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Sample records for prof mielly fall

  1. Rama, Prof.

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1969 Section: Earth & Planetary Sciences. Rama, Prof. Ph.D. (Mumbai), FNA, FNAAS. Date of birth: 16 March 1929. Specialization: Isotope Hydrology Address: Y-4, Sector 9, CBD, Navi Mumbai 400 614, Maharashtra Contact: Residence: (022) 2757 0081. Email: rama.506@yahoo.

  2. Chokshi, Prof. Atul Harish

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2005 Section: Engineering & Technology. Chokshi, Prof. Atul Harish ... Address: Department of Materials Engineering, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, Karnataka Contact: ... Upcoming Refresher Courses. Topology

  3. Ramakrishnan, Prof. Tiruppattur Venkatachalamurti

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Ramakrishnan, Prof. Tiruppattur Venkatachalamurti. Elected: 1980 Section: Physics. Ramakrishnan, Prof. Tiruppattur Venkatachalamurti Ph.D. (Columbia), FNA, FNASc, FRS, FTWAS Council Service: 2004-2009; President 2004-2006. Date of birth: 14 August 1941. Specialization: Condensed Matter Physics and Statistical ...

  4. Prof. Ramakrishna Ramaswamy

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Ramaswamy, Prof. Ramakrishna. Elected: 1993 Section: Chemistry. Ramaswamy, Prof. Ramakrishna Ph.D. (Princeton), FNA, FTWAS Council Service: 2010-; Vice President & Editor of Publications: 2013-2015; President: 2016-. Date of birth: 14 October 1953. Specialization: Nonlinear ...

  5. Gopalakrishnan, Prof. Srinivasan

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2013 Section: Engineering & Technology. Gopalakrishnan, Prof. Srinivasan Ph.D. (Purdue), FNAE. Date of birth: 25 June 1960. Specialization: Wave Propagation, Structural Health Monitoring, Computational Mechanics Address: Department of Aerospace Engineering, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, ...

  6. Balakrishnan, Prof. Narayanaswamy

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1994 Section: Engineering & Technology. Balakrishnan, Prof. Narayanaswamy Ph.D. (IISc), FNAE, FNA, FNASc, FTWAS ... Specialization: Numerical Electromagnetics, Information Security, Complex Networks, and Aerospace Electronic Systems Address: SERC, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, ...

  7. Rao, Prof. Kaza Kesava

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1992 Section: Engineering & Technology. Rao, Prof. ... Address: Professor, Department of Chemical Engineering, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, Karnataka Contact: ... Upcoming Refresher Courses. Topology 02 to 14 ...

  8. Arakeri, Prof. Jaywant Hanumappa

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2011 Section: Engineering & Technology. Arakeri, Prof. Jaywant Hanumappa Ph.D. (Caltech), FNAE. Date of birth: 15 November 1956. Specialization: Fluid Mechanics, Heat Transfer, Turbulence Address: Department of Mechanical Engineering, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, Karnataka Contact:

  9. Yadav, Prof. Ganapati Dadasaheb

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2017 Section: Engineering & Technology. Yadav, Prof. Ganapati Dadasaheb Ph.d. (Bombay). Date of birth: 14 September 1952. Specialization: Green Chemistry & Engineering, Catalysis Science & Engineering Address: Vice Chancellor, Institute of Chemical Technology, Matunga, Mumbai 400 019, Maharashtra

  10. Dhavale, Prof. Dilip Dattatray

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 2009 Section: Chemistry. Dhavale, Prof. Dilip Dattatray Ph.D. (Pune), FNASc. Date of birth: 18 February 1956. Specialization: Natural Products Chemistry, Carbohydrate Chemistry, Photochemistry, Reaction Mechanism, Medicinal Chemistry Address: Department of Chemistry, ...

  11. Kundu, Prof. Manikuntala

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    , Prof. Manikuntala Ph.D. (Calcutta). Date of birth: 17 March 1958. Specialization: Stress Response in Mycobacterium Tuberculosis, Immunology of Host Cell Response to Helicobacter Pylori Address: Senior Professor, Department of Chemistry ...

  12. Inamdar, Prof. Maneesha Shreedhar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Inamdar, Prof. Maneesha Shreedhar Ph.D. (Bombay). Date of birth: 25 February 1967. Specialization: Stem Cell Biology, Cardiovascular Development, Hematopoiesis & Angiogenesis Address: Molecular Biology & Genetics Unit, JN Centre for Advanced Scientific Research, Jakkur, Bengaluru 560 064, Karnataka Contact:

  13. Bhattacherjee, Prof. Satyendra Kumar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Bhattacherjee, Prof. Satyendra Kumar Ph.D. (Notre Dame). Date of birth: 2 October 1926. Date of death: 28 April 2013. Specialization: Experimental Nuclear Physics Last known address: 302B, Tribute, Rajkamal Studio Compound, Off Dr SS Rao Road, Behind Mahatma Gandhi Memorial Hospital, Parel, Mumbai 400 012.

  14. Pandian, Prof. Thavamani Jegajothivel

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1985 Section: Animal Sciences. Pandian, Prof. Thavamani Jegajothivel Ph.D. (Madras), Dr. rer. nat. (Kiel, Germany), FNA, FNASc, FNAAS, FTWAS, D.Sc. (CIFE, Mumbai). Date of birth: 15 June 1939. Specialization: Genetics and Energetics: Aquaculture Address: 9, Old Natham Road, Opp. Balamandiram, Madurai ...

  15. Maji, Prof. Tapas Kumar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2018 Section: Chemistry. Maji, Prof. Tapas Kumar Ph.D. (Jadavpur). Date of birth: 1 August 1974. Specialization: Porous Materials, Inorganic-Organic Hybrid nanomaterials, Molecule-based Magnetic& Optoelectronic Materials Address: Chemistry and Physics of Materials Unit, Jawaharlal Nehru Centre for ...

  16. Patel, Prof. Bhisma Kumar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2018 Section: Chemistry. Patel, Prof. Bhisma Kumar Ph.D. (IIT, Kanpur), FNASc. Date of birth: 6 August 1965. Specialization: Organic Synthesis, Reaction Mechanisms, Green Chemistry Address: Department of Chemistry, Indian Institute of Technology, Guwahati 781 039, Assam Contact: Office: (0361) 258 2307

  17. Chakraborty, Prof. Partha Sarathi

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2018 Section: Mathematical Sciences. Chakraborty, Prof. Partha Sarathi Ph.D. (ISI), FNASc. Date of birth: 18 November 1973. Specialization: Operator Algebras, Noncommutative Geometry, Quantum Groups Address: The Institute of Mathematical Sciences, CIT Campus, Taramani, Chennai 600 113, T.N.. Contact:

  18. Ramachandran, Prof. Janakiraman

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Ramachandran, Prof. Janakiraman Ph.D. (UC, Berkeley). Date of birth: 12 June 1935. Specialization: Molecular Biology Address: Chairman, Gangagen Biotechnologies Private Limited, 12, 5th Cross, Raghavendra Layout, Tumkuar Road, Yeshwantpur, Bengaluru 560 022, Karnataka Contact: Office: (080) 4062 1300-328

  19. Narasimhan, Prof. Mudumbai Seshachalu

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Narasimhan, Prof. Mudumbai Seshachalu Ph.D. (Mumbai), FNA, FNASc, FRS Council Service: 1977-82; Vice-President: 1980-82. Date of birth: 7 June 1932. Specialization: Algebraic & Differential Geometry and Analysis Address: 9, Guruparadise Apartments, 24, 4th Main Road, Amarjyoti Layout, Sanjay Nagar, Bengaluru ...

  20. Bhosle, Prof. Ushadevi Narendra

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Bhosle, Prof. Ushadevi Narendra Ph.D. (Bombay), FNASc, FNA. Date of birth: 30 March 1949. Specialization: Algebraic Geometry Address: Flat No. 256, Jal Vayu Towers, NGEF Layout, Bennigannahalli, Bengaluru 560 038, Karnataka Contact: Residence: 99306 41136. Mobile: 88616 96296. Email: usnabh07@gmail.com.

  1. Menon, Prof. Thuppalay Kochugovinda

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 1974 Section: Physics. Menon, Prof. Thuppalay Kochugovinda Ph.D. (Harvard). Date of birth: 19 December 1928. Specialization: Astrophysics Address: 106-2803, 41st Avenue, Vancouver, British Columbia V6N 4B4, Canada Contact: Office: (+1-604) 822 0330. Residence: (+1-604) 266 1789

  2. Paulraj, Prof. Arogyaswami J

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 2014 Honorary. Paulraj, Prof. Arogyaswami J. Date of birth: 1944. Address: Information Systems Laboratory, Stanford University, 232, David Packard EE Building, 350, Serra Mall, Stanford, CA 94305-9510, USA Contact: Email: apaulraj@stanford.edu. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook ...

  3. Ojha, Prof. Devendra Kumar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2015 Section: Physics. Ojha, Prof. Devendra Kumar Ph.D. (Strasbourg). Date of birth: 23 August 1967. Specialization: Star Formation & Interstellar Medium, Infrared Astronomy, Astronomical Instrumentation Address: Department of Astronomy & Astrophysics, Tata Institute of Fundamental Research, Homi Bhabha ...

  4. Parulkar, Prof. Gurukumar Bhalchandra

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Parulkar, Prof. Gurukumar Bhalchandra M.S. (Mumbai), FAMS. Date of birth: 1 December 1931. Specialization: Open Heart Surgery, Extracorporeal Circulation, Coronary Bypass Surgery and Vascular Surgery Address: Flat No. 31, Building 4, Haji Ali Government Colony, K K Marg, Mumbai 400 034, Maharashtra Contact:

  5. Chakraborty, Prof. Ranajit

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2006 Honorary. Chakraborty, Prof. Ranajit. Date of birth: 1946. Address: Director, Center for Computational Genomics, University of North Texas, HSC, 3500 Camp Bowie Blvd, CBH 249, Fort Worth, TX 76107, U.S.A.. Contact: Office: (+1-817) 735 2421. Fax: (+1-817) 735 5016. Email: ranajit.chakraborty@unthsc.

  6. Gopinathan, Prof. Karumathil Puthanveetil

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1987 Section: General Biology. Gopinathan, Prof. Karumathil Puthanveetil Ph.D. (IISc), FNA, FNASc. Date of birth: 13 June 1939. Specialization: Molecular Biology, Recombinant DNA & Genetic Engineering, Molecular Virology, Biotechnology and Developmental Biology Address: Abhiman, 369, 11th Cross, II Block, ...

  7. Johri, Prof. Man Mohan

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1983 Section: General Biology. Johri, Prof. Man Mohan Ph.D. (Delhi), FNA. Date of birth: 15 September 1940. Specialization: Plant Biochemistry, Molecular Biology of Plants and Genetic Engineering Address: Flat No. 32, New Cosmos CHSL, Juhu-Versova Link Road, Andheri (W), Mumbai 400 053, Maharashtra

  8. Govindarajan, Prof. Rama

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 2010 Section: Engineering & Technology. Govindarajan, Prof. Rama Ph.D. (IISc), FNASc. Date of birth: 26 August 1962. Specialization: Fluid Mechanics Address: International Centre for Theoretical Science, Shivakote, Hesaraghatta Post, Bengal;uru 560 089, Karnataka Contact:

  9. Kant, Prof. Rama

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2015 Section: Chemistry. Kant, Prof. Rama Ph.D. (IISc). Date of birth: 18 January 1963. Specialization: Complex Systems in Electrochemistry & Polymers, Theoretical Chemistry, Nanoelectrochemistry Address: Department of Chemistry, University of Delhi, Delhi 110 007, U.T.. Contact: Office: (011) 2766 6646/188

  10. Lakhotia, Prof. Subhash Chandra

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1994 Section: Animal Sciences. Lakhotia, Prof. Subhash Chandra Ph.D. (Calcutta), FNA, FNASc. Date of birth: 4 October 1945. Specialization: Ayurvedic Biology, Cytogenetics, Gene Expression, Stress Biology and Molecular Biology Address: INSA Senior Scientist, Department of Zoology, Banaras Hindu University ...

  11. Ramakrishna, Prof. Balakrishnan Siddartha

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Ramakrishna, Prof. Balakrishnan Siddartha MD, DM & Ph.D. (Madras), FAMS, FNA. Date of birth: 26 October 1952. Specialization: Gastroenterology, Nutrition, Inflammatory Bowel Disease, Gastrointestinal Microbiome Stem Cells Address: Flat No. 202-2-03, GVSPL Green Park, 342, Vaidyanathan Street, Nungambakkam, ...

  12. Abhyankar, Prof. Shreeram Shankar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Abhyankar, Prof. Shreeram Shankar Ph.D. (Harvard), FNA. Date of birth: 22 July 1930. Date of death: 2 November 2012. Specialization: Algebra and Algebraic Geometry Last known address: Department of Mathematics, Purdue University, West Lafayette, Indiana 47907, USA. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog ...

  13. Lewis, Prof. Gilbert Newton

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1935 Honorary. Lewis, Prof. Gilbert Newton. Date of birth: 25 October 1875. Date of death: 24 March 1946. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th Mid-year meeting of the Academy will be held ...

  14. Rao, Prof. Kalya Jagannatha

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Rao, Prof. Kalya Jagannatha Ph.D. (IIT, Kanpur), D.Sc. (IISc), FNA, FNASc, D.Sc. (h.c., Univ. Bordeaux, France) Council Service: 1998-2003. Date of birth: 7 December 1940. Specialization: Physical Chemistry of Amorphous Solids & Ceramics and Phase Transitions Address: 187/1, Tadvanam Estate, Halasinganahalli Road ...

  15. Jha, Prof. Sudhanshu Shekhar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Jha, Prof. Sudhanshu Shekhar Ph.D. (Stanford), FNA, FNASc, FTWAS Council Service: 1989-94, Vice-President: 1989-91. Date of birth: 25 December 1940. Specialization: Solid State Theory, Quantum Computing and Photonics Address: 402, Vigyanshila, Juhu-Varsova Link Road, 7 Bungalows, Andheri (W), Mumbai 400 ...

  16. Ramachandran, Prof. Raghavan

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Ramachandran, Prof. Raghavan Ph.D. (Chicago), FNASc. Date of birth: 15 February 1940. Specialization: Particle Physics Address: Flat 12, Khagol Society, Panchvati, Pashan, Pune 411 008, Maharashtra Contact: Residence: (020) 6607 5892. Mobile: 94220 04597. Email: rr_1940@yahoo.co.in, rr@imsc.res.in. YouTube ...

  17. Cowsik, Prof. Ramanath

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Cowsik, Prof. Ramanath Ph.D. (Mumbai), FNA, FNASc, FTWAS. Date of birth: 29 August 1940. Specialization: Astrophysics, Elementary Particles Cosmology, Gravitation Address: Department of Physics, Washington University in St. Louis, Campus Box 1105, One Brookings Drive, St. Louis, MO 63130-4899, U.S.A.. Contact:

  18. Sarkar, Prof. Chitra

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Sarkar, Prof. Chitra M.B.B.S. (Bangalore), M.D. (AIIMS), FRC Path. (London), FNASc, FAMS, FNA Council Service: 2013-15. Date of birth: 11 September 1955. Specialization: Neuropathology Address: Professor, Department of Pathology, All India Institute of Medical Sciences, Ansari Nagar, New Delhi 110 029, U.T.. Contact:

  19. Jayakrishnan, Prof. Athipettah

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 2001 Section: Engineering & Technology. Jayakrishnan, Prof. Athipettah Ph.D. (IIT, Chennai). Date of birth: 25 April 1953. Specialization: Polymer Chemistry, Biomaterials and Controlled Drug Delivery Address: Department of Biotechnology, Indian Institute of Technology, Chennai 600 036, T.N.

  20. Shashidhara, Prof. Lingadahalli Subrahmanya

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 2007 Section: Animal Sciences. Shashidhara, Prof. Lingadahalli Subrahmanya Ph.D. (Cambridge), FNA, FNASc. Date of birth: 23 March 1963. Specialization: Developmental Biology, Evolution and Genetics Address: Indian Institute of Science Education and Research (IISER), Dr Homi Bhabha Road, ...

  1. Sane, Prof. Sanjay Prafullachandra

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Sane, Prof. Sanjay Prafullachandra Ph.D. (Univ. Calif., Berkeley). Date of birth: 12 September 1970. Specialization: Neuroethology, Biomechanics, Fluid Mechanics Address: National Centre for Biological Sciences, GKVK Campus, Bengaluru 560 065, Karnatka Contact: Office: (080) 2366 7020. Residence: (080) 4097 0586

  2. Anderson, Prof. Basil Williams

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1964 Honorary. Anderson, Prof. Basil Williams. Date of birth: 3 July 1901. Date of death: 24 February 1984. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th Mid-year meeting of the Academy will be held ...

  3. Pauling, Prof. Linus Carl

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1949 Honorary. Pauling, Prof. Linus Carl Nobel Laureate (Chemistry) - 1954; Peace - 1962. Date of birth: 28 February 1901. Date of death: 19 August 1994. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th ...

  4. Murty, Prof. Budharaju Srinivasa

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Murty, Prof. Budharaju Srinivasa Ph.D. (IISc), FNA, FNAE, FNASc. Date of birth: 13 February 1964. Specialization: High Entropy Alloys, Nanocrystalline Materials, Bulk Metallic Gases, In-situ Composites, Nonequilibrium Processing Address: Department of Metallurgical & Materials Engineering, Indian Institute of Technology, ...

  5. Chakrabarti, Prof. Partha Pratim

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2000 Section: Engineering & Technology. Chakrabarti, Prof. Partha Pratim Ph.D. (IIT, Kharagpur), FNA, FNAE. Date of birth: 1 October 1962. Specialization: Artificial Intelligence, Computer Aided Design for VLSI and Algorithms Address: Director, Indian Institute of Technology, Kharagpur 721 302, W.B.. Contact:

  6. Padmanaban, Prof. Govindarajan

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Padmanaban, Prof. Govindarajan Ph.D. (IISc), FNA, FNASc, FTWAS Council Service: 1986-88, 1992-97; Vice-President: 1992-97. Date of birth: 20 March 1938. Specialization: Molecular Biology, Recombinant DNA and Malarial Parasite Address: NASI Senior Scientist, Department of Biochemistry, Indian Institute of Science, ...

  7. Lawrence, Prof. Ernest Orlando

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1954 Honorary. Lawrence, Prof. Ernest Orlando Nobel Laureate (Physics) - 1939. Date of birth: 8 August 1901. Date of death: 27 August 1958. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th Mid-year ...

  8. Sharma, Prof. Shobhona

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Sharma, Prof. Shobhona Ph.D. (Mumbai), FNA. Date of birth: 5 February 1953. Specialization: Molecular Parasitology, Parasite Immunology and Parasite Metabolism Address: Senior Professor & Chairperson, Department of Biological Sciences, Tata Institute of Fundamental Research, Homi Bhabha Road, Mumbai 400 005, ...

  9. Balaji, Prof. Kithiganahalli Naranayaswamy

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 2016 Section: General Biology. Balaji, Prof. Kithiganahalli Naranayaswamy Ph.D. (IISc), FNASc, FNA. Date of birth: 7 March 1966. Specialization: Immunology, Infectious Diseases Address: Department of Microbiology & Cell Biology, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, Karnataka Contact:

  10. Das, Prof. Gobardhan

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Das, Prof. Gobardhan Ph.D. (Imtech), FNASc. Date of birth: 10 December 1966. Specialization: Immunology, Infectious Diseases, Cell Biology Address: Special Centre for Molecular Medicine, Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi 110 067, U.T.. Contact: Office: (011) 2670 4559, 2673 8824. Residence: (0124) 424 2351

  11. Ramakrishnan, Prof. Palayanoor Sivaswamy

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Ramakrishnan, Prof. Palayanoor Sivaswamy Ph.D. (Banaras), FNA, FNASc, FTWAS. Date of birth: 24 December 1936. Specialization: Socio-ecology, Environment and Sustainable Development Address: INSA Honorary Scientist, School of Environmental Sciences, Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi 110 067, U.T.

  12. Chakraborti, Prof. Asit Kumar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Chakraborti, Prof. Asit Kumar Ph.D. (Jadavpur). Date of birth: 15 August 1954. Specialization: Synthetic Organic Chemistry, Green Chemistry, Medicinal Chemistry Address: Head, Department of Medicinal chemistry, National Institute of Pharmaceutical Education & Research, Sector 67, SAS Nagar 160 062, Panjab Contact:

  13. Kaliappan, Prof. Krishna Pillai

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2016 Section: Chemistry. Kaliappan, Prof. Krishna Pillai Ph.D. (IISc). Date of birth: 16 March 1968. Specialization: Organic Synthesis, Medicinal Chemistry, Natural Products Address: Department of Chemistry, Indian Institute of Technology, Powai, Mumbai 400 076, Maharashtra Contact: Office: (022) 2576 7177

  14. Ila, Prof. Hiriyakkanavar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1991 Section: Chemistry. Ila, Prof. Hiriyakkanavar Ph.D. (IIT, Kanpur), FNA. Date of birth: 11 September 1944. Specialization: Synthetic Organic Chemistry, Heterocyclic Chemistry, Medicinal Chemistry Address: Apt. 002, Block VIII, Heritage Estate, Doddaballapur Road, Yelahanka, Bengaluru 560 064, Karnataka

  15. Bose, Prof. Arup

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 2006 Section: Mathematical Sciences. Bose, Prof. Arup Ph.D. (ISI, Calcutta), FNA, FNASc. Date of birth: 1 April 1959. Specialization: Probability and Statistics, Economics Address: Professor, Statistics & Mathematics Unit, Indian Statistical Institute, 203, B.T. Road, Kolkata 700 108, ...

  16. Kapur, Prof. Prakash Chand

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1988 Section: Engineering & Technology. Kapur, Prof. Prakash Chand Ph.D. (UC, Berkeley), FNAE. Date of birth: 3 July 1935. Specialization: Mineral Processing, Particulate Science & Technology, Mathematical Modelling and Waste Management Address: R-485, New Rajinder Nagar, New Delhi 110 060, U.T.

  17. Nath, Prof. Girishwar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 1981 Section: Mathematical Sciences. Nath, Prof. Girishwar Ph.D. (Budapest). Date of birth: 17 July 1932. Specialization: Fluid Mechanics, Magnetohydrodynamics and Turbomachines Address: c/o Dr S.K. Sinha, Type IV/17, KNIT Campus, Kamala Nehru Institute of, Technology, Sultanpur 228 118, ...

  18. Sarkar, Prof. Sabyasachi

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1997 Section: Chemistry. Sarkar, Prof. Sabyasachi Ph.D. (Gorakhpur). Date of birth: 17 May 1947. Specialization: Graphene & Carbon Quantum Dots, Drug Delivery, Bio-geoinorganic Chemistry, Structure-functional analogues of metallo-proteins, Carbon Quantum Dots, Bio- ...

  19. Yadav, Prof. Veejendra Kumar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 2007 Section: Chemistry. Yadav, Prof. Veejendra Kumar Ph.D. (Baroda). Date of birth: 13 June 1956. Specialization: Synthetic Organic Chemistry and Physical Organic Chemistry Address: Professor, Department of Chemistry, Indian Institute of Technology, Kanpur 208 016, U.P.

  20. Mukherjee, Prof. Rabindra Nath

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Mukherjee, Prof. Rabindra Nath Ph.D. (Calcutta), FNA. Date of birth: 19 April 1953. Specialization: Bioinorganic Chemistry Address: Dept. of Chemistry, Indian Institute of Technology, Kanpur 208 016, U.P.. Contact: Mobile: 98308 39343. Email: rnm@iitk.ac.in, rnath.mukherjee@gmail.com. http://home.iitk.ac.in/~rnm.

  1. Mittal, Prof. Sanjay

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 2007 Section: Engineering & Technology. Mittal, Prof. Sanjay Ph.D. (Minnesota), FNAE, FNA, FNASc. Date of birth: 27 February 1968. Specialization: Unsteady Aerodynamics, Finite Element Analysis, High Performance Computing and Bluff-body Flows, Aerodynamic Shape ...

  2. Sarkar, Prof. Utpal

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 2008 Section: Physics. Sarkar, Prof. Utpal Ph.D. (Calcutta), FNA, FNASc. Date of birth: 15 May 1956. Specialization: Particle & Astroparticle Physics Address: Visiting Professor, Indian Institute of Technology, Kharagpur 721 302, W.B.. Contact: Mobile: 98985 86326

  3. Pandit, Prof. Aniruddha Bhalachandra

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Pandit, Prof. Aniruddha Bhalachandra Ph.D. (Mumbai), FNAE, FNA, FNASc, FTWAS. Date of birth: 7 December 1957. Specialization: Design of Multiphase Reactors, Cavitation Phenomena and Environmental & Energy Engineering Address: Dean (HR), Institute of Chemical Technology, N.P. Marg, Matunga, Mumbai 400 ...

  4. Kumar, Prof. Anurag

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 2010 Section: Engineering & Technology. Kumar, Prof. Anurag Ph.D. (Cornell), FNA, FNAE, FIEEE, FTWAS. Date of birth: 13 July 1955. Specialization: Wireless Networks, Communication Networks, Stochastic Modelling, Analysis & Optimisation of Distributed Systems Address: Director, Indian Institute ...

  5. Bapat, Prof. Ravindra Bhalchandra

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2000 Section: Mathematical Sciences. Bapat, Prof. Ravindra Bhalchandra Ph.D. (Illinois), FNA. Date of birth: 20 December 1954. Specialization: Combinatorial Linear Algebra and Generalised Inverses Address: Statistics & Mathematics Unit, Indian Statistical Institute, 7, SJS Sansanwal Marg, New Delhi 110 016, ...

  6. Balasubramanian, Prof. Ramachandran

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1987 Section: Mathematical Sciences. Balasubramanian, Prof. Ramachandran Ph.D. (Mumbai), FNA, FNASc. Council Service: 2007-2009. Date of birth: 15 March 1951. Specialization: Analytic Number Theory Address: Professor, The Institute of Mathematical Sciences, CIT Campus, Taramani, Chennai 600 113, ...

  7. Rao, Prof. Sumathi

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Rao, Prof. Sumathi Ph.D. (SUNY, Stony Brook), FNASc. Date of birth: 5 December 1956. Specialization: Theoretical Condensed Matter Physics, Quantum field Theory Address: Harish Chandra Research Institute, Chhatnag Road, Jhusi, Allahabad 211 019, U.P.. Contact: Office: (0532) 227 4303. Residence: (0532) 227 4002

  8. Ghosh, Prof. Pradyut

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Ghosh, Prof. Pradyut Ph.D. (IIT, Kanpur). Date of birth: 17 February 1970. Specialization: Chemical Sensing of Ions, Anion & Ion Pair Recognition Chemistry, Interlocked Molecular Systems & Self-Assembly Address: Department of Inorganic Chemistry, Indian Association for the Cultivation of Science, Jadavpur, Kolkata 700 ...

  9. Chakravorty, Prof. Animesh

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1975 Section: Chemistry. Chakravorty, Prof. Animesh Ph.D. (Calcutta), FNA, FTWAS Council Service: 1986-91. Date of birth: 30 June 1935. Specialization: Inorganic Chemistry Address: Flat 8/3, 6, Sunny Park, Ballygunge, Kolkata 700 019, W.B.. Contact: Residence: (033) 2485 8327. Mobile: 94338 01715

  10. Khorana, Prof. Har Gobind

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1976 Honorary. Khorana, Prof. Har Gobind Nobel Laureate (Medicine) - 1968. Date of birth: 9 January 1922. Date of death: 9 November 2011. Last known address: Alfred P. Sloan Professor of, Biology and Chemistry, Massachusetts Institute of, Technology, 77 Massachusetts Ave., Cambridge, MA 02139, U.S.A..

  11. Gopinathan, Prof. Melethil Sankaran

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1988 Section: Chemistry. Gopinathan, Prof. Melethil Sankaran Ph.D. (IIT, Kanpur), FNA. Date of birth: 8 October 1942. Specialization: Quantum Chemistry and Nonlinear Dynamics in Chemistry & Biology Address: Professor Emeritus, Indian Institute of Science Education & Research, Vithura, Thiruvananthapuram ...

  12. Chattaraj, Prof. Pratim Kumar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2001 Section: Chemistry. Chattaraj, Prof. Pratim Kumar Ph.D. (IIT, Mumbai), FNA, FNASc, FTWAS. Date of birth: 26 April 1958. Specialization: Hydrogen Storage, Density Functional Theory, Nonlinear Dynamics and Chemical Reactivity, Aromaticity in Metal Clusters Address: Department of Chemistry, Indian Institute ...

  13. Mahadevan, Prof. Priya

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2014 Section: Physics. Mahadevan, Prof. Priya Ph.D. (IISc). Date of birth: 19 August 1970. Specialization: Electronic Structure of Materials, Magnetism, Nanostructure Materials Address: Associate Professor, SN Bose National Centre for Basic Sciences, JD Block, Sector 3, Salt Lake, Kolkata 700 098, W.B.. Contact:

  14. Kamal, Prof. Aditya Kumar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1974 Section: Engineering & Technology. Kamal, Prof. Aditya Kumar Dr. lng. (Paris). Date of birth: 5 July 1927. Specialization: Air Traffic Control, Surveillance, Automation, UAV, GPS, Cyber Security Address: 18, Crystal Circle, Burlington, MA 01803, USA Contact: Office: (+1-781) 890 3330/235. Residence: (+1-781) ...

  15. Dutta, Prof. Pradip

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 2012 Section: Engineering & Technology. Dutta, Prof. Pradip Ph.D. (Columbia), FNAE, FNASc, FNA. Date of birth: 2 October 1960. Specialization: Heat Transfer, Energy Studies Address: Department of Mechanical Engineering, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, Karnataka Contact:

  16. Viswanadham, Prof. Nukala

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Viswanadham, Prof. Nukala Ph.D. (IISc), FNA, FTWAS, FNAE Council Service: 1992-97; Secretary: 1992-97. Date of birth: 9 November 1943. Specialization: Business Models, Blockchain & Supply Chain Networks Address: INSA Senior Scientist, CSA Department, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, Karnataka

  17. Heyrovsky, Prof. Jaroslav

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1959 Honorary. Heyrovsky, Prof. Jaroslav Nobel Laureate (Chemistry) - 1959. Date of birth: 20 December 1890. Date of death: 27 March 1967. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th Mid-year ...

  18. Tyagi, Prof. Anil Kumar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1995 Section: General Biology. Tyagi, Prof. Anil Kumar Ph.D. (Delhi), FNASc, FNA. Date of birth: 2 April 1951. Specialization: Molecular Biology, Biochemistry and Microbiology Address: Vice Chancellor, Guru Gobind Singh Indraprastha University, Sector 16C, Dwaraka, New Delhi ...

  19. Dodson, Prof. George Guy

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 2003 Honorary. Dodson, Prof. George Guy FRS. Date of birth: 13 January 1937. Date of death: 24 December 2012. Last known address: Division of Protein Structure, National Institute for Medical, Research, Mill Hill, London NW7 1AA, U.K.. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog ...

  20. Prof. Maitra, Uday (Secretary)

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1998 Section: Chemistry. Maitra, Prof. Uday Ph.D. (Columbia), FNA Council Service: 2013-; Secretary: 2013-. Date of birth: 8 November 1957. Specialization: Photoluminescent Sensors, Chemistry of Bile Acids, Organo & Hydrogels, Soft Composite Materials Address: Professor ...

  1. Series, Prof. George William

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1984 Honorary. Series, Prof. George William. Date of birth: 22 February 1920. Date of death: 2 January 1995. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th Mid-year meeting of the Academy will be held ...

  2. Cotton, Prof. Frank Albert

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    ... Lecture Workshops · Refresher Courses · Symposia · Live Streaming. Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1985 Honorary. Cotton, Prof. Frank Albert. Date of birth: 9 April 1930. Date of death: 20 February 2007. Last known address: Department of Chemistry, Texas A & M University, College Station, TX 77843, U.S.A..

  3. Hess, Prof. Walter Rudolf

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1966 Honorary. Hess, Prof. Walter Rudolf Nobel Laureate (Medicine) - 1949. Date of birth: 17 March 1881. Date of death: 12 August 1973. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th Mid-year meeting ...

  4. Hill, Prof. Archibald Vivian

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1935 Honorary. Hill, Prof. Archibald Vivian Nobel Laureate (Medicine) - 1922. Date of birth: 26 September 1886. Date of death: 3 June 1977. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th Mid-year ...

  5. Granit, Prof. Ragnar Arthur

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1964 Honorary. Granit, Prof. Ragnar Arthur Nobel Laureate (Medicine) - 1967. Date of birth: 30 October 1900. Date of death: 11 March 1991. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th Mid-year ...

  6. Robinson, Prof. Robort

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1935 Honorary. Robinson, Prof. Robort Nobel Laureate (Chemistry) - 1947. Date of birth: 13 September 1886. Date of death: 8 February 1975. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th Mid-year ...

  7. Bose, Prof. Indrani

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 2000 Section: Physics. Bose, Prof. Indrani Ph.D. (Calcutta), FNASc. Date of birth: 15 August 1951. Specialization: Theoretical Condensed Matter Physics, Statistical Physics, Biological Physics and Systems Biology Address: Emeritus Scientist, Department of Physics, Bose Institute, ...

  8. Morgan, Prof. Thomas Hunt

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1939 Honorary. Morgan, Prof. Thomas Hunt Nobel Laureate (Medicine) - 1933. Date of birth: 25 September 1866. Date of death: 4 December 1945. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th ...

  9. Sarma, Prof. Dipankar Das

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1993 Section: Chemistry. Sarma, Prof. Dipankar Das Ph.D. (IISc), FNA, FNASc, FTWAS Council Service: 2016-. Date of birth: 15 September 1955. Specialization: Strongly Interacting Electron Systems, Disordered Systems, Nanomaterials and Energy Materials Address: Professor ...

  10. Ruzicka, Prof. Leopold Stephen

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1957 Honorary. Ruzicka, Prof. Leopold Stephen Nobel Laureate (Chemistry) - 1939. Date of birth: 13 September 1887. Date of death: 26 September 1976. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th ...

  11. Bajpai, Prof. Sunil

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 2007 Section: Earth & Planetary Sciences. Bajpai, Prof. Sunil Ph.D. (Panjab), FNASc. Council Service: 2016-. Date of birth: 30 September 1961. Specialization: Vertebrate Paleontology, Biostratigraphy and Paleobiogeography Address: Director, Birbal Sahni Institute of ...

  12. Antia, Prof. Hormazad Maneck

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1999 Section: Physics. Antia, Prof. Hormazad Maneck Ph.D. (Mumbai), FNA,. Date of birth: 6 November 1955. Specialization: Solar Physics, Helioseismology and Numerical Techniques Address: Professor, Astrophysics Group, Tata Institute of Fundamental Research, Homi Bhabha ...

  13. Iyengar, Prof. Rangachar Narayana

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1990 Section: Engineering & Technology. Iyengar, Prof. Rangachar Narayana Ph.D. (IISc), FNASc, FNAE. Date of birth: 2 June 1943. Specialization: Structural Dynamics, Earthquake Engineering, Applied Stochastics and History of Science Address: Centre for Advanced Research ...

  14. Lohia, Prof. Anuradha

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 2007 Section: General Biology. Lohia, Prof. Anuradha Ph.D. (Calcutta) Council Service: 2010-12. Date of birth: 11 June 1956. Specialization: Cell Cycle of Protozoan Parasite, Molecular Genetics & Genomics and Regulation of Gene Expression Address: Vice Chancellor ...

  15. Prof. Rengaswamy Ramesh

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 2001 Section: Earth & Planetary Sciences. Ramesh, Prof. Rengaswamy Ph.D. (Gujarat), FNA, FNASc, FTWAS Council Service: 2016 - April 2018. Date of birth: 2 June 1956. Date of death: 2 April 2018. Specialization: Palaeoclimatology & Climate Modelling, Mass Spectrometry, ...

  16. Kumar, Prof. Lalit

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 2010 Section: Medicine. Kumar, Prof. Lalit MD (Agra), DM (Madras), FAMS, FNASc. Council Service: 2016-. Date of birth: 30 June 1957. Specialization: Stem Cell Transplantation, Multiple Myeloma, Haemato-Oncology, Gynaecologic Oncology Address: Head, Department of ...

  17. Khakhar, Prof. Devang Vipin

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1996 Section: Engineering & Technology. Khakhar, Prof. Devang Vipin Ph.D. (Massachusetts), FNA, FNAE, FNASc. Council Service: 2010-12. Date of birth: 7 April 1959. Specialization: Granular Flow & Mixing, Polymer Processing Address: Director, Indian Institute of Technology, ...

  18. Balaram, Prof. Hemalatha

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 2009 Section: General Biology. Balaram, Prof. Hemalatha Ph.D. (IISc). Date of birth: 27 October 1956. Specialization: Molecular Enzymology, Molecular Parasitology and Protein Engineering Address: Molecular Biology & Genetics Unit, Jawaharlal Nehru Centre for Advanced ...

  19. Meyer, Prof. Kurt H.

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1952 Honorary. Meyer, Prof. Kurt H. Date of birth: 29 September 1883. Date of death: 14 April 1952. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th Mid-year meeting of the Academy will be held from ...

  20. Gadre, Prof. Shridhar Ramchandra

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 1991 Section: Chemistry. Gadre, Prof. Shridhar Ramchandra Ph.D. (IIT, Kanpur), FNA. Date of birth: 20 May 1950. Specialization: Quantum Chemistry and Computer Applications Address: Interdisciplinary School of Scientific Computing, University of Pune, Ganeshkhind, Pune 411 007, Maharashtra

  1. Venkataraman, Prof. Chandra

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2018 Section: Earth & Planetary Sciences. Venkataraman, Prof. Chandra Ph.D. (Univ. Calif., Los Angeles), FNAE, FNASc. Date of birth: 3 June 1963. Specialization: Aerosol Science & Engineering, Environmental & Climate Science, Atmospheric Science Address: Department of Chemical Engineering, Indian ...

  2. Mohan Kumar, Prof. Neithalath

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1993 Section: Mathematical Sciences. Mohan Kumar, Prof. Neithalath Ph.D. (Mumbai). Date of birth: 12 May 1951. Specialization: Commutative Algebra and Algebraic Geometry Address: Department of Mathematics, Washington University at St. Louis, One Brookings Drive, Campus Box 1146, St. Louis, MO 63130, ...

  3. Ramanathan, Prof. Veerabhadran

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 2014 Honorary. Ramanathan, Prof. Veerabhadran. Date of birth: 24 November 1944. Address: Distinguished Victor C Alderson Professor, of Climate Sci., Scripps Institution of, Oceanography, UC at San Diego, 9500 Gilman Drive,MC 0221, La Jolla, CA 92093-0221, USA Contact:

  4. Mukhopadhyay, Prof. Dhrubajyoti

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1988 Section: Earth & Planetary Sciences. Mukhopadhyay, Prof. Dhrubajyoti Ph.D. (London), FNA, FNASc. Date of birth: 19 September 1938. Specialization: Structural Geology, Precambrian Geology Address: G-7, MIG Housing Colony, 25/3, Raja Manindra Road, Kolkata 700 037, ...

  5. Gopakumar, Prof. Rajesh

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2009 Section: Physics. Gopakumar, Prof. Rajesh Ph.D. (Princeton), FNA, FNASc, FTWAS. Date of birth: 14 December 1967. Specialization: Theoretical Physics, Quantum Field Theory and String Theory Address: Director, International Centre for Theoretical Sciences, Shivakote, Hesaraghatta Post, Bengal;uru 560 ...

  6. Panda, Prof. Sudhakar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 2017 Section: Physics. Panda, Prof. Sudhakar Ph.D. (IoP, Bhubaneswar), FNA, FNASc. Date of birth: 23 February 1959. Specialization: High Energy Physics, String Theory, Cosmology, Quantum Field Theory Address: Director, Institute of Physics, Sachivalaya Marg, Bhubaneswar 751 005, Orissa

  7. Cheetham, Prof. Antony Kevin

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 2001 Honorary. Cheetham, Prof. Antony Kevin FRS. Date of birth: 16 November 1946. Address: Dept. of Materials Science &, Metallurgy, University of Cambridge, 27, Charles Babbage Road, Cambridge CB3 0FS, uk. Contact: Office: (+44-1223) 74 6733. Fax: (+44-1223) 33 4567

  8. Pavlov, Prof. Ivan Petrovich

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1935 Honorary. Pavlov, Prof. Ivan Petrovich Nobel Laureate (Medicine) - 1904. Date of birth: 27 September 1849. Date of death: 27 February 1936. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th Mid-year ...

  9. Ratajczak, Prof. Henryk

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1992 Honorary. Ratajczak, Prof. Henryk. Date of birth: 30 September 1932. Address: Vice President, Faculty of Chemistry, University of Wroclaw, 14, Joliet-Curie Street, 50-383 Wroclaw, Poland Contact: Office: (+48-71) 375 73 18. Residence: (+48-71) 351 98 99. Fax: (+48-71) 328 ...

  10. Nicolaou, Prof. Kyriacos Costa

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 2007 Honorary. Nicolaou, Prof. Kyriacos Costa. Date of birth: 1946. Address: Department of Chemistry & BRC, Rice University, 6100, Main Street, MS 602, Houston, TX 77005, U.S.A.. Contact: Residence: (+1-713) 348 8860. Fax: (+1-713) 348 8865. Email: kcn@rice.edu. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook ...

  11. Hartl, Prof. Daniel L

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Hartl, Prof. Daniel L. Date of birth: 1 January 1943. Address: Higgins Professor of Biology, Dept. of Organismic & Evolutionary, Biology, The Biological Lab., Harvard University, 16 Divinity Ave, Cambridge, MA 02138, USA Contact: Office: (+1-617) 496 3917. Email: dhartl@oeb.harvard.edu. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog ...

  12. Prasad, Prof. Rajendra

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2000 Section: General Biology. Prasad, Prof. Rajendra Ph.D. (Agra), FNASc, FNA. Date of birth: 14 October 1947. Specialization: Membrane Biology, Yeast Genetics & Molecular Biology and Medical Mycology Address: Director, Amity Institute of Biotechnology, Amity University, Amity Education Valley, Gurgaon 122 ...

  13. Haworth, Prof. Walter Norman

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1948 Honorary. Haworth, Prof. Walter Norman Nobel Laureate (Chemistry) - 1937. Date of birth: 19 March 1883. Date of death: 19 March 1950. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th Mid-year ...

  14. Rao, Prof. Maddali Nageswara

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Rao, Prof. Maddali Nageswara Dr. rer. nat. (Cologne). Date of birth: 11 July 1931. Specialization: Solar System Physics, Mars Fundamental Research, Earth & Planetary Sciences and Lunar & Meteorite Sample Studies Address: 16931, Tower Ridge, Friendswood, Texas 77546, USA Contact: Residence: (+1-281) 993 9191

  15. Rao, Prof. Valipe Ramgopal

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 2009 Section: Engineering & Technology. Rao, Prof. Valipe Ramgopal FNAE, FNASc, FNA, FIEEE. Date of birth: 16 August 1965. Specialization: Nanoelectronics and Nanotechnology Address: Director, Indian Institute of Technology, Hauz Khas, New Delhi 110 016, U.T.. Contact:

  16. Chakravarti, Prof. Aravinda

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 2008 Honorary. Chakravarti, Prof. Aravinda. Date of birth: 6 February 1954. Address: Director - CCDG, McKusick-Nathans Inst. of Genetic, Medicine, Johns Hopkins Univ., School of Medicine, 733 N.Broadway, Baltimore, MD 21205, USA Contact: Office: (+1-410) 502 7525. Fax: (+1-410) 502 7544

  17. Kumar, Prof. Har Darshan

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 1975 Section: Plant Sciences. Kumar, Prof. Har Darshan Ph.D. (London), FNA, FNASc. Date of birth: 25 February 1934. Specialization: Algology, Microbial Biotechnology, Genetics, Ecology and Environment Address: Mrigtrishna, B.32/32, H.K. 214, Saketnagar Colony, Naria, Varanasi 221 005, U.P.

  18. Dhar, Prof. Suman Kumar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 2016 Section: General Biology. Dhar, Prof. Suman Kumar Ph.D. (JNU). Date of birth: 6 March 1968. Specialization: DNA Replication, Cell Cycle Control, Molecular Parasitology, Bacteriology Address: Special Centre for Molecular Medicine, Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi 110 067, U.T.

  19. Dhar, Prof. D

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship; Associateship. Associate Profile. Period: 1983–1986. Dhar, Prof. D. Date of birth: 30 October 1951. Specialization: Statistical Physics Address during Associateship: Theoretical Physics Group, Tata Inst. of Fundamental Research, Homi Bhabha Road, Mumbai 400 005. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog ...

  20. Tandon, Prof. Prakash Narain

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1983 Section: Medicine. Tandon, Prof. Prakash Narain M.B.B.S. (Lucknow), M.S., D.Sc. (h.c.), FRCS, FNA, FNASc, FTWAS, FAMS. Date of birth: 13 August 1928. Specialization: Neurosciences and Neurosurgery Address: No. 1, Jagriti Enclave, Vikas Marg Extension, Delhi 110 092, ...

  1. Vishveshwara, Prof. Saraswathi

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Vishveshwara, Prof. Saraswathi Ph.D. (CUNY), FNASc. Date of birth: 30 April 1946. Specialization: Computational Biology, Molecular Dynamics & Graph Theoretic Approaches to Biomolecular Structure & Function Address: NASI Senior Scientist, Molecular Biophysics Unit, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, ...

  2. Bansal, Prof. Manju

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Bansal, Prof. Manju Ph.D. (IISc), FNASc, FNA. Date of birth: 1 December 1950. Specialization: Computational Structural Biology, Computational Genome Analysis and Biomolecular Modelling Address: INSA Senior Scientist, Molecular Biophysics Unit, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, Karnataka Contact:

  3. Mondal, Prof. Naba Kumar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Mondal, Prof. Naba Kumar Ph.D. (Bombay) D.Sc. (h.c.), FNA, FNASc, FTWAS. Date of birth: 11 March 1951. Specialization: Experimental Particle Physics, Accelerator-based Particle Physics and Neutrino Physics Address: Raja Ramanna Fellow, Saha Institute of Nuclear Physics, 1/AF, Bidhan Nagar, Kolkata 700 064, W.B.

  4. Chandrashekaran, Prof. Maroli Krishnayya

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1983 Section: Animal Sciences. Chandrashekaran, Prof. Maroli Krishnayya Ph.D. (Madras), D.Sc. (Madurai), FNA, FNASc, FTWAS Council Service: 1992-97. Date of birth: 4 January 1937. Date of death: 2 July 2009. Specialization: Chronobiology and Animal Behaviour Last known address: Evolutionary and ...

  5. Engstrom, Prof. Arne Vilhelm

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1970 Honorary. Engstrom, Prof. Arne Vilhelm. Date of birth: 15 May 1920. Date of death: 19 July 1996. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th Mid-year meeting of the Academy will be held from ...

  6. Bose, Prof. Satyendra Nath

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1973 Honorary. Bose, Prof. Satyendra Nath. Date of birth: 1 January 1894. Date of death: 4 February 1974. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th Mid-year meeting of the Academy will be held ...

  7. Bhattacharya, Prof. Alok

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 2015 Section: General Biology. Bhattacharya, Prof. Alok Ph.D. (JNU), FNA. Date of birth: 2 February 1951. Specialization: Molecular Parasitology, Computational Genomics, Rare Genetic Disorders Address: School of Life Sciences, Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi 110 067, ...

  8. Nocera, Prof. Daniel G

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 2013 Honorary. Nocera, Prof. Daniel G. Date of birth: 1957. Address: Dept. of Chemistry & Chem. Biol., Harvard University, 12, Oxford Street, Cambridge, MA 02138, USA Contact: Office: (+1-617) 495 8904. Email: dnocera@fas.harvard.edu. http://chemistry.harvard.edu/people/daniel-g-nocera.

  9. Shaila, Prof. Melkote Subbarao

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 1993 Section: General Biology. Shaila, Prof. Melkote Subbarao Ph.D. (IISc). Date of birth: 10 October 1945. Specialization: Molecular Virology and Viral Immunology Address: Professor Emeritus, Department of Microbiology and Cell Biology, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, Karnataka

  10. Pai, Prof. Mangalore Anantha

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1979 Section: Engineering & Technology. Pai, Prof. Mangalore Anantha Ph.D. (UC, Berkeley), FNA, FNAE, FIEEE. Date of birth: 5 October 1931. Specialization: Smart Grid, Power Systems, Stability, Control and Computation Address: Emeritus Professor, Department of Electrical & Computer Engineering, University ...

  11. Jagirdar, Prof. Balaji Rao

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 2013 Section: Chemistry. Jagirdar, Prof. Balaji Rao Ph.D. (Kansas State). Date of birth: 9 September 1965. Specialization: Organometallic Chemistry, Materials Chemistry, Catalysis Address: Department of Inorganic & Physical Chemistry, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, Karnataka

  12. Prof. Parag P. Sadhale

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    user

    2009-07-01

    Jul 1, 2009 ... Manimala Sen. Swati Deshpande. Pallavi Kakde. Ritu Gupta. Bhavna P. Bhavin Shah. Harigopala B. Kannan. Anandkumar. Prof. Parag P. Sadhale. Dept. of Microbiology and Cell Biology. July 2009. Financial support. DBT,. Piramal Life Sciences Mumbai. Indian Institute of Science. Bangalore- 560012.

  13. Vijayraghavan, Prof. Usha

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Vijayraghavan, Prof. Usha Ph.D. (Caltech), FNA. Date of birth: 25 August 1961. Specialization: Plant Developmental Genetics, Microbial Genetics and Gene Regulation Address: Professor, Microbiology & Cell Biology Department, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, Karnataka Contact: Office: (080) 2360 0168

  14. Chaturvedi, Prof. Umesh Chandra

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Chaturvedi, Prof. Umesh Chandra M.D. (Lucknow), FRC Path. (London), FAMS, FNA, FNASc, FAAM(USA). Date of birth: 2 March 1939. Specialization: Medical Microbiology, Virology and Immunology Address: 201, Annapurna Apartments, No. 1, Bishop Rocky Street, Faizabad Road, Lucknow 226 007, U.P.. Contact:

  15. Das, Prof. Saumitra

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 2009 Section: General Biology. Das, Prof. Saumitra Ph.D. (Calcutta), FNASc, FNA. Date of birth: 20 January 1962. Specialization: Molecular Virology, Molecular Biology and Cell Biology Address: Microbiology and Cell Biology Department, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, Karnataka

  16. Bhattacharyya, Prof. Prabhat Kumar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1976 Section: Chemistry. Bhattacharyya, Prof. Prabhat Kumar Ph.D. (Illinois), FNA. Date of birth: 22 October 1921. Date of death: 16 April 1996. Specialization: Bio-organic Chemistry and Chemical Microbiology Last known address: 177, Jodhpur Park, Flat - 1S, Calcutta 700 068.

  17. Bhattacharya, Prof. Sudha

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2001 Section: General Biology. Bhattacharya, Prof. Sudha Ph.D. (IARI, New Delhi), FNASc, FNA Council Service: 2016. Date of birth: 7 March 1952. Specialization: Molecular Biology, Molecular Parasitology and Genomics Address: Professor, School of Environmental Sciences, Jawaharlal Nehru University, New ...

  18. Surolia, Prof. Namita

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 2002 Section: Medicine. Surolia, Prof. Namita Ph.D. (Allahabad), FNASc. Date of birth: 2 April 1953. Specialization: Molecular Parasitology, Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Address: Molecular Biology & Genetics Unit, Jawaharlal Nehru Centre for Advanced Scientific Research, ...

  19. Fall

    OpenAIRE

    Odundo, Magdalene

    2008-01-01

    The monoprint Fall, created in the artist-in-residence studio at Dartmouth College, Hanover, New England, represents a transient yet vivid memory of the season spent walking and re-walking a trail I took to the studio on a daily basis. The work arose spontaneously from a direct and instinctive wish to replicate the ghost imprints left on the trail by the wet and dry weather of that autumn. It also represented a sensationally hopeful political transition of what seemed to be the growth of hope...

  20. Varadhan, Prof. Srinivasa S R

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Varadhan, Prof. Srinivasa S R . Date of birth: 2 January 1940. Address: Department of Mathematics, Courant Institute, New York University, 251, Mercer Street, New York, NY 10012, U.S.A.. Contact: Office: (+1-212) 982 9883

  1. VijayRaghavan, Prof. Krishnaswamy

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    VijayRaghavan, Prof. Krishnaswamy Ph.D. (Mumbai), FNA, FNASc, FRS, FTWAS, Foreign Assoc. (US Natl. Acad. Sci.) Council Service: 2007-2009. Date of birth: 3 February 1954. Specialization: Developmental Biology, Genetics and Neurogenetics Address: Secretary, Department of Biotechnology, Block 2, CGO Complex, ...

  2. Krishna Murty, Prof. Achyutuni Venkata

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 1993 Section: Engineering & Technology. Krishna Murty, Prof. Achyutuni Venkata Ph.D. (IISc). Date of birth: 10 October 1938. Specialization: Aerospace Engineering, Structural Mechanics, Composites and Smart Structures Address: No. 8, 5th Main, II Cross, NTI Layout, RMV II Stage, Nagashettyhalli, ...

  3. Valiathan, Prof. Marthanda Varma Sankaran

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Valiathan, Prof. Marthanda Varma Sankaran Ch.M. (Liverpool), FRCS (England, Edinburgh & Canada), FRCP (London), D.Sc. (h.c.), FNA, FNASc, FNAE, FAMS, FTWAS Council Service: 1980-91; Vice-President: 1986-91. Date of birth: 24 May 1934. Specialization: Cardiac Surgery, Cardiovascular Materials and Ayurveda

  4. Mohan Ram, Prof. Holenarasipur Yoganarasimham

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Mohan Ram, Prof. Holenarasipur Yoganarasimham Ph.D. (Delhi), FNA, FNASc, FNAAS Council Service: 1983-88; Vice-President: 1986-88. Date of birth: 24 September 1930. Specialization: Plant Growth & Development and Economic Botany Address: No. 174, SFS DDA Flats, Mukherjee Nagar, Delhi 110 009, U.T.

  5. Dirac, Prof. Paul Adrien Maurice

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1935 Honorary. Dirac, Prof. Paul Adrien Maurice Nobel Laureate (Physics) - 1933. Date of birth: 8 August 1902. Date of death: 20 October 1984. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th Mid-year ...

  6. Guha-Mukherjee, Prof. Sipra

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 1988 Section: Plant Sciences. Guha-Mukherjee, Prof. Sipra Ph.D. (Delhi), FNASc. Date of birth: 30 July 1938. Date of death: 15 September 2007. Specialization: Plant Molecular Biology, Plant Tissue Culture and Genetic Engineering Last known address: Garden Estate, M A 1/6-3C, Gurgaon 122 002.

  7. Broglie, Prof. Louis Victor de

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1951 Honorary. Broglie, Prof. Louis Victor de. Nobel Laureate (Physics) - 1929. Date of birth: 15 August 1892. Date of death: 19 March 1987. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th Mid-year ...

  8. Rees, Prof. Lord Martin (John)

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1991 Honorary. Rees, Prof. Lord Martin (John) FRS. Date of birth: 23 June 1942. Address: Emeritus professor of Cosmology & Astrophysics, Institute of Astronomy, University of Cambridge, Madingley Road, Cambridge CB3 0HA, U.K.. Contact: Office: (+44-1223) 33 7548

  9. Chandola-Saklani, Prof. Asha

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1992 Section: Animal Sciences. Chandola-Saklani, Prof. Asha Ph.D. (Banaras). Date of birth: 3 February 1947. Specialization: Ornithology, Conservation Biology and Endocrinology Address: Apeejay Svran Institute of Biosciences and Clinical Research, Plot 26, Sector 32, Gurgaon ...

  10. Prof. Bookinkere Channakeshavaiah Subba Rao

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Annual Meetings · Mid Year Meetings · Discussion Meetings · Public Lectures · Lecture Workshops · Refresher Courses · Symposia · Live Streaming. Home; Fellowship. Fellow Profile. Elected: 1975 Section: Chemistry. Subba Rao, Prof. Bookinkere Channakeshavaiah Ph.D. (Purdue). Date of birth: 8 December 1923

  11. Patel, Prof. Chandra Kumar Naranbhai

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1995 Honorary. Patel, Prof. Chandra Kumar Naranbhai. Date of birth: 2 July 1938. Address: President & CEO, Pranalytica Inc., 1101, Colorado Avenue, Santa Monica, CA 90401, U.S.A.. Contact: Office: (+1-310) 458 0808. Residence: (+1-310) 471 6505. Fax: (+1-310) 458 0171. Email: patel@pranalytica.com.

  12. Patel, Prof. Chandra Kumar Naranbhai

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Patel, Prof. Chandra Kumar Naranbhai. Date of birth: 2 July 1938. Address: President & CEO, Pranalytica Inc., 1101, Colorado Avenue, Santa Monica, CA 90401, U.S.A.. Contact: Office: (+1-310) 458 0808. Residence: (+1-310) 471 6505. Fax: (+1-310) 458 0171. Email: patel@pranalytica.com. YouTube · Twitter · Facebook ...

  13. Geim, Prof. Sir Andre Konstantin

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Fellow Profile. Elected: 2015 Honorary. Geim, Prof. Sir Andre Konstantin FRS. Date of birth: 21 October 1958. Address: Royal Society Research Professor, University of Manchester, Oxford Road, Manchester M13 9PL, UK Contact: Office: (+44-161) 275 4120. Email: geim@manchester.ac.uk. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook ...

  14. Thomas, Prof. Sir John Meurig

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Thomas, Prof. Sir John Meurig FRS. Date of birth: 15 December 1932. Address: Department of Materials Science and, Metallurgy, New Museums Site, 27, Babbage ... Theory Of Evolution. Posted on 23 January 2018. Joint Statement by the Three Science Academies of India on the teaching of the theory of evolution more.

  15. King, Prof. Sir David Anthony

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1998 Honorary. King, Prof. Sir David Anthony Sc.D., FRS. Date of birth: 12 August 1939. Address: Chief Scientific Adivser & Head, Office of Science and Innovation, London SW1H 0ET, U.K.. Contact: Office: (+44-020) 7215 3821. Fax: (+44-020) 7215 0314. Email: mpst.king@dti.gsi.gov.uk, dak10@cus.cam.ac.uk.

  16. Prof. Xiao Shaoqin's Experience in Acupuncture Treatment

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    许国杰

    2001-01-01

    @@ Having been engaged in TCM for 50 years, Prof. Xiao Shaoqin has got rich experience in acupuncture. The author has pursued advanced studies for 3 years under his guidance, and has learned a lot from him. The following is a report of Prof. Xiao Shaoqin's experience for treating 3 typical eases.

  17. Prof. Oscar Vogt (1927 - 2014)

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Wachter, Peter

    2014-01-01

    On 21st. Jan. 2014 Oscar Vogt left us. Born in 1927, he lived a long and fulfilling life. One of us (PW) first met Oscar Vogt and his wife Ditta in 1962, when we both investigated in the Laboratorium für Festkörperphysik of ETH Zürich (Swiss Federal Institute of Technology) the magnetic properties of rare-earth compounds. Oscar was a son of the owner of Vogt and Co. (VoCo), a wire-fabrication company, which could also make exotic wires like tungsten. He received his PhD at ETH Zürich with Prof G. Busch, who When his father died in the 1970s, Oscar faced a choice – physics or the family business. He managed both! Every Monday he spent in the Institute, and with his competent technical assistant Kurt Mattenberger, grew large and welldefined single crystals of rare-earth compounds and investigated their magnetic properties. The production of crystals was especially challenging as these compounds melt only near 2000 °C, and special tungsten crucibles had to be maintained at g , mentioned that he was the only graduate student not asking for payment. He enjoyed interesting hobbies and was much involved in cultural activities. He engaged himself with great enthusiasm, initially in the research of rareearth compounds, and then later in the actinides.We had a long-lasting and fruitful friendship

  18. van den Heuvel, Prof. Edward P J

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    van den Heuvel, Prof. Edward P J . Date of birth: 2 November 1940. Address: Professor of Astrophysics, Astronomical Inst. Anton Pannekoek, Postbus 94249, 1090 GE Amsterdam, The Netherlands Contact: Office: (+31-20) 525 ...

  19. TPÜ muuseumis avati prof Raimo Pullati isikunäitus

    Index Scriptorium Estoniae

    2002-01-01

    17. aprillil avati TPÜ muuseumis prof Raimo Pullati isikunäitus. Näitusel on eksponeeritud ka kaheksa teost, mille eest autasustati prof Pullatit 2001. aastal Balti Assamblee teaduspreemigaga : [täistekst

  20. Sopory, Prof. Sudhir Kumar - IAS Fellow

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1992 Section: Plant Sciences. Sopory, Prof. Sudhir Kumar Ph.D. (Delhi), FNA, FNASc, FNAAS, FTWAS Council Service: 2001-2006. Date of birth: 7 January 1948. Specialization: Molecular Plant Physiology and Plant Tissue Culture & Transformation Address: 584, Sector 14, Faridabad 121 007, Haryana Contact:

  1. EDITORIAL NEWS Thank you, Prof Mollentze

    African Journals Online (AJOL)

    ... send through a heartfelt thank you when a publication has been finalised. Prof Mollentze, we at Medpharm wish you every success on the road ahead, wherever your research interests take you. Thank you for your invaluable service to the journal, the readers, and the Medpharm team. Ina du Toit. Chief Executive Officer.

  2. Site Wellenberg: ENSI's view on the expert report by Prof. Jon Mosar

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    2011-08-01

    A public consultation on Stage 1 of the Sectoral Plan 'Deep Geological Disposal' (SGT) aiming at identifying the best site location, took place in Switzerland. In the framework of the elaboration of a report on this consultation by the Swiss Federal Office of Energy (BFE), the Swiss Federal Nuclear Safety Inspectorate (ENSI) had to discuss the safety relevant objections. In addition to its own memorandum, the government of the Canton of Nidwalden entered the expert report 'Assessment of the tectonics of the site region Wellenberg (Ct. NW/OW) with regard to a deep repository for low- and intermediate-level radioactive wastes' by Prof. Jon Mosar (University of Fribourg/CH). In his expert report, Mosar concludes that, globally considered, this site should be declared as inappropriate. In the present report, ENSI gives a detailed evaluation of this expert report. In its evaluation, ENSI was supported by the Swiss Seismological Service (SED) that checked Prof. Mosar's statements about the seismicity. SED came up to the conclusion that Prof. Mosar's statements are basically correct. But the allocation of the seismic events to single structural components, as Prof. Mosar did, is not possible because of the large inaccuracies in the localization of the hypocentres. From the SED statements it further comes out that the data set used earlier by the National Cooperative for the Disposal of Radioactive Waste (NAGRA) is in agreement with the seismic events that have been observed meanwhile. A series of smaller seismic events during the year 2005 in conjunction with strong rain falls in the region, constitutes, however, a notable exception. The strength of such a seismic activity is limited. The expert report by Prof. Mosar is restricted to the aspects of tectonics and seismicity. For a complete evaluation of the aptitude of the site region, all 13 safety technical criteria required by the Sectoral Plan SGT should be evaluated and that was not done in the present expert report

  3. Prof. DR. F. C. Eloff - An appreciation

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    G de Graaff

    1984-12-01

    Full Text Available I have been requested to write an appreciation of the man to whom these proceedings of a symposium on the Kalahari Ecosystem are dedicated @ Prof. Dr. F. C. Eloff, or Fritz as he is popularly referred to. I undertook the task with some trepidation and the only claim to the honour to write this article may be the fact that I have known Professor Eloff since 1949 when I was a green-shanked first year veterinary student at the University of Pretoria where he lectured in zoology to the new students.

  4. NSA Profs. Barma and Piombo Publish Jointly in International Peacekeeping

    OpenAIRE

    2016-01-01

    National Security Affairs (NSA) News Two NSA faculty, Profs. Naazneen Barma and Jessica Piombo have authored an article with Naomi Levy of Santa Clara University, titled “Disentangling Aid Dynamics in Statebuilding and Peacebuildin: A Causal Framework.”

  5. Prof. John Wood, Chief Executive Designate, Dr Gordon Walker, Directorate, Chief Executive, Prof. Ken J. Peach, Head of the Particle Physics Department, CLRC Rutherford Appleton Laboratory, United Kingdom

    CERN Multimedia

    Patrice Loïez

    2001-01-01

    L. to. r.: Dr. Ian Wilson, CLIC Deputy Study Leader, Prof. Ken J. Peach, Head of the Particle Physics Department, Prof. John Wood, Chief Executive Designate, Dr. Gordon Walker, Directorate, Chief Executive

  6. Falling chains

    OpenAIRE

    Wong, Chun Wa; Yasui, Kosuke

    2005-01-01

    The one-dimensional fall of a folded chain with one end suspended from a rigid support and a chain falling from a resting heap on a table is studied. Because their Lagrangians contain no explicit time dependence, the falling chains are conservative systems. Their equations of motion are shown to contain a term that enforces energy conservation when masses are transferred between subchains. We show that Cayley's 1857 energy nonconserving solution for a chain falling from a resting heap is inco...

  7. Prof. Elizaveta Karamihailova - The first lady of the Bulgarian physics (The contributions of prof. E. Karamihailova in radioactive studies)

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Balabanov, N.; Stoeva, M.; Lazarova, P.

    2012-01-01

    Prof. Elizaveta Karamihailova (1897-1968) is the first Bulgarian nuclear physicist and the first Bulgarian woman with an academic degree. Prof. Karamihajlova spent a significant period of time working at the Radium Institute in Vienna (1923-1935) and at the Cavendish Laboratory in Cambridge (1935-1939). She studies the nuclear reactions and the most up-to-date problems of the nuclear physics during the 1930's - neutron discovery, artificial radioactivity, split of atom nuclei. Following her return in Bulgaria (1939), E. Karamihailova continues the studies of Prof. P. Penchev to measure radioactivity of natural objects such as drinking and mineral water, soil, rocks, mud-curing. She also studies the radioactive pollution of the uranium mining regions, radioactivity due to nuclear tests. She is the founder of the first radiation protection activities in Bulgaria. (authors)

  8. Itinerary for Prof. Nitash Balsara Arrival in Mumbai, November 4 ...

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    RV

    2014-11-11

    Arrival in Mumbai, November 4. November 4-10 in and around Mumbai, will give lecture in IIT Bombay. November 11-15, in and around Kanpur, Prof Ashutosh Sharma will organize program. November 11, 2014. Mumbai-Lucknow: Air India AI-625; departs 10:30, reaches. 12:40. November 15, 2014. Lucknow-Bangalore.

  9. Wyle Prof H G Viljoen | Geyser | HTS Teologiese Studies ...

    African Journals Online (AJOL)

    HTS Teologiese Studies / Theological Studies. Journal Home · ABOUT · Advanced Search · Current Issue · Archives · Journal Home > Vol 9, No 2 (1953) >. Log in or Register to get access to full text downloads. Username, Password, Remember me, or Register. Wyle Prof H G Viljoen. A S Geyser. Abstract. No Abstract ...

  10. Prof. T. S. Sadasivan | History | About IASc | Indian Academy of ...

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Career: Univ. of Lucknow, Dept. of Botany: Demonstrator 40-41; Fruit and Vegetable Preservation Lab., Lyaupur: Microbiologist 41-44; Univ. of Madras, Centre for Ad-vanced Studies in Botany: Director/Prof. 44-73; CSIR, Plant-based Lab.: Consultant 73-76; Birbal Sahni Professor, Lucknow 77-80; Vidyashram, Kodaikanal: ...

  11. Remarks on Prof. Michał Kokowski’s comment about the studies into the life of Prof. Jan Czochralski (in Polish

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Paweł E. TOMASZEWSKI

    2015-12-01

    Full Text Available Remarks on the critical comments regarding the contents of the paper published after the presentation delivered by the biographer of Prof. Jan Czochralski. Unfortunately, Prof. Kokowski used an incorrect historical approach to such a short paper. The remarks are presented in four main points.

  12. Prof. Manfred Popp, Chairman of the Executive Board, Forschungszentrum Karlsruhe GmbH

    CERN Multimedia

    Patrice Loïez

    2003-01-01

    Prof. Popp is pictured here in the ATLAS detector assembly hall with Dr. Horst Wenninger of CERN.Photo 01: Prof. Popp (right) and Dr. Wenninger in front of one of the two vacuum vessels for the ATLAS end-cap toroid magnets.Photo 02: Prof. Popp (right) and Dr. Wenninger in front of one of eight 25-metre-long aluminium-alloy coil casings that will house the racetrack coils of the barrel toroid magnet system.

  13. Characteristics of the Institute of Technology 'Prof. Jorge A. Sabato'

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Galvele, Jose R.

    2001-01-01

    A historical survey is made of the educational and training activities in metallurgy and material sciences carried out by the CNEA since 1962, that were the origin of the 'Prof. Jorge A. Sabato' Institute. Today the Institute, created by the CNEA in association with the National University of General San Martin, is preparing Engineers in Material Sciences and Masters and Ph. D. in Material Sciences and Technology (Mention in Physics and Material). The curricula of the studies are described in detail. The Information Center annexed to the Institute is also described

  14. Students fall for Fall Meeting

    Science.gov (United States)

    Smedley, Kara

    2012-02-01

    From Boston to Beijing, thousands of students traveled to San Francisco for the 2011 AGU Fall Meeting. Of those who participated, 183 students were able to attend thanks to AGU's student travel grant program, which assists students with travel costs and seeks to enrich the meeting through ethnic and gender diversity. Students at Fall Meeting enjoyed a variety of programs and activities designed to help them better network with their peers, learn about new fields, and disseminate their research to the interested public. More than 800 students attended AGU's first annual student mixer, sharing drinks and ideas with fellow student members and future colleagues as well as forging new friendships and intellectual relationships.

  15. THE MAN HAD LINGUISTICS LIKED: PROF. DR. DOĞAN AKSAN DİL BİLİMİNİ SEVDİREN ADAM: PROF. DR. DOĞAN AKSAN (1929-2010

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Ahmet Turan SİNAN

    2010-10-01

    Full Text Available Who is the linguistics studies’ the one of innovators in Turkey, Prof. Dr. Doğan Aksan is very important scientist who fall in love with Turkish, reweal the richness and power of expression of our mother tangue. He displays a lot of European turcologits’ delussions as A. von Gabain, R. Giraud, J. Kramsky for Turkish with his studies. Aksan, who writes a lot of studies for shabbiness, semantic features, expression, flexibility of Turkish, Turkish education, takes place between founders of linguistic in Turkey. He displays the big love to Turkish by serving to Turkish in the light of the methods and techniques of universal linguistic. Prof. Dr. Doğan Aksan will be remember always as a very important scientist and the man had linguistics liked. Türkiye’deki dil bilim çalışmalarının öncülerinden olan Prof. Dr. Doğan Aksan; Türkçeye gönül vermiş, anlam bilim çalışmaları ile ana dilimizin zenginliğini ve anlatım gücünü gözler önüne seren çok önemli bir bilim adamıdır. Bu çalışmaları ile A. von Gabain, R. Giraud, J. Kramsky gibi birçok Avrupalı Türkologun Türkçeye yönelik yanılgılarını da ortaya koymuştur. Türkçenin eskiliğine, anlamsal özelliklerine, anlatım gücü ve esnekliğine, Türkçe öğretimine yönelik birçok esere imza atan Aksan, Türkiye’de dil bilimin kurucuları arasında yer alır. Türkçeye olan büyük sevgisini evrensel dil bilimin yöntem ve teknikleri ışığında hizmet ederek göstermiştir. Prof. Dr. Doğan Aksan, çok önemli bir bilim adamı ve her şeyden önce dil bilimi sevdiren kişi olarak daima hatırlanacaktır.

  16. Characteristics of the Institute of Technology 'Prof. Jorge A. Sabato'; Caracteristicas del Instituto de Tecnologia 'Prof. Jorga A. Sabato'

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Galvele, Jose R [Comision Nacional de Energia Atomica, General San Martin (Argentina). Centro Atomico Constituyentes

    2001-07-01

    A historical survey is made of the educational and training activities in metallurgy and material sciences carried out by the CNEA since 1962, that were the origin of the 'Prof. Jorge A. Sabato' Institute. Today the Institute, created by the CNEA in association with the National University of General San Martin, is preparing Engineers in Material Sciences and Masters and Ph. D. in Material Sciences and Technology (Mention in Physics and Material). The curricula of the studies are described in detail. The Information Center annexed to the Institute is also described.

  17. Public Lecture | The long road to the LHC | Prof. Lyn Evans, Dr. Daniel Treille and Prof. Peter Jenni | 9 October

    CERN Document Server

    2014-01-01

    “The long road to the LHC” by Prof. Lyn Evans, Dr. Daniel Treille and Prof. Peter Jenni. Thursday 9 October, 7.30 p.m. in the Globe of Science and Innovation. Talk in English with simultaneous interpreting into French.  Entrance free. Limited number of seats. Reservation essential: +41 22 767 76 76 or cern.reception@cern.ch   Lyn Evans. Lecture by Lyn Evans Abstract The key to the discovery of the Higgs boson has been the development of particle accelerators at CERN over the years. I will explain how a particle accelerator works and will follow the path from the construction of the Proton Synchrotron in the 1950s to the world’s most powerful colliding beam machine, the Large Hadron Collider. Biography Born in 1945, Lyn Evans has spent his whole career in the field of high energy physics and particle accelerators, participating in all the great projects of CERN. From 1993 he led the team that designed, built and commissioned the LHC. He is currently ...

  18. Prof. Dr. Rer. Nat. Burkhard Rauhut - Rector of RWTH Aachen University - Germany sign the golden book of the CERN. Greeting from Mr Sigurd Lettow, CERN Chief Financial Officer and Prof. Carlo Rubbia (ex CERN Director-General).

    CERN Multimedia

    Maximilien Brice

    2007-01-01

    Prof. Dr. Rer. Nat. Burkhard Rauhut - Rector of RWTH Aachen University - Germany sign the golden book of the CERN. Greeting from Mr Sigurd Lettow, CERN Chief Financial Officer and Prof. Carlo Rubbia (ex CERN Director-General).

  19. Prof dr FJ van Zyl as mens, kerkman en godsdiensfilosoof

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    P. J. van der Merwe

    1989-01-01

    Full Text Available Prof Dr FJ van Zyl as person, church personality and philosopher of religion Professor Francois Jacobus van Zyl (1913-05-06 - served as Head of the Department of Science of Religion and Missiology, Faculty of Theology (Section: Nederduitsch Hervormde Kerk, University of Pretoria, during the period 1960-1978. This article (written by a former student of his and present Head of the same Department contains a short biography, a discussion of his views on Theology, Science of Religion and Philosophy of Religion, and a bibliography. He is portrayed as a theologian with Barthian convictions, while been influenced by Emil Brunner and to a lesser extent by Hendrik Kraemer also. His primary audience was the Nederduitsch Hervormde Kerk and his theological activities (especially in the period 1960-1983 must be seen in relation to his influential role in same church.

  20. Fall Protection Introduction, #33462

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Chochoms, Michael [Los Alamos National Lab. (LANL), Los Alamos, NM (United States)

    2016-06-23

    The proper use of fall prevention and fall protection controls can reduce the risk of deaths and injuries caused by falls. This course, Fall Protection Introduction (#33462), is designed as an introduction to various types of recognized fall prevention and fall protection systems at Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL), including guardrail systems, safety net systems, fall restraint systems, and fall arrest systems. Special emphasis is given to the components, inspection, care, and storage of personal fall arrest systems (PFASs). This course also presents controls for falling object hazards and emergency planning considerations for persons who have fallen.

  1. Prof. Richard Mattessich at 95. His Research Methodology

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Giuseppe Galassi

    2017-12-01

    Full Text Available This paper is presented as a tribute to prof. Richard Mattessich. It is written “through the eyes” of a researcher who has worked closely with him over a period of 42 years, starting attending his courses of “Income Determination Theory” and “Research Methodology” at the University of British Columbia in 1975. Among his huge scientific research and publications, I intend to underline these three major contributions: (i Accounting metrics and other mathematical instruments which anticipated computer spreadsheet by 30 years; (ii. The preparation of accountants for information economics by means of analytical methods; and (iii The proposition of the “onion model of reality” to distinguish different Kind of reality. Este trabajo se presenta como un tributo al profesor Richard Mattessich. Está escrito “con los ojos” de un investigador que ha trabajado estrechamente con él durante un período de 42 años, comenzando a asistir a sus cursos de " Income Determination Theory" y "Research Methodology" en la Universidad de British Columbia en 1975. Entre su investigación y publicaciones, más importantes pretendo subrayar estas tres contribuciones principales: (i Accounting metrics and other mathematical instruments which anticipated computer spreadsheet by 30 years; (ii The preparation of accountants for information economics by means of analytical methods; y (iii The proposition of the “onion model of reality” to distinguish different Kind of reality.

  2. Fall Enrollment Report. 2014

    Science.gov (United States)

    Iowa Department of Education, 2014

    2014-01-01

    This report summarizes and analyzes fall enrollment in Iowa's community colleges. Each year, Iowa's 15 community colleges submit data on enrollment on the 10th business day of the fall semester. Some highlights from this report include: (1) Fall 2014 enrollment was 93,772 students--a decline of 0.49 percent from last fall; (2) Enrollment continues…

  3. Preventing falls and fractures.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Ulfarsson, J; Robinson, B E

    1994-11-01

    One of four persons over age 65 in the community falls; those over age 75 in institutions fall more frequently. Falls, a complex phenomena suggesting present disease and predicting future disability, are caused by interactions between the environment and dynamic balance which is determined by the quality of sensory input, central processing, and motor responses. Clinical factors which predispose to falling often produce observable disturbances in gait and balance, making observation critical in assessment. Acute illness and drug therapy produce particularly preventable falls. Therapeutic exercise and environmental modification for safety are the clinical interventions most likely to successfully prevent fall-related injury.

  4. My days as a student of Prof. Hao (1982-1986)

    Science.gov (United States)

    Ding, Mingzhou

    In 1982 I graduated from Peking University with a bachelor's degree in astrophysics. Passing the entrance exam the same year I became a graduate student in the Institute of Theoretical Physics (ITP), Chinese Academy of Sciences, with Prof. Hao Bailin as my advisor. More than 30 years have gone by. I often recall the days I spent at the ITP with great fondness. Classmates have become life-long friends. The lessons we have learned from Prof. Hao about research, scholarship and life continue to influence us today...

  5. PROF-TRAC D.4.1 Overview and structure of available material

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Larsen, Olena Kalyanova; Heiselberg, Per Kvols

    This report introduces available educational and training material from the recent IEE projects adapted in the PROF/TRAC repository. An explanation to the categorisation principle of the material in the repository is the key part of this report. The categorisation schema for educational material...... in the repository is developed using the skills and qualifications structure, developed in WP 2 of PROF/TRAC project. In this way the continuity of the work is well established and the achievements from between the work packages are harmonised....

  6. Falls in multiple sclerosis.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Matsuda, Patricia N; Shumway-Cook, Anne; Bamer, Alyssa M; Johnson, Shana L; Amtmann, Dagmar; Kraft, George H

    2011-07-01

    To examine incidence, associated factors, and health care provider (HCP) response to falls in persons with multiple sclerosis (MS). Cross-sectional retrospective design. Community setting. Four hundred seventy-four persons with MS. Mailed survey questionnaire examined incidence, risk factors, and HCP response to falls in persons with MS who were dwelling in the community. Univariate and multiple ordinal regression analysis identified variables associated with single and multiple falls. Falls, causes and perceived reasons for falls, and HCP response. A total of 265 participants (58.2%) reported one or more falls in the previous 6 months, and 58.5% of falls were medically injurious. Trips/slips while walking accounted for 48% of falls. Factors associated with falls included use of a cane or walker (odds ratio [OR] 2.62; 95% confidence interval [CI] 1.66-4.14), income falls; recommended strategies included safety strategies (53.2%), use of gait assistive devices (42.1%), exercise/balance training (22.2%), and home modifications (16.6%). Factors associated with falls in persons with MS are similar to those in other populations with neurologic diseases. Despite the high incidence of falls, fewer than 50% of people with MS receive information about prevention of falls from an HCP. Copyright © 2011 American Academy of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

  7. Home Improvements Prevent Falls

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... turn JavaScript on. Feature: Falls and Older Adults Home Improvements Prevent Falls Past Issues / Winter 2014 Table ... and ensure your safety. "Safe-ty-fy" Your Home Some Questions for Your Provider Will my medicines ...

  8. Falls in older people

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    van Dieën, Jaap H.; Pijnappels, Mirjam

    Falls are common incidents, which can have major con-sequences. For example, falls and the interrelated category of accidents being struck by or against objects account for more than 40% of injuries and 30% of injury costs in the USA (Corso et al., 2006). Especially among older adults, falls occur

  9. Falls in Parkinson's disease.

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Grimbergen, Y.A.M.; Munneke, M.; Bloem, B.R.

    2004-01-01

    PURPOSE OF REVIEW: To summarize the latest insights into the clinical significance, assessment, pathophysiology and treatment of falls in Parkinson's disease. RECENT FINDINGS: Recent studies have shown that falls are common in Parkinson's disease, even when compared with other fall-prone

  10. Fall Prevention: Simple Tips to Prevent Falls

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... a gentle exercise that involves slow and graceful dance-like movements. Such activities reduce the risk of ... healthy-lifestyle/healthy-aging/in-depth/fall-prevention/art-20047358 . Mayo Clinic Footer Legal Conditions and Terms ...

  11. Changes in Editorial board Rhinology, Prof. Valerie Lund demits office as Editor in Chief of Rhinology

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Fokkens, W. J.

    2014-01-01

    At the Editorial Board Meeting of Rhinology Valerie Lund indicated that she has decided to emit office as Editor in Chief of Rhinology. She became a member of the editorial board in 1993, a co-editor with Prof. Bert Huizing in 1999 and Editor in Chief in 2004. She leaves with our grateful thanks for

  12. In memory Prof. Dr. L.H.K Bleeker | Gemser | HTS Teologiese ...

    African Journals Online (AJOL)

    HTS Teologiese Studies / Theological Studies. Journal Home · ABOUT THIS JOURNAL · Advanced Search · Current Issue · Archives · Journal Home > Vol 1, No 3 (1944) >. Log in or Register to get access to full text downloads. Username, Password, Remember me, or Register. In memory Prof. Dr. L.H.K Bleeker. B Gemser ...

  13. Highest recognition of Prof. N. Koga and further activities of Czech thermal analysis

    Czech Academy of Sciences Publication Activity Database

    Šesták, Jaroslav

    2013-01-01

    Roč. 573, Dec (2013), s. 158-161 ISSN 0040-6031 Grant - others:ZČP(CZ) ED2.1.00/03.0088 Institutional support: RVO:68378271 Keywords : prof. Koga * thermal analysis * thermodynamics * books * conferences Subject RIV: BM - Solid Matter Physics ; Magnetism Impact factor: 2.105, year: 2013

  14. PROF DR FELIX V. lATEGAN: Die Boer se Roer. Die Groot ...

    African Journals Online (AJOL)

    PROF DR FELIX V. lATEGAN: Die Boer se. Roer. Die Groot Geweerboek van Suid-. Afrika. Tafelberg. Uitgewers. Kaapstad, pp. 209, bibliografie, register. Sonder die Boer en sy roer is die geskiede:lis van ons land feitlik ondenkbc:wr en dit is clan ook vo/kome juis gesien dat die skrywer van hierdie baanbrekerswerk die ...

  15. PROF. ULRICH GERHARD LAUTS (1787— 1865). In sy studie „De ...

    African Journals Online (AJOL)

    Test

    In sy studie „De beteekenis van 1813 voor Nederlands geestelijke beschaving"') het die .... af te lê. Daarna het hulle hul eed nog weer bevestig om trou te bly aan ..... L. 'n ver dedigende skrywe aan die Minister gestuur na aanleiding van 'n twis met die militêre geneesheer („Rijksarchief," Dept. van Marine. Prof. U. G..

  16. A short life history of Prof. Dr. F.P. Jonker

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Janssen, C.R.

    1978-01-01

    This year Prof. Dr. F.P. Jonker, Frits as he is known among his friends, will retire from the formal academic life at the State University of Utrecht: a long and busy life of 49 years, devoted to teaching, administration, and scientific research. Looking back on all these years, one realises the

  17. Report on visit from Prof. Kim Lutzen: Friday, 6 November 1998, Korolinska Institute (dept of nursing Stockholm, Sweden

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Kim Lutzen

    1999-10-01

    Full Text Available Prof. Kim Lutzen contacted the Department of Advanced Nursing Sciences, Unisa, via the Department's Web Page. Prof. Lutzen is the Chair of the Department of Nursing, which offers undergraduate, master and doctoral programmes. This Department of Nursing is situated within the Karolinska Institute, which comprises 29 Departments of Health Sciences, including a number of Medical Departments, Dentistry, Occupational Therapy, Physiotherapy, and Nursing. Prof. Lutzen emphasised that there is no Swedish phrase similar to "nursing science", consequently this t e n seems to be somewhat unfamiliar to the Swedish nurses. *Please note: This is a reduced version of the abstract. Please refer to PDF for full text.

  18. Meteorite falls in Africa

    Science.gov (United States)

    Khiri, Fouad; Ibhi, Abderrahmane; Saint-Gerant, Thierry; Medjkane, Mohand; Ouknine, Lahcen

    2017-10-01

    The study of meteorites provides insight into the earliest history of our solar system. From 1800, about the year meteorites were first recognized as objects falling from the sky, until December 2014, 158 observed meteorite falls were recorded in Africa. Their collected mass ranges from 1.4 g to 175 kg with the 1-10 kg cases predominant. The average rate of African falls is low with only one fall recovery per 1.35-year time interval (or 0.023 per year per million km2). This African collection is dominated by ordinary chondrites (78%) just like in the worldwide falls. The seventeen achondrites include three Martian meteorite falls (Nakhla of Egypt, Tissint of Morocco and Zagami of Nigeria). Observed Iron meteorite falls are relatively rare and represent only 5%. The falls' rate in Africa is variable in time and in space. The number of falls continues to grow since 1860, 80% of which were recovered during the period between 1910 and 2014. Most of these documented meteorite falls have been recovered from North-Western Africa, Eastern Africa and Southern Africa. They are concentrated in countries which have a large surface area and a large population with a uniform distribution. Other factors are also favorable for observing and collecting meteorite falls across the African territory, such as: a genuine meteorite education, a semi-arid to arid climate (clear sky throughout the year most of the time), croplands or sparse grasslands and possible access to the fall location with a low percentage of forest cover and dense road network.

  19. Preventing falls in hospital.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Pearce, Lynne

    2017-02-27

    Essential facts Falls are the most frequent adverse event reported in hospitals, usually affecting older patients. Every year, more than 240,000 falls are reported in acute hospitals and mental health trusts in England and Wales, equivalent to more than 600 a day, according to the Royal College of Physicians (RCP). But research shows that when nurses, doctors and therapists work together, falls can be reduced by 20-30%.

  20. Falls and comorbidity

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Jørgensen, Terese Sara Høj; Hansen, Annette Højmann; Sahlberg, Marie

    2014-01-01

    AIMS: To compare nationwide time trends and mortality in hip and proximal humeral fractures; to explore associations between incidences of falls risk related comorbidities (FRICs) and incidence of fractures. METHODS: The study is a retrospective cohort study using nationwide Danish administrative....... CONCLUSIONS: The results suggest that the overall reduction in fractures can be explained by reduction in falls related comorbidity....

  1. An update on falls

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Bloem, B.R.; Steijns, J.A.G.; Smits-Engelsman, B.C.M.

    2003-01-01

    Purpose of review: Falls among elderly persons create immense social problems because of their association with physical decline, serious psychosocial consequences, negative impact on the quality of life, and markedly reduced survival. In addition, falls pose high costs to the public health service.

  2. An update on falls.

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Bloem, B.R.; Steijns, J.A.G.; Smits-Engelsman, B.C.M.

    2003-01-01

    PURPOSE OF REVIEW: Falls among elderly persons create immense social problems because of their association with physical decline, serious psychosocial consequences, negative impact on the quality of life, and markedly reduced survival. In addition, falls pose high costs to the public health service.

  3. First Aid: Falls

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... Folleto de instructiones: Caídas (Falls) With all the running, climbing, and exploring kids do, it's no surprise that falls are common. Although many result in mild bumps, cuts, and bruises, some can cause serious injuries that need immediate medical attention. What to Do ...

  4. Gambaran Motivasi Perawat Dalam Melakukan Dokumentasi Keperawatan Di RSUD Prof. Dr. Margono SOekarja Purwokerto

    OpenAIRE

    Triyanto, Endang; Kamaluddin, Ridlwan

    2008-01-01

    Nurse activity can be seen at nursing documentation result. It's consist anamneses study, diagnose, planning, implementation and evaluation. Therefore nurse activity is one of quality service in hospital. This matter still need attention for nurse. The aim of this research was to know data motivate nurse to do nursing documentation in Prof. Dr. Margono Soekardjo Hospital of Purwokerto.Research study is survey with sectional cross. Research population is nurse take care of to lodge in RSUD Pro...

  5. 11th June 2009-Cyprus-Minister of Education and Culture H. E. Prof. Andreas Demetriou

    CERN Multimedia

    Maximilien Brice

    2009-01-01

    Tirage 1 :CERN Director-General, R. Heuer and Minister of Education and Culture, H. E. Prof. Andreas Demetriou; Tirage 2:Council President,T. Åkesson, Ecole Normale Supérieure,K. Kounnas, Chairman of the Cyprus CERN Committee,C. N. Papanicolas, R. Heuer,A. Demetriou, Permanent Representative of the Republic of Cyprus in Geneva,A. Hadjichrysanthou, Directorate Office,E. Tsesmelis

  6. Dr Luigi Orlando, Dr Sergio Ceccuzzi, Dr. Armando Sbrana, Europa Metalli, Italy, Dr Albert Scherger, Member of KM Europa Metal AG, Osnabr ck, Germany, Prof. Filippo Menzinger, Scientific Attaché, Permanent Mission of Italy in Geneva

    CERN Multimedia

    Patrice Loïez

    2001-01-01

    Photo 01: Dr Lyn Evans and Dr Luigi Orlando Photo 04: L. to r.: Dr Lyn Evans, Dr Luigi Orlando, Prof. Luciano Maiani and Prof. Filippo Menzinger Photo 06: L. to r.: Prof. Philippo Menzinger, Dr Armando Sbrana, Prof. Luciano Maiani, Dr Albert Scherger, Dr Lyn Evans, Dr Luigi Orlando, Dr Sergio Ceccuzzi, visiting the LHC superconducting magnet test hall, SM18

  7. Geriatric fall-related injuries.

    African Journals Online (AJOL)

    Conclusion: The majority of geriatric fall-related injuries were due to fall from the same level at home. Assessment of risk fac- tors for falls including home hazards is essential for prevention of geriatric fall-related injuries. Keywords: Accidental fall, geriatrics, injury, trauma registry. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.4314/ahs.v16i2.24.

  8. Fall Bottom Trawl Survey

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — The standardized NEFSC Fall Bottom Trawl Survey was initiated in 1963 and covered an area from Hudson Canyon, NY to Nova Scotia, Canada. Throughout the years,...

  9. Catapults fall short

    Science.gov (United States)

    Gibson, Marcus

    2018-01-01

    In reply to the news story "UK Catapults fall short, claims review of technology centres", which describes an independent review that criticized the management of the UK's network of technology innovation centres.

  10. Survival of falling robots

    Science.gov (United States)

    Cameron, Jonathan M.; Arkin, Ronald C.

    1992-01-01

    As mobile robots are used in more uncertain and dangerous environments, it will become important to design them so that they can survive falls. In this paper, we examine a number of mechanisms and strategies that animals use to withstand these potentially catastrophic events and extend them to the design of robots. A brief survey of several aspects of how common cats survive falls provides an understanding of the issues involved in preventing traumatic injury during a falling event. After outlining situations in which robots might fall, a number of factors affecting their survival are described. From this background, several robot design guidelines are derived. These include recommendations for the physical structure of the robot as well as requirements for the robot control architecture. A control architecture is proposed based on reactive control techniques and action-oriented perception that is geared to support this form of survival behavior.

  11. Survival of falling robots

    Science.gov (United States)

    Cameron, Jonathan M.; Arkin, Ronald C.

    1992-02-01

    As mobile robots are used in more uncertain and dangerous environments, it will become important to design them so that they can survive falls. In this paper, we examine a number of mechanisms and strategies that animals use to withstand these potentially catastrophic events and extend them to the design of robots. A brief survey of several aspects of how common cats survive falls provides an understanding of the issues involved in preventing traumatic injury during a falling event. After outlining situations in which robots might fall, a number of factors affecting their survival are described. From this background, several robot design guidelines are derived. These include recommendations for the physical structure of the robot as well as requirements for the robot control architecture. A control architecture is proposed based on reactive control techniques and action-oriented perception that is geared to support this form of survival behavior.

  12. CCHMM_PROF: a HMM-based coiled-coil predictor with evolutionary information

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Bartoli, Lisa; Fariselli, Piero; Krogh, Anders

    2009-01-01

    tools are available for predicting coiled-coil domains in protein sequences, including those based on position-specific score matrices and machine learning methods. RESULTS: In this article, we introduce a hidden Markov model (CCHMM_PROF) that exploits the information contained in multiple sequence...... alignments (profiles) to predict coiled-coil regions. The new method discriminates coiled-coil sequences with an accuracy of 97% and achieves a true positive rate of 79% with only 1% of false positives. Furthermore, when predicting the location of coiled-coil segments in protein sequences, the method reaches...

  13. Ethical and cultural value of the Earth sciences. Interview with Prof. Giulio Giorello

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Silvia Peppoloni

    2012-07-01

    Full Text Available Prof. Giulio Giorello is amongst the most prominent philosophers of science in Italy and in the world. He is currently Professor of the Philosophy of Science at the University of Milan, Director of the Series ‘Science and Ideas’ (Raffaele Cortina Books Editor, and Literary Journalist of the cultural pages of the Corriere della Sera, one of the most important of the Italian newspapers. In this keynote presentation, in interview form, he talks about the value that the Earth sciences have had through history, framing this group of disciplines in ethical and epistemological terms, and highlighting some important elements that have to be considered in geological activities.

  14. Prof. dr Zvonimir Dévidé (prigodom 65. godišnjice života)

    OpenAIRE

    Papeš, Dražena; Jelaska, Sibila

    1986-01-01

    Zvonimir Dévidé, Ph. D. habil., Professor of cell biology and plant physiology at the Faculty of Natural Sciences and Mathematics of the University of Zagreb, was born on 6.8.1921 in Lenart, Slovenske Gorice (North-eastern Slovenia). Having completed his studies at the Philosophical Faculty in Zagreb and in Vienna (where his academic advisor was prof. dr. Lothar Geitler) he started to work in 1948 as asistant in the Botanic Institute of the Faculty of Natural Sciences and Mathematics of the U...

  15. The 'Prof. Dr. Rómulo Lambre' Collection: an Argentinian sample of modern skeletons.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Salceda, S A; Desántolo, B; Mancuso, R García; Plischuk, M; Inda, A M

    2012-08-01

    This paper describes the 'Prof. Dr. Rómulo Lambre' skeletal collection. The Lambre Collection is housed in the School of Medical Sciences of the National University of La Plata and it consists of skeletal remains ceded by the Municipal Cemetery of La Plata. The collection has more than four hundred skeletons, with information on age, sex, nationality, date and cause of death. It was created for teaching and research purposes in compliance with current legislation, and its management meets guidelines specified in the Declaration of the Argentinian Association for Biological Anthropology on Research Ethics on Human Remains (2007). Copyright © 2012 Elsevier GmbH. All rights reserved.

  16. [Very late but too early... prof. Angelo Chiavaro and the Italian degree in dentistry].

    Science.gov (United States)

    Eramo, Stefano; Bensi, Caterina; Belli, Stefano; Pagano, Stefano

    2017-12-01

    The birth of the Degree in Dentistry in Italy has been very troubled, and only in 1980 saw its effective implementation. Very "instructive" in this regard is the history on the establishment in 1924 (the period of the seizure of power by Fascism) of a "National School of Dentistry" at the University of Rome, which was withdrawn after only ten months. The biggest supporter and proponent of the School, Prof. Angelo Chiavaro, after a few years, was "punished" with the transfer from the University of Rome to that of Genoa. We present some brief notes on the biography of this courageous pioneer and the matter of which he was the protagonist.

  17. Prof. Dr. C. J. H. De Wet. (’n Persoonlike waardering.

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    J. C. Coetzee

    1959-03-01

    Full Text Available Ek het prof. De Wet vir eerste maal ontmoet toe hy aan die begin van1912 student geword het aan die Teologiese Skool van die Gereformeerde Kerkop Potchefstroom. Ek was toe student aan dieselfde inrigting en in my laastejaar vir die graad B.A. Hy was onder ons studente bekend as 'n hardwerkend een baie begaafde jongman. In ons studenteverenigings en -samenkomste het hy hom openbaar -as iemand met ’n breedheid van insig en ’n helderheid van formulering wat kenmerkend gedurende sy hele latere optrede sou wees.

  18. The neurobiology of falls.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Fasano, Alfonso; Plotnik, Meir; Bove, Francesco; Berardelli, Alfredo

    2012-12-01

    Falling is a major clinical problem; especially, in elderly population as it often leads to fractures, immobilization, poor quality of life and life-span reduction. Given the growing body of evidences on the physiopathology of balance disorders in humans, in recent years the approach of research on falls has completely changed and new instruments and new definitions have been formulated. Among them, the definition of "idiopathic faller" (i.e. no overt cause for falling in a given subject) represented a milestone in building the "science of falling". This review deals with the new determinants of the neurobiology of falling: (1) the role of motor impairment and particularly of those "mild parkinsonian signs" frequently detectable in elderly subjects, (2) the role of executive and attentive resources when coping with obstacles, (3) the role of vascular lesions in "highest level gait disorder" (a condition tightly connected with senile gait, cautious gait and frailty), (4) the role of the failure of automaticity or inter-limbs coordination/symmetry during walking and such approach would definitely help the development of screening instrument for subjects at risk (still lacking in present days). This translational approach will lead to the development of specific therapeutic interventions.

  19. Fall Prevention Hits Stumbling Blocks.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Huff, Charlotte

    2018-03-01

    Implementation of efforts to screen older people for fall risk-and to intervene before falls occur-have been scattershot at best. Ongoing studies of fall prevention called STRIDE (Strategies to Reduce Injuries and Develop Confidence in Elders) might change that. The studies look at whether clinicians can implement a fall-prevention program across rural, urban, and suburban treatment settings.

  20. Fear of falling as seen in the Multidisciplinary falls consultation.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Gaxatte, C; Nguyen, T; Chourabi, F; Salleron, J; Pardessus, V; Delabrière, I; Thévenon, A; Puisieux, F

    2011-06-01

    Fear of falling may be as debilitating as the fall itself, leading to a restriction in activities and even a loss of autonomy. The main objective was to evaluate the prevalence of the fear of falling among elderly fallers. The secondary objectives were to determine the factors associated with the fear of falling and evaluate the impact of this fear on the activity "getting out of the house". Prospective study conducted between 1995 and 2006 in which fallers and patients at high risk for falling were seen at baseline by the multidisciplinary falls consultation team (including a geriatrician, a neurologist and a physical medicine and rehabilitation physician) and then, again 6 month later, by the same geriatrician. The fear of falling was evaluated with a yes/no question: "are you afraid of falling?". Out of 635 patients with a mean age of 80.6 years, 502 patients (78%) expressed a fear of falling. Patients with fear of falling were not older than those who did not report this fear, but the former were mostly women (Pfear of falling were not going out alone as much as the fearless group (31% vs 53%, Pfearful group admitted to avoiding going out because they were afraid of falling. The strong prevalence of the fear of falling observed in this population and its consequences in terms of restricted activities justifies systematically screening for it in fallers or patients at risk for falling. Copyright © 2011 Elsevier Masson SAS. All rights reserved.

  1. Women's perspectives on falls and fall prevention during pregnancy.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Brewin, Dorothy; Naninni, Angela

    2014-01-01

    Falls are the leading cause of unintentional injury in women. During pregnancy, even a minor fall can result in adverse consequences. Evidence to inform effective and developmentally appropriate pregnancy fall prevention programs is lacking. Early research on pregnancy fall prevention suggests that exercise may reduce falls. However, acceptability and effectiveness of pregnancy fall prevention programs are untested. To better understand postpartum women's perspective and preferences on fall prevention strategies during pregnancy to formulate an intervention. Focus groups and individual interviews were conducted with 31 postpartum women using descriptive qualitative methodology. Discussion of falls during pregnancy and fall prevention strategies was guided by a focus group protocol and enhanced by 1- to 3-minute videos on proposed interventions. Focus groups were audio recorded, transcribed, and analyzed using NVivo 10 software. Emerging themes were environmental circumstances and physical changes of pregnancy leading to a fall, prevention strategies, barriers, safety concerns, and marketing a fall prevention program. Wet surfaces and inappropriate footwear commonly contributed to falls. Women preferred direct provider counseling and programs including yoga and Pilates. Fall prevention strategies tailored to pregnant women are needed. Perspectives of postpartum women support fall prevention through provider counseling and individual or supervised exercise programs.

  2. Fall Back Equilibrium

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Kleppe, J.; Borm, P.E.M.; Hendrickx, R.L.P.

    2008-01-01

    Fall back equilibrium is a refinement of the Nash equilibrium concept. In the underly- ing thought experiment each player faces the possibility that, after all players decided on their action, his chosen action turns out to be blocked. Therefore, each player has to decide beforehand on a back-up

  3. Falls following discharge after an in-hospital fall

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Kessler Lori A

    2009-12-01

    Full Text Available Abstract Background Falls are among the most common adverse events reported in hospitalized patients. While there is a growing body of literature on fall prevention in the hospital, the data examining the fall rate and risk factors for falls in the immediate post-hospitalization period has not been well described. The objectives of the present study were to determine the fall rate of in-hospital fallers at home and to explore the risk factors for falls during the immediate post-hospitalization period. Methods We identified patients who sustained a fall on one of 16 medical/surgical nursing units during an inpatient admission to an urban community teaching hospital. After discharge, falls were ascertained using weekly telephone surveillance for 4 weeks post-discharge. Patients were followed until death, loss to follow up or end of study (four weeks. Time spent rehospitalized or institutionalized was censored in rate calculations. Results Of 95 hospitalized patients who fell during recruitment, 65 (68% met inclusion criteria and agreed to participate. These subjects contributed 1498 person-days to the study (mean duration of follow-up = 23 days. Seventy-five percent were African-American and 43% were women. Sixteen patients (25% had multiple falls during hospitalization and 23 patients (35% suffered a fall-related injury during hospitalization. Nineteen patients (29% experienced 38 falls at their homes, yielding a fall rate of 25.4/1,000 person-days (95% CI: 17.3-33.4. Twenty-three patients (35% were readmitted and 3(5% died. One patient experienced a hip fracture. In exploratory univariate analysis, persons who were likely to fall at home were those who sustained multiple falls in the hospital (p = 0.008. Conclusion Patients who fall during hospitalization, especially on more than one occasion, are at high risk for falling at home following hospital discharge. Interventions to reduce falls would be appropriate to test in this high-risk population.

  4. Diagnosis and Tests: Evaluating a Fall or Risk of Falling

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... as a physical therapist, who can evaluate your fall risk. If your healthcare provider concludes that you are ... to check for things that can impact your fall risk, such as electrolyte balance and the possibility of ...

  5. Falling and fall risk in adult patients with severe haemophilia.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Rehm, Hanna; Schmolders, Jan; Koob, Sebastian; Bornemann, Rahel; Goldmann, Georg; Oldenburg, Johannes; Pennekamp, Peter; Strauss, Andreas C

    2017-05-10

    The objective of this study was to define fall rates and to identify possible fall risk factors in adult patients with severe haemophilia. 147 patients with severe haemophilia A and B were evaluated using a standardized test battery consisting of demographic, medical and clinical variables and fall evaluation. 41 (27.9 %) patients reported a fall in the past 12 months, 22 (53.7 %) of them more than once. Young age, subjective gait insecurity and a higher number of artificial joints seem to be risk factors for falling. Falls seem to be a common phenomenon in patients with severe haemophilia. Fall risk screening and fall prevention should be implemented into daily practice.

  6. The clinical practice guideline for falls and fall risk

    OpenAIRE

    Vance, Jacqueline

    2011-01-01

    Falling is a significant cause of injury and death in frail older adults. Residents in long-term care (LTC) facilities fall for a variety of reasons and are more likely to endure injuries after a fall than those in the community The American Medical Directors Association (AMDA) Clinical Practice Guideline is written to give LTC staff an understanding of risk factors for falls and provide guidance for a systematic approach to patient assessment and selection of appropriate interventions. It is...

  7. Urban fall traps

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Vera Lucia de Almeida Valsecchi

    2007-06-01

    Full Text Available Objectives: To evaluate the repercussion of falls in the elderly peoplewho live in the city of São Paulo and address - though synthetically- some questions regarding the city and its relation to aging and thequality of life of the elderly. Methods: This is a qualitative study. As fordata collection, “in-depth individual interviews” were applied. Selectionof subjects was guided by a procedure named as “network”. Results:Ten interviews were performed, nine with elderly individuals who werevictims of falls and one with a public authority representative. Dataresulting from interviews confirmed that significant changes occurin live of the elderly, who are victims of what has been called “urbantraps”, and that, by extrapolating mobility and dependence contexts,invade feelings, emotions and desires. The inappropriate environmentprovided by the city of São Paulo is confirmed by absence of adequateurban planning and lack of commitment of public authorities. It alsorevealed that the particular way of being old and living an elderlylife, in addition to right to citizenship, is reflected by major or lesserdifficulties imposed to the elderly to fight for their rights and have theirpublic space respected. Conclusion: The city of São Paulo is not anideal locus for an older person to live in. To the traps that are found inpublic places one can add those that are found in private places andthat contribute to the hard experience of falls among the elderly, anexperience that is sometimes fatal. In Brazil, the attention is basicallyfocused on the consequences of falls and not on prevention, by meansof urban planning that should meet the needs of the most vulnerablegroups - the physically disabled and the elderly.

  8. Prof. Wu Xiaoqiu:China Is Striving for the World's Most Developed Capital Market

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    Sun Yongjian; Zhang Yue

    2007-01-01

    @@ China's capital market is a hot issue in the new year. The best strategy to develop the Chinese capital market in the coming 15 to 20 years was discussed in the China Capital Market Forum, which was held in China at Renmin University on January 13. Government officials, scholars, and entrepreneurs commented that by 2020, the Chinese capital market will develop into one of the best capital markets in the world,not only in terms of size, but also asset quality, liquidity and dynamic trade. Is this a realistic goal? What steps should we take to pursue this target? With these questions in mind, after the forum, China's Foreign Trade interviewed Prof. Wu Xiaoqiu, Vice President of Renmin University of China,and the Director of the Finance & Securities Institute of Renmin University.

  9. New Hypersonic Shock Tunnel at the Laboratory of Aerothermodynamics and Hypersonics Prof. Henry T. Nagamatsu

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Toro, P. G. P.; Minucci, M. A. S.; Chanes, J. B. Jr; Oliveira, A. C.; Gomes, F. A. A.; Myrabo, L. N.; Nagamatsu, Henry T.

    2008-01-01

    The new 0.60-m. nozzle exit diameter hypersonic shock tunnel was designed to study advanced air-breathing propulsion system such as supersonic combustion and/or laser technologies. In addition, it may be used for hypersonic flow studies and investigations of the electromagnetic (laser) energy addition for flow control. This new hypersonic shock tunnel was designed and installed at the Laboratory for of Aerothermodynamics and Hypersonics Prof. Henry T. Nagamatsu, IEAv-CTA, Brazil. The design of the tunnel enables relatively long test times, 2-10 milliseconds, suitable for the experiments performed at the laboratory. Free stream Mach numbers ranging from 6 to 25 can be produced and stagnation pressures and temperatures up to 360 atm. and up to 9,000 K, respectively, can be generated. Shadowgraph and schlieren optical techniques will be used for flow visualization

  10. KONSTRUKSI EPISTEMOLOGI PENDIDIKAN ISLAM (Studi atas Pemikiran Kependidikan Prof. H. M. Arifin, M. Ed

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    = Abdul Ghofur =

    2016-12-01

    Full Text Available Epistemology of Islamic education is the object of knowledge, how to acquire knowledge and how to measure whether or not the knowledge related to the formation of personality, character, develop nature and all of human potential to the maximum to become good Muslims, have the mindset of a logical-critical, faithful, devoted, useful for themselves and their environment, and can achieve happiness in this world and in the hereafter in accordance with Islamic teachings. While Prof. H. M. Muzayin Arifin, M.Ed. epistemology of Islamic Education establish the truth of knowledge by measuring this knowledge by using Scientific through models of educational research that is based on Islamic values.

  11. Van autonomie terug naar natuurlijk­heid? Een reactie op prof.dr. H.M. Dupuis

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Boer, Th.A.

    Wie de inleidingen van Prof. Dupuis en Mgr. Eijk leest, kan zich moeilijk aan de indruk onttrekken dat zij het onderling behoorlijk eens zijn. Dat verbaast, want Eijk staat bekend als een aanhanger van het natuurrecht zoals geïnterpreteerd in de rooms-katholieke traditie en Dupuis als een

  12. Fall prevention in older persons

    African Journals Online (AJOL)

    weak muscles, poor vision, psychotropic medications ... with increased risk of falls.[3]. Building on the .... [8] First eye cataract surgery has ... of users of bifocals in which half the subjects .... falls of providing single lens distance vision glasses.

  13. Fall prevention walker during rehabilitation

    Science.gov (United States)

    Tee, Kian Sek; E, Chun Zhi; Saim, Hashim; Zakaria, Wan Nurshazwani Wan; Khialdin, Safinaz Binti Mohd; Isa, Hazlita; Awad, M. I.; Soon, Chin Fhong

    2017-09-01

    This paper proposes on the design of a walker for the prevention of falling among elderlies or patients during rehabilitation whenever they use a walker to assist them. Fall happens due to impaired balance or gait problem. The assistive device is designed by applying stability concept and an accelerometric fall detection system is included. The accelerometric fall detection system acts as an alerting device that acquires body accelerometric data and detect fall. Recorded accelerometric data could be useful for further assessment. Structural strength of the walker was verified via iterations of simulation using finite element analysis, before being fabricated. Experiments were conducted to identify the fall patterns using accelerometric data. The design process and detection of fall pattern demonstrates the design of a walker that could support the user without fail and alerts the helper, thus salvaging the users from injuries due to fall and unattended situation.

  14. Preventing Falls and Related Fractures

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... slowed reflexes. Drinking alcoholic beverages also increases the risk of falling. Alcohol slows reflexes and response time; causes dizziness, sleepiness, or lightheadedness; alters balance; and encourages risky behaviors that can lead to falls. The Force and Direction of a Fall The ...

  15. Childhood Falls With Occipital Impacts

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Atkinson, Norrell; van Rijn, Rick R.; Starling, Suzanne P.

    2017-01-01

    Falls are commonly reported in children who present with both accidental and inflicted brain injuries. Short falls rarely result in serious or life-threatening injuries. Our purpose is to describe a series of cases of short falls with occipital impact leading to subdural hemorrhage (SDH). We present

  16. The falls and the fear of falling among elderly institutionalized

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Patrícia Almeida

    2013-06-01

    Full Text Available In the present study it is intended to characterize the history of falls and to evaluate the fear to fall in aged institutionalized. The sample is composed for 113 institutionalized aged people, 32 men and 81 women with a average 82,96 ± 7,03 age of years. The data had been collected by means of a questionnaire and statistical analyzed (descriptive statistics, parametric tests - Test T and Anova - Test U-Mann Whitney, and Test of Kruskal-Wallis – and the Test of Tukey. The results point in the direction of that the women present a bigger number of falls (24.8% and greater fear to fall (Med=55. The falls had occurred in its majority in the context of the room of the institutions. It was verified that people who had at least a fall experience present greater fear to fall comparatively (Med=55 with that they had not the same had no incident of fall in period of time (Med=77. Our results come to strengthen the hypothesis of the changeable sex to be able to be considered a factor of fall risk. Aged that they present a history of falls seems to be more vulnerable to develop the fear to fall.

  17. Mitigating fall risk: A community fall reduction program.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Reinoso, Humberto; McCaffrey, Ruth G; Taylor, David W M

    One fourth of all American's over 65 years of age fall each year. Falls are a common and often devastating event that can pose a serious health risk for older adults. Healthcare providers are often unable to spend the time required to assist older adults with fall risk issues. Without a team approach to fall prevention the system remains focused on fragmented levels of health promotion and risk prevention. The specific aim of this project was to engage older adults from the community in a fall risk assessment program, using the Stopping Elderly Accidents, Deaths & Injuries (STEADI) program, and provide feedback on individual participants' risks that participants could share with their primary care physician. Older adults who attended the risk screening were taking medications that are known to increase falls. They mentioned that their health care providers do not screen for falls and appreciated a community based screening. Copyright © 2017 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

  18. 1990 Fall Meeting Report

    Science.gov (United States)

    Chapman, David S.

    The AGU 1990 Fall Meeting, held in San Francisco December 3-7, continued the steady growth trend for the western meeting set over the last decade. About 5200 members registered for the meeting and 3836 papers were given. The scientific kickoff to the meeting was provided by a Union session on initial results of the current Magellan mission to Venus. The mission was also the focus of a public lecture and short film on highlights of the mission and an extensive Union poster session.

  19. Falls and cerebellar ataxia

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    I. V. Damulin

    2015-01-01

    Full Text Available The paper considers the main causes of falls. Whatever their cause is, falls may lead to severe maladjustment in everyday life. In nearly 1 out of 10 cases, they are accompanied by severe injuries, including fractures (most commonly those of the proximal femur and humerus, hands, pelvic bones, and vertebrae, subdural hematoma, and severe soft tissue and head injuries. This process is emphasized to be multifactorial. Particular emphasis is laid on the involvement of the cerebellum and its associations, which may be accompanied by falls. This is clinically manifested mainly by gait disorders. Walking is a result of an interaction of three related functions (locomotion, maintenance of balance and adaptive reactions. In addition to synergies related to locomotion and balance maintenance, standing at rest and walking are influenced bythe following factors: postural and environmental information (proprioceptive, vestibular, and visual, the capacity to interpret and integrate this information, the ability of the musculoskeletal system to make movements, and the capability to optimally modulate these movements in view of the specific situation and the ability to choose and adapt synergy in terms of external factors and the capacities and purposes of an individual. The clinical signs of damage to the cerebellum and its associations are considered in detail. These structures are emphasized to be involved not only in movements, but also in cognitive functions. The major symptoms that permit cerebellar dysfunction to be diagnosed are given. Symptoms in cerebellar injuries are generally most pronounced when suddenly changing the direction of movements or attempting to start walking immediately after a dramatic rise. The magnitude of ataxia also increases in a patient who tries to decrease the step size. Falling tendencies or bending to one side (in other symptoms characteristic of cerebellar diseases suggest injury of the corresponding

  20. Falling Liquid Films

    CERN Document Server

    Kalliadasis, S; Scheid, B

    2012-01-01

    This research monograph gives a detailed review of the state-of-the-art theoretical methodologies for the analysis of dissipative wave dynamics and pattern formation on the surface of a film falling down a planar, inclined substrate. This prototype is an open-flow hydrodynamic instability representing an excellent paradigm for the study of complexity in active nonlinear media with energy supply, dissipation and dispersion. Whenever possible, the link between theory and experiments is illustrated and the development of order-of-magnitude estimates and scaling arguments is used to facilitate the

  1. New horizons in fall prevention.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Lord, Stephen R; Close, Jacqueline C T

    2018-04-25

    Falls pose a major threat to the well-being and quality of life of older people. Falls can result in fractures and other injuries, disability and fear and can trigger a decline in physical function and loss of autonomy. This article synthesises recent published findings on fall risk and mobility assessments and fall prevention interventions and considers how this field of research may evolve in the future. Fall risk topics include the utility of remote monitoring using wearable sensors and recent work investigating brain activation and gait adaptability. New approaches for exercise for fall prevention including dual-task training, cognitive-motor training with exergames and reactive step training are discussed. Additional fall prevention strategies considered include the prevention of falls in older people with dementia and Parkinson's disease, drugs for fall prevention and safe flooring for preventing fall-related injuries. The review discusses how these new initiatives and technologies have potential for effective fall prevention and improved quality of life. It concludes by emphasising the need for a continued focus on translation of evidence into practice including robust effectiveness evaluations of so that resources can be appropriately targeted into the future.

  2. Some Components of Philosophical nature Constitutives of Prof. Mario Tourasse Teixeira’s Thought Alguns Elementos de Natureza Filosófica Constitutivos do Pensamento do Prof. Mario Tourasse Teixeira

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Romélia Mara Alves Souto

    2008-02-01

    Full Text Available In this paper I endeavor to show the interest shown by Prof. Mario Tourasse Teixeira with respect to the production of mathematical knowledge and the ideas underlying the concepts of creativity in mathematics which he used and which permeate the work he supervised. My aim was to organize ideas dispersed throughout the work produced by his pupils, recorded in manuscripts or elaborated as texts and published by Prof. Tourasse in SAPO newsletters. In an attempt to capture his thoughts on Mathematics and Education, I tried to establish connections between documents which, explicitly or not, bear his mark. I believe that the merit of this effort lies in organizing, systematizing and presenting, for the first time, a draft of Prof. Mario Tourasse Teixeira’s mathematical-philosophical thought. Keywords: Mario Tourasse Teixeira. Mathematics History. Mathematics Education. History of Mathematics Education.Neste trabalho procuro mostrar o interesse que o Prof. Mario Tourasse Teixeira manifestava em relação ao dinamismo do conhecimento matemático e as idéias subjacentes ao conceito de criatividade em matemática por ele utilizado e que permeiam todos os trabalhos que orientou. Meu intuito foi organizar idéias dispersas em vários trabalhos realizados por seus alunos, registradas em alguns manuscritos ou elaboradas em textos publicados pelo Prof. Mario Tourasse, anonimamente, nos boletins do SAPO. Na tentativa de captar seu pensamento sobre Matemática e Educação, busquei estabelecer conexões entre os diversos documentos que, explicitamente ou não, guardam seu registro. Acredito que o mérito desse esforço reside em organizar, sistematizar e apresentar pela primeira vez, um esboço do pensamento matemático-filosófico do Prof. Mario Tourasse Teixeira. Palavras-chave: Mario Tourasse Teixeira. História da Matemática. Educação Matemática. História da Educação Matemática.

  3. [Can falls be prevented?].

    Science.gov (United States)

    Dubousset, Jean

    2014-06-01

    Most recommendations and measures intended to prevent falls focus on the elderly (see HAS guideline of April 2009) but, in our opinion, this isfar too late: prevention must begin much earlier, not only by identifying persons at risk, but also by providing personalized lifestyle advice adapted to each individual's biomechanical, somatic, neurological and biological characteristics. The first preventive measure is to identify a possible deterioration of balance, starting with a physical examination at the age of 45 and repeated regularly throughout life. Extrinsic preventive measures focusing on the domestic and external environments are clearly necessary. But what is most important is to detect and, if necessary, correct any degradation of intrinsic (intracorporeal or somatic) factors starting at the age of 45 years; these include vision, vestibular function and balance, proprioception, and psychological and neurological status. Chronic illnesses and their treatments must also be taken into account: treatment must be limited to indispensable drugs; sedative psychotropics must be avoided if possible; and polymedication must be tightly controlled, as it is a major risk factor for falls. Prevention also requires a diet sufficiently rich in protein, calcium and vitamin D3 (to prevent osteoporosis), and regular daily exercise adapted to the individual, if possible associated with a simultaneous cognitive task. The last key point is the absolute need for thorough functional rehabilitation after any accidental or medical trauma, regardless of age, with the aim of restoring functional status to that existing prior to the accident.

  4. Issues in Geriatric Care: Falls.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Patel, Dipesh; Ackermann, Richard J

    2018-05-01

    One in three older adults falls each year. There are approximately 2.5 million falls among older adults treated in emergency departments. Falls account for 87% of all fractures in this age group. The biggest risk factor for falling is a history of falls. Other risk factors include frailty, sedative and anticholinergic drugs, polypharmacy, and a variety of medical conditions. Current recommendations are that all patients age 65 years and older should be asked about falls each year. Patients also can be screened for fall risk with a variety of approaches including questionnaires and the Timed Up & Go test. For patients who have fallen or are at risk, care should focus on correcting reversible home environmental factors that predispose to falls, minimizing the use of drugs with sedating properties, addressing vision conditions, recommending physical exercise (including balance, strength, and gait training), and managing postural hypotension as well as foot conditions and footwear. In addition, vitamin D and calcium supplementation should be considered. For patients needing anticoagulation for medical reasons, an assessment must balance fall risk (and thus bleeding from a fall) versus the risk of discontinuing anticoagulation (eg, sustaining an embolic stroke from atrial fibrillation). Written permission from the American Academy of Family Physicians is required for reproduction of this material in whole or in part in any form or medium.

  5. Fall prevention in nursing homes

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Andresen, Mette; Hauge, Johnny

    2014-01-01

    that the number of hospitalization after a fall injury will become an even greater task for the Danish hospitals, The aim of the study was to show if there is a relationship between physically frail elderly nursing home resident’s subjective evaluation of fall-risk and an objective evaluation of their balance....... Further, to suggest tools for fall prevention in nursing home settings on the basis of the results of this study and the literature. A quantitative method inspired by the survey method was used to give an overview of fall patterns, subjective and objective evaluations of fallrisk. Participants were 16...... physically frail elderly nursing home residents from three different nursing homes. Measures: a small staff-questionnaire about incidences and places where the participants had falling-episodes during a 12 month period, The Falls Effi cacy Scale Swedish version (FES(S)) and Berg Balance Scale (BBS) Results...

  6. PROF. DR. M. FAHRETTİN KIRZIOĞLU’ NUN BAZI MÜCADELELERİ VE MEKTUPLARINDAN İKTİBASLAR

    OpenAIRE

    Kırzıoğlu, Banıçiçek

    2010-01-01

    ÖZETMakale, Türkolog Prof. Dr. M. Fahrettin Kırzıoğlu’nun , kardeşi M. Cemal Kırzıoğlu’na yazdığı bazı mektuplarından alıntılar ile; bu mektuplardan tespit edilebilen bir kısım mücadelelerini ihtiva etmektedir. ABSTRACTThis study includes some quotations from the letters that a Turcologist Prof. Dr. M.Fahrettin Kırzıoğlu wrote to his brother M. Cemal Kırzıoğlu and some of his contention determined through these letters.

  7. Depressive syndromes among female caregivers of schizophrenic patients in prof. dr. m. ildrem mental hospital medan

    Science.gov (United States)

    Handi, A.; Husada, M. S.; Gultom, D. P.

    2018-03-01

    Caring for schizophrenic patients can lead to emotional distress. It remains unclear about the level of depressive syndromes among female caregivers of schizophrenic patients. To determine the level of depression among female caregivers of schizophrenic patients. This is a descriptive study with a cross-sectional approach to describe the level of depression of female caregivers in Prof. dr. M. Ildrem Mental Hospital Medan, using HADS instruments. Most age group of caregivers is from age 51-60 years that is 48.15%, caregiver’s work status mostly not works (62.96%), marital status of caregiver mostly is married (59.26%), kinship with most patients are a biological mother (57.41%). Most patient age group is from age below 30 years (50%), work status of most patients is not working (81.48%), marital status of most caregiver is married (83.33%). Mostly of the depressive syndrome is mild depression (42.59%). Mostly of the depressive syndrome is from mild depression.

  8. Tanggapan Terhadap Kami No Shiten dan Mushi No Shiten No Gengo Bunka dari Prof. Someya Yoshimichi

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Sheddy N. Tjandra

    2013-04-01

    Full Text Available This is a preliminary study about Japanese conception of the world’s language and culture. Prof. Someya Yoshimichi, emeritus professor from Shizuoka Unversity Japan, in an international conferene on Japanese studies held at Universitas Nasional Jakarta on February 2012, has pointed out that the present world’s language and culture can be divided into two categories. One is God’s Language and Culture, and the other is Insect’s Language a Culture. According to him, the God’s Language and Culture is mainly from European and American (Europe, and the Insect’s Laguage and Culture is mainly from Asian especially from Japan and South-east Asia. The writer does not understand why the Japanese takes God and Insect as a pair of contrastive culture. Therefore, the writer collected data from Indonesian indigenous culture, mainly from public beliefs and religions to argue about the Japanese pair of contrastive culture.  This writing uses qualitative interpretation method (hermeneutics and a method of descriptive analysis to understand Indonesian data, and to present the results of interpretation. For previous studies, the writer took the Japanese and Chinese In-yooron to check the realities of Japanese conception, and also took hipernym and hyponym theory from semantics to check the contrastive meaning of the word God and Insect. In short, the writer sees that God and Insect are not an antonym, and also have no contrastive meaning in any sense of semantics and logics.  

  9. International Studies in Africa. Interview with Prof. O. Igho Natufe, Nigeria

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Dzherri Roulings Tafotie Deffo Jerry Rowllings

    2016-12-01

    Full Text Available O. Igho Natufe is a Nigerian-born Sovietologist and a specialist in International Relations and Soviet/ Russian Foreign Policy. Dr. Natufe is an alumnus of the People's Friendship University, a former university professor of Political Science (University of Ghana, Accra, Ghana, 1978-1980, and the University of Benin, Benin City, Nigeria, 1980-1989 and senior advisor to the Government of Canada (1970-1978, 1989-2011. He is author of several of scientific research, including “Soviet policy in Africa: from Lenin to Brezhnev”. In his interview he speeks about IR studies in Africa, about mutual perceptions of Russians and Africans, about his recent book on Soviet and Russian Foreign Policy, about scramble for Africa between great and emerging powers. He expects Russia, the USA, and China to enhance their influence in Africa, at the expense of Britain and France. Prof. Natufe pays a special attention to the role of African Diaspora in Development of African countries.

  10. Engineering approaches to transdermal drug delivery: a tribute to contributions of prof. Robert Langer.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Mitragotri, S

    2013-01-01

    Transdermal drug delivery continues to provide an advantageous route of drug administration over injections. While the number of drugs delivered by passive transdermal patches has increased over the years, no macromolecule is currently delivered by the transdermal route. Substantial research efforts have been dedicated by a large number of researchers representing varied disciplines including biology, chemistry, pharmaceutics and engineering to understand, model and overcome the skin's barrier properties. This article focuses on engineering contributions to the field of transdermal drug delivery. The article pays tribute to Prof. Robert Langer, who pioneered the engineering approach towards transdermal drug delivery. Over a period spanning nearly 25 years since his first publication in the field of transdermal drug delivery, Bob Langer has deeply impacted the field by quantitative analysis and innovative engineering. At the same time, he has inspired several generations of engineers by collaborations and mentorship. His scientific insights, innovative technologies, translational efforts and dedicated mentorship have transformed the field. © 2013 S. Karger AG, Basel.

  11. APLIKASI TECHNOLOGY ACCEPTANCE MODEL PADA SISTEM INFORMASI MANAJEMEN RUMAH SAKIT DI RUMAH SAKIT ORTOPEDI PROF. DR. R. SOEHARSO SURAKARTA

    OpenAIRE

    Supriyanti Supriyanti; Muhammad Cholil

    2017-01-01

    The purpose of this study to apply the Technology Acceptance Model (TAM) on the Hospital Management Information System. This research is important because changes in hospital management information system (SIMRS) of the old system in collaboration with third parties to the new system is a standalone system that was developed by the IT team RSO Prof. dr. R. Soeharso requires a process of transition, which for some employees lead to conflict in the process of adaptation. This stu...

  12. Efek Electro Convulsive Therapy (ECT) terhadap Daya Ingat Pasien Skizofrenia di RSJ Prof. HB. Sa’anin Padang

    OpenAIRE

    Ikky Nabila Nandinanti; Yaslinda Yaunin; Siti Nurhajjah

    2015-01-01

    Abstrak  ECT merupakan terapi kejang listrik dengan menghantarkan arus listrik pada elektroda dan dipasang pada kepala sehingga menyebabkan konvulsi. ECT terbukti dapat memperbaiki gejala skizofrenia, namun ECT juga memiliki efek samping terutama pada daya ingat. Tujuan  penelitian ini adalah mengetahui efek ECT terhadap daya ingat pasien skizofrenia. Metode : Penelitian ini menggunakan desain analitik dengan jumlah sampel 15 orang penderita skizofrenia di Rumah Sakit Jiwa (RSJ) Prof. HB. Sa’...

  13. PROF-DD, Generator of Multigroup Cross-Sections Library DDX for MORSE-DD, ANISN-DD, DOT-DD

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Mori, Takamasa; Nakagawa, Masayuki; Ishiguro, Yukio

    2002-01-01

    1 - Description of program or function: The code system PROF-DD generates a multi-group double-differential cross section library DDX from evaluated data in ENDF/B-IV or ENDF/B-V format. The system consists of the following five modules: PROF-DDX is the main module of the system. It calculates the multigroup DDX and stores them on a master PDS file. MCFILEF generates a control file for PROF-DDX, which contains energy group and angle bin structures. SPINPTF prepares an input data file for PROF-DDX by combining the control file with other input data. DDXLIBMK edits a DDX library from the master PDS file for transport calculations. RESENDD performs resonance cross section and Doppler broadening calculations. 2 - Restrictions on the complexity of the problem: The numbers of energy groups and angle bins are less than 150 and 40, respectively

  14. A piece of paper falling faster than free fall

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Vera, F; Rivera, R

    2011-01-01

    We report a simple experiment that clearly demonstrates a common error in the explanation of the classic experiment where a small piece of paper is put over a book and the system is let fall. This classic demonstration is used in introductory physics courses to show that after eliminating the friction force with the air, the piece of paper falls with acceleration g. To test if the paper falls behind the book in a nearly free fall motion or if it is dragged by the book, we designed a version of this experiment that includes a ball and a piece of paper over a book that is forced to fall using elastic cords. We recorded a video of our experiment using a high-speed video camera at 300 frames per second that shows that the book and the paper fall faster than the ball, which falls well behind the book with an acceleration approximately equal to g. Our experiment shows that the piece of paper is dragged behind the book and therefore the paper and book demonstration should not be used to show that all objects fall with acceleration g independently of their mass.

  15. A piece of paper falling faster than free fall

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Vera, F; Rivera, R, E-mail: fvera@ucv.cl [Instituto de Fisica, Pontificia Universidad Catolica de ValparaIso, Av. Universidad 330, Curauma, ValparaIso (Chile)

    2011-09-15

    We report a simple experiment that clearly demonstrates a common error in the explanation of the classic experiment where a small piece of paper is put over a book and the system is let fall. This classic demonstration is used in introductory physics courses to show that after eliminating the friction force with the air, the piece of paper falls with acceleration g. To test if the paper falls behind the book in a nearly free fall motion or if it is dragged by the book, we designed a version of this experiment that includes a ball and a piece of paper over a book that is forced to fall using elastic cords. We recorded a video of our experiment using a high-speed video camera at 300 frames per second that shows that the book and the paper fall faster than the ball, which falls well behind the book with an acceleration approximately equal to g. Our experiment shows that the piece of paper is dragged behind the book and therefore the paper and book demonstration should not be used to show that all objects fall with acceleration g independently of their mass.

  16. Preventing Falls in Older Persons.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Moncada, Lainie Van Voast; Mire, L Glen

    2017-08-15

    The American Geriatrics Society and British Geriatrics Society recommend that all adults older than 65 years be screened annually for a history of falls or balance impairment. The U.S. Preventive Services Task Force and American Academy of Family Physicians recommend exercise or physical therapy and vitamin D supplementation to prevent falls in community-dwelling older adults who are at increased risk of falls. Although the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force and American Academy of Family Physicians do not recommend routine multifactorial intervention to prevent falls in all community-dwelling older adults, they state that it may be appropriate in individual cases. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention developed an algorithm to aid in the implementation of the American Geriatrics Society/British Geriatrics Society guideline. The algorithm suggests assessment and multifactorial intervention for those who have had two or more falls or one fall-related injury. Multifactorial interventions should include exercise, particularly balance, strength, and gait training; vitamin D supplementation with or without calcium; management of medications, especially psychoactive medications; home environment modification; and management of postural hypotension, vision problems, foot problems, and footwear. These interventions effectively decrease falls in the community, hospital, and nursing home settings. Fall prevention is reimbursed as part of the Medicare Annual Wellness Visit.

  17. Fall prevention in the elderly.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Ungar, Andrea; Rafanelli, Martina; Iacomelli, Iacopo; Brunetti, Maria Angela; Ceccofiglio, Alice; Tesi, Francesca; Marchionni, Niccolò

    2013-05-01

    Falls are frequent in the elderly and affect mortality, morbidity, loss of functional capacity and institutionalization. In the older patient the incidence of falls can sometimes be underestimated, even in the absence of a clear cognitive impairment, because it is often difficult to reconstruct the dynamics. It is quite common that forms due to syncope are associated with retrograde amnesia and in 40 to 60% of the cases falls happen in the absence of witnesses. The pathogenesis of falls is often multifactorial, due to physiological age-related changes or more properly pathological factors, or due to the environment. The identification of risk factors is essential in the planning of preventive measures. Syncope is one of major causes of falls. About 20% of cardiovascular syncope in patients older than 70 appears as a fall and more than 20% of older people with Carotid Sinus Syndrome complain of falls as well as syncope. These data clearly state that older patients with history of falls should undergo a cardiovascular and neuroautonomic assessment besides the survey of other risk factors. Multifactorial assessment requires a synergy of various specialists. The geriatrician coordinates the multidisciplinary intervention in order to make the most effective evaluation of the risk of falling, searching for all predisposing factors, aiming towards a program of prevention. In clear pathological conditions it is possible to enact a specific treatment. Particular attention must indeed be paid to the re-evaluation of drug therapy, with dose adjustments or withdrawal especially for antihypertensive, diuretics and benzodiazepines. The Guidelines of the American Geriatrics Society recommend modification of environmental hazards, training paths, hip protectors and appropriate use of support tools (sticks, walkers), which can be effective elements of a multifactorial intervention program. Balance exercises are also recommended. In conclusion, an initial assessment, supported by a

  18. Geriatric fall-related injuries.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Hefny, Ashraf F; Abbas, Alaa K; Abu-Zidan, Fikri M

    2016-06-01

    Falls are the leading cause of geriatric injury. We aimed to study the anatomical distribution, severity, and outcome of geriatric fall-related injuries in order to give recommendations regarding their prevention. All injured patients with an age ≥ 60 years who were admitted to Al-Ain Hospital or died in the Emergency Department due to falls were prospectively studied over a four year period. We studied 92 patients. Fifty six of them (60.9%) were females. The mean (standard deviation) of age was 72.2 (9.6) years. Seventy three (89%) of all incidents occurred at home. Eighty three patients (90.2%) fell on the same level. The median (range) ISS was 4 (1-16) and the median GCS (range) was 15 (12-15). The lower limb was the most common injured body region (63%). There were no statistical significant differences between males and females regarding age, ISS, and hospital stay (p = 0.85, p = 0.57, and p = 0.35 respectively). The majority of geriatric fall-related injuries were due to fall from the same level at home. Assessment of risk factors for falls including home hazards is essential for prevention of geriatric fall-related injuries.

  19. Cowlitz Falls fish passage

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    1995-09-01

    The upper Cowlitz was once home to native salmon and steelhead. But the combined impacts of overharvest, farming, logging and road building hammered fish runs. And in the 1960s, a pair of hydroelectric dams blocked the migration path of ocean-returning and ocean-going fish. The lower Cowlitz still supports hatchery runs of chinook, coho and steelhead. But some 200 river miles in the upper river basin--much of it prime spawning and rearing habitat--have been virtually cut off from the ocean for over 26 years. Now the idea is to trap-and-haul salmon and steelhead both ways and bypass previously impassable obstacles in the path of anadromous fish. The plan can be summarized, for the sake of explanation, in three steps: (1) trap and haul adult fish--collect ocean-returning adult fish at the lowermost Cowlitz dam, and truck them upstream; (2) reseed--release the ripe adults above the uppermost dam, and let them spawn naturally, at the same time, supplement these runs with hatchery born fry that are reared and imprinted in ponds and net pens in the watershed; (3) trap and haul smolts--collection the new generation of young fish as they arrive at the uppermost Cowlitz dam, truck them past the three dams, and release them to continue their downstream migration to the sea. The critical part of any fish-collection system is the method of fish attraction. Scientists have to find the best combination of attraction system and screens that will guide young fish to the right spot, away from the turbine intakes. In the spring of 1994 a test was made of a prototype system of baffles and slots on the upriver face of the Cowlitz Falls Dam. The prototype worked at 90% efficiency in early tests, and it worked without the kind of expensive screening devices that have been installed on other dams. Now that the success of the attraction system has been verified, Harza engineers and consultants will design and build the appropriate collection part of the system

  20. Community College Estimated Growth: Fall 2010

    Science.gov (United States)

    Phillippe, Kent; Mullin, Christopher M.

    2011-01-01

    A survey from the American Association of Community Colleges (AACC) found that enrollment growth in fall 2010 slowed its pace at community colleges, increasing 3.2% from the previous year. This contrasts with more dramatic increases in recent years: more than 11% between fall 2008 and fall 2009, and nearly 17% between fall 2007 and fall 2009,…

  1. Rehabilitation after falls and fractures.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Dionyssiotis, Y; Dontas, I A; Economopoulos, D; Lyritis, G P

    2008-01-01

    Falls are one of the most common geriatric problems threatening the independence of older persons. Elderly patients tend to fall more often and have a greater tendency to fracture their bones. Fractures occur particularly in osteoporotic people due to increased bone fragility, resulting in considerable reduction of quality of life, morbidity, and mortality. This article provides information for the rehabilitation of osteoporotic fractures pertaining to the rehabilitation of the fractured patient, based on personal experience and literature. It also outlines a suggested effective and efficient clinical strategy approach for preventing falls in individual patients.

  2. Falls: epidemiology, pathophysiology, and relationship to fracture.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Berry, Sarah D; Miller, Ram R

    2008-12-01

    Falls are common in the elderly, and frequently result in injury and disability. Most falls result from an interaction between individual characteristics that increase an individual's propensity to fall and acute mediating risk factors that provide the opportunity to fall. Predisposing risk factors include age-associated changes in strength and balance, comorbidities such as osteoarthritis, visual impairment and dementia, psychotropic medications, and certain types of footwear. Fewer studies have focused on acute precipitating factors, but environmental and situational factors are clearly important to fall risk. Approximately 30% of falls result in an injury that requires medical attention, with fractures occurring in approximately 10%. In addition to the risk factors for falls, the fall descent, fall impact, and bone strength are all important determinants of whether a fall will result in a fracture. In recent years, numerous studies have been directed toward the development of effective fall and fall-related fracture prevention interventions.

  3. Free Falling in Stratified Fluids

    Science.gov (United States)

    Lam, Try; Vincent, Lionel; Kanso, Eva

    2017-11-01

    Leaves falling in air and discs falling in water are examples of unsteady descents due to complex interaction between gravitational and aerodynamic forces. Understanding these descent modes is relevant to many branches of engineering and science such as estimating the behavior of re-entry space vehicles to studying biomechanics of seed dispersion. For regularly shaped objects falling in homogenous fluids, the motion is relatively well understood. However, less is known about how density stratification of the fluid medium affects the falling behavior. Here, we experimentally investigate the descent of discs in both pure water and in stable linearly stratified fluids for Froude numbers Fr 1 and Reynolds numbers Re between 1000 -2000. We found that stable stratification (1) enhances the radial dispersion of the disc at landing, (2) increases the descent time, (3) decreases the inclination (or nutation) angle, and (4) decreases the fluttering amplitude while falling. We conclude by commenting on how the corresponding information can be used as a predictive model for objects free falling in stratified fluids.

  4. Prof Dr Zeki Soysal’a Saygı İle

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Sermet Koç

    2006-12-01

    oğunu gece yarılarına kadar, odasında asistanları ile kitap yazarak geçirmeye devam etmişti. Ömrünün son günlerinde camiamızda yaşanılan ayrılıklardan, sorunlardan dolayı da çok üzgündü. Camiamızda fırtına koparılan o puslu günlerde kendisine gelerek ATUD’dan ayrılmasını isteyenleri bir türlü anlamadığını, sık sık hayıflandığını hatırlıyorum. Hele Adli Tıp Kurumu’nun eski kendi mekanından aniden taşınma kararına hiç anlam verememişti ve yaşanılan gelişmelerin pek hayra olmadığını ifade etmişti. Onu yitirdiğimizde, çok yalnız kaldığımızı hissettim, ama herkes adına, tüm camia adına. Anabilim dalımız, ondan sonraki ilk akademik kurul toplantısında, odasına “Prof. Dr. Zeki Soysal Çalışma Odası ve Kitaplığı" adını verme kararını aldı ve bu öneri üniversite yönetiminin 20.06.2006 tarih 27036 sayılı kararı ile kabul edildi. Belki bir gün, kapısını açar, konuklarını kabul ederiz; çay kahve ikram ederiz, el yazısı çalışmalarından birkaç sayfa sunarız; yani beraber olmanın, birlikte olmanın güzelliğini belki hatırlarız,., diyedir. Belki de, bir gün “Prof. Dr. Zeki Soysal Adli Obstetrik ve Jinekoloji Günleri” diye başlayacak olan günlerde oda ziyaretleri yaparız, kim bilir? Şu ‘gri’ anımı yazmadan geçemeyeceğim: Zeki Abi’nin, özellikle vasiyetinde de belirttiği gibi “en güzel günlerinde” zevkle yaptığı eğitim otopsilerinin, bir çok asistan ve öğrencinin yetişmesinde büyük payı vardır. Kendisi, bu en az üç dört saat süren otopsi seanslarında; hem cerrah, hem de adli tıpçı olmasının verdiği hünerle olsa gerek; bir “otopsi virtüözü” gibi sanatını icra ederdi. Bu nedenle, o acımasız hastalığa tutulduğu ve ümitlerimizi büyük ölçüde yitirdiğimiz günlerde. Kurum Başkanı’nı ziyaret ederek. Otopsi Salonu’na adının verilmesini önermiştim, ... , şimdi ne yazık ki kapışma kilit vurulan bu

  5. Epidemiology of falls in older age.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Peel, Nancye May

    2011-03-01

    Worldwide, falls among older people are a public health concern because of their frequency and adverse consequences in terms of morbidity, mortality, and quality of life, as well as their impact on health system services and costs. This epidemiological review outlines the public health burden of falls and fall-related injuries and the impact of population aging. The magnitude of the problem is described in terms of the classification of falls and measurement of outcomes, including fall incidence rates across settings, sociodemographic determinants, international trends, and costs of falls and fall-related injuries. Finally, public health approaches to minimize falls risk and consequent demand on health care resources are suggested.

  6. Falls and patient safety for older adults.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Aronovitch, Sharon A

    2006-10-01

    The risk of falling increases with age. Falls in the elderly have been found to raise mortality and morbidity rates and are a leading cause of premature admission to long-term care facilities. Attention to known intrinsic and extrinsic factors that predispose to falling is important in community dwelling and institutionalized older adults. New government guidelines for long-term care facilities have helped focus attention on the safety aspect of fall risk and information about the physical and psychological impact of falling is increasing. Implementation of fall prevention protocols, including the use of fall risk assessment tools, may help reduce the incidence of falls and resultant complications.

  7. Fall prevention in the elderly

    Science.gov (United States)

    Ungar, Andrea; Rafanelli, Martina; Iacomelli, Iacopo; Brunetti, Maria Angela; Ceccofiglio, Alice; Tesi, Francesca; Marