensuring additional HSR capacity to improve the quality and delivery of high-value care.

  14. Tuning the energy gap of bilayer α-graphyne by applying strain and electric field

    Yang, Hang; Wu, Wen-Zhi; Jin, Yu; Wan-Lin, Guo


    Our density functional theory calculations show that the energy gap of bilayer α-graphyne can be modulated by a vertically applied electric field and interlayer strain. Like bilayer graphene, the bilayer α-graphyne has electronic properties that are hardly changed under purely mechanical strain, while an external electric field can open the gap up to 120 meV. It is of special interest that compressive strain can further enlarge the field induced gap up to 160 meV, while tensile strain reduces the gap. We attribute the gap variation to the novel interlayer charge redistribution between bilayer α-graphynes. These findings shed light on the modulation of Dirac cone structures and potential applications of graphyne in mechanical-electric devices. Project supported by the National Key Basic Research Program of China (Grant Nos. 2013CB932604 and 2012CB933403), the National Natural Science Foundation of China (Grant Nos. 51472117 and 51535005), the Research Fund of State Key Laboratory of Mechanics and Control of Mechanical Structures, China (Grant No. 0414K01), the Nanjing University of Aeronautics and Astronautics (NUAA) Fundamental Research Funds, China (Grant No. NP2015203), and the Priority Academic Program Development of Jiangsu Higher Education Institutions.

  15. Measuring financial well-being in cancer prevention research: Results from the Money-Health Connection Study

    Dr. Reginald Tucker-Seeley joined the faculty at the University of Southern California (USC) Leonard Davis School of Gerontology in June 2017. Prior to joining USC, Dr. Tucker-Seeley was an Assistant Professor at the Dana-Farber Cancer Institute (DFCI) and the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health (HSPH). He completed master and doctoral degrees at HSPH and a postdoctoral fellowship in cancer prevention and control at HSPH and DFCI. Dr. Tucker-Seeley’s research focuses primarily on social determinants of health, such as the association between the neighborhood environment and health behavior; and on individual-level socioeconomic determinants of multi-morbidity, mortality, self-rated health, and health self-efficacy. His current work focuses on financial well-being across the cancer continuum, from prevention to end-of-life care. He has received R21 and K01 grants from the National Cancer Institute (NCI) to develop measures of financial well-being at two points along the cancer continuum: prevention and following diagnosis. He was also funded by the Academy Health/Aetna Foundation Scholars in Residence Fellowship Program to develop measures of neighborhood economic well-being. Dr. Tucker-Seeley’s research has been published in journals such as the American Journal of Public Health, Preventive Medicine, Journal of National Cancer Institute, Cancer Causes and Control, and the American Journal of Preventive Medicine. Dr. Tucker-Seeley is also committed to community service that targets the elimination of health disparities. He served for three years on the Rhode Island Commission for Health Advocacy and Equity. Based on his experience on this Commission, Dr. Tucker-Seeley developed a new course at HSPH called “Measuring and Reporting Health Disparities;” and in 2016, he received the HSPH teaching award for this course.

  16. Evidence for cooperative mineralization of diuron by Arthrobacter sp. BS2 and Achromobacter sp. SP1 isolated from a mixed culture enriched from diuron exposed environments.

    Devers-Lamrani, Marion; Pesce, Stéphane; Rouard, Nadine; Martin-Laurent, Fabrice


    Diuron was found to be mineralized in buffer strip soil (BS) and in the sediments (SED) of the Morcille river in the Beaujolais vineyard repeatedly treated with this herbicide. Enrichment cultures from BS and SED samples led to the isolation of three bacterial strains transforming diuron to 3,4-dichloroaniline (3,4-DCA) its aniline derivative. 16S rRNA sequencing revealed that they belonged to the genus Arthrobacter (99% of similarity to Arthrobacter globiformis strain K01-01) and were designated as Arthrobacter sp. BS1, BS2 and SED1. Diuron-degrading potential characterized by sequencing of the puhA gene, characterizing the diuron-degradaing potential, revealed 99% similarity to A. globiformis strain D47 puhA gene isolated a decade ago in the UK. These isolates were also able to use chlorotoluron for their growth. Although able to degrade linuron and monolinuron to related aniline derivatives they were not growing on them. Enrichment cultures led to the isolation of a strain from the sediments entirely degrading 3,4-DCA. 16S rRNA sequence analysis showed that it was affiliated to the genus Achromobacter (99% of similarity to Achromobacter sp. CH1) and was designated as Achromobacter sp. SP1. The dcaQ gene encoding enzyme responsible for the transformation of 3,4-DCA to chlorocatechol was found in SP1 with 99% similarity to that of Comamonas testosteroni WDL7. This isolate also used for its growth a range of anilines (3-chloro-4-methyl-aniline, 4-isopropylaniline, 4-chloroaniline, 3-chloroaniline, 4-bromoaniline). The mixed culture composed of BS2 and SP1 strains entirely mineralizes (14)C-diuron to (14)CO2. Diuron-mineralization observed in the enrichment culture could result from the metabolic cooperation between these two populations. Copyright © 2014. Published by Elsevier Ltd.

  17. Environmental monitoring and assessment of antibacterial metabolite producing actinobacteria screened from marine sediments in south coastal regions of Karnataka, India.

    Skariyachan, Sinosh; Garka, Shruthi; Puttaswamy, Sushmitha; Shanbhogue, Shobitha; Devaraju, Raksha; Narayanappa, Rajeswari


    Assessment of the therapeutic potential of secondary metabolite producing microorganisms from the marine coastal areas imparts scope and application in the field of environmental monitoring. The present study aims to screen metabolites with antibacterial potential from actionbacteria associated with marine sediments collected from south coastal regions of Karnataka, India. The actinobacteria were isolated and characterized from marine sediments by standard protocol. The metabolites were extracted, and antibacterial potential was analyzed against eight hospital associated bacteria. The selected metabolites were partially characterized by proximate analysis, SDS-PAGE, and FTIR-spectroscopy. The antibiogram of the test clinical isolates revealed that they were emerged as multidrug-resistant strains (P ≤ 0.05). Among six actinobacteria (IS1-1S6) screened, 100 μl -1 metabolite from IS1 showed significant antibacterial activities against all the clinical isolates except Pseudomonas aeruginosa. IS2 demonstrated antimicrobial potential towards Proteus mirabilis, Streptococcus pyogenes, and Escherichia coli. The metabolite from IS3 showed activity against Strep. pyogenes and E. coli. The metabolites from IS4, IS5, and IS6 exhibited antimicrobial activities against Ps. aeruginosa (P ≤ 0.05). The two metabolites that depicted highest antibacterial activities against the test strains were suggested to be antimicrobial peptides with low molecular weight. These isolates were characterized and designated as Streptomyces sp. strain mangaluru01 and Streptomyces sp. mangaloreK01 by 16S ribosomal DNA (rDNA) sequencing. This study suggests that south coastal regions of Karnataka, India, are one of the richest sources of antibacterial metabolites producing actinobacteria and monitoring of these regions for therapeutic intervention plays profound role in healthcare management.

  18. SU-C-BRA-06: Developing Clinical and Quantitative Guidelines for a 4DCT-Ventilation Functional Avoidance Clinical Trial

    Vinogradskiy, Y; Waxweiler, T; Diot, Q; Kavanagh, B; Schubert, L; Miften, M [University of Colorado Denver, Aurora, CO (United States); Castillo, R [University of Texas Medical Branch of Galveston, Pearland, TX (United States); Guerrero, T; Castillo, E [Beaumont Health System, Royal Oak, MI (United States)


    function profiles suitable for functional avoidance. Our study used a retrospective evaluation of a large lung cancer patient database to develop the practical aspects of a 4DCT-ventilation functional avoidance clinical trial. (R.C., E.C., T.G.), NIH Research Scientist Development Award K01-CA181292 (R.C.), and State of Colorado Advanced Industries Accelerator Grant (Y.V.)

  19. A prospective cohort study of endometriosis and subsequent risk of infertility

    Prescott, J.; Farland, L.V.; Tobias, D.K.; Gaskins, A.J.; Spiegelman, D.; Chavarro, J.E.; Rich-Edwards, J.W.; Barbieri, R.L.; Missmer, S.A.


    a possible detection bias in previous studies, with our findings suggesting that the infertility risk posed by endometriosis is about half the estimates observed in cross-sectional analyses. STUDY FUNDING/COMPETING INTERESTS This work was supported by the National Institutes of Health (grant numbers: UM1 CA176726, HD52473, HD57210, T32DK007703, T32HD060454, K01DK103720). We have no competing interests to declare. PMID:27141041

  20. TU-F-CAMPUS-T-05: Replacement Computational Phantoms to Estimate Dose in Out-Of-Field Organs and Tissues

    Gallagher, K [Oregon State University, Corvallis, Oregon (United States); Oregon Health and Science University, Portland, Oregon (United States); Tannous, J; Nabha, R; Feghali, J; Ayoub, Z; Jalbout, W; Youssef, B [American University of Beirut Medical Center, Beirut (Lebanon); Taddei, P [American University of Beirut Medical Center, Beirut (Lebanon); The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center, Houston, TX (United States)


    computational phantoms with pre-contoured organs. Funding is in part by the Fogarty International Center award K01TW008409, and the Portland Chapter of the Achievement Rewards for College Scientists. The content is solely the responsibility of the authors, and does not necessarily represent the official views of the sponsors. The authors declare no conflict of interest.

  1. Gas-Cooled Fast Reactor (GFR) FY05 Annual Report

    K. D. Weaver; T. Marshall; T. Totemeier; J. Gan; E.E. Feldman; E.A Hoffman; R.F. Kulak; I.U. Therios; C. P. Tzanos; T.Y.C. Wei; L-Y. Cheng; H. Ludewig; J. Jo; R. Nanstad; W. Corwin; V. G. Krishnardula; W. F. Gale; J. W. Fergus; P. Sabharwall; T. Allen


    participating in research related to the development of the GFR. These are Euratom (European Commission), France, Japan, South Africa, South Korea, Switzerland, and the United Kingdom. Of these, Euratom (including the United Kingdom and Switzerland), France, and Japan have active research activities with respect to the GFR. The research includes GFR design and safety, and fuels/in-core materials/fuel cycle projects. This report outlines the current design status of the GFR, and includes work done in the areas mentioned above for this fiscal year. In addition, this report fulfills the Level 2 milestones, ''Complete annual status report on GFR reactor design'', and ''Complete annual status report on pre-conceptual GFR reactor designs'' in work package GI0401K01. GFR funding for FY05 included FY04 carryover funds, and was comprised of multiple tasks. These tasks involved a consortium of national laboratories and universities, including the Idaho National Laboratory (INL), Argonne National Laboratory (ANL), Brookhaven National Laboratory (BNL), Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL), Auburn University (AU), Idaho State University (ISU), and the University of Wisconsin-Madison (UW-M). The total funding for FY05 was $1000K, with FY04 carryover of $174K. The cost breakdown can be seen in Table 1.

  2. Controlled transdermal iontophoresis for poly-pharmacotherapy: Simultaneous delivery of granisetron, metoclopramide and dexamethasone sodium phosphate in vitro and in vivo.

    Cázares-Delgadillo, Jennyfer; Ganem-Rondero, Adriana; Merino, Virginia; Kalia, Yogeshvar N


    rates in vivo (k01) for GST, MCL and DEX were 0.45 ± 0.05, 3.29 ± 0.48 and 1.97 ± 0.38 μg·cm(-2) · min(-1), respectively. The study confirmed that iontophoresis provided a controlled method for the simultaneous administration of multiple therapeutic agents and that it could be of use for poly-pharmacotherapy in general and more specifically that it was able to deliver different drugs used in the treatment of chemotherapy-induced emesis. Copyright © 2016 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.

  3. Sharpest Ever VLT Images at NAOS-CONICA "First Light"


    " image of an 8-mag star. PR Photo 33b/01 : The moment of "First Light" at the YEPUN Control Consoles. PR Photo 33c/01 : Image of NGC 3603 (K-band) area (NAOS-CONICA) . PR Photo 33d/01 : Image of NGC 3603 wider field (ISAAC) PR Photo 33e/01 : I-band HST-WFPC2 image of NGC 3603 field . PR Photo 33f/01 : Animated GIF, with NAOS-CONICA (K-band) and HST-WFPC2 (I-band) images of NGC 3603 area PR Photo 33g/01 : Image of the Becklin-Neugebauer Object . PR Photo 33h/01 : Image of a very close double star . PR Photo 33i/01 : Image of a 17-magnitude reference star PR Photo 33j/01 : Image of the central area of the 30 Dor star cluster . PR Photo 33k/01 : The top of the Paranal Mountain (November 25, 2001). PR Photo 33l/01 : The NAOS-CONICA instrument attached to VLT YEPUN.. A very special moment at Paranal! First light for NAOS-CONICA at the VLT - PR Video Clip 07/01] ESO PR Video Clip 07/01 "First Light for NAOS-CONICA" (25 November 2001) (3850 frames/2:34 min) [MPEG Video+Audio; 160x120 pix; 3.6Mb] [MPEG Video+Audio; 320x240 pix; 8.9Mb] [RealMedia; streaming; 34kps] [RealMedia; streaming; 200kps] ESO Video Clip 07/01 provides some background scenes and images around the NAOS-CONICA "First Light" event on November 25, 2001 (extracted from ESO Video News Reel No. 13 ). Contents: NGC 3603 image from ISAAC and a smaller field as observed by NAOS-CONICA ; the Paranal platform in the afternoon, before the event; YEPUN and NAOS-CONICA with cryostat sounds; Tension is rising in the VLT Control Room; Wavefront Sensor display; the "Loop is Closed"; happy team members; the first corrected image on the screen; Images of NGC 3603 by HST and VLT; 30 Doradus central cluster; BN Object in Orion; Statement by the Head of the ESO Instrument Division. ESO PR Photo 33a/01 ESO PR Photo 33a/01 [Preview - JPEG: 317 x 400 pix - 27k] [Normal - JPEG: 800 x 634 pix - 176k] ESO PR Photo 33b/01 ESO PR Photo 33b/01 [Preview - JPEG: 400 x 322 pix - 176k] [Normal - JPEG: 800 x 644 pix - 360k] ESO PR Photo 33a/01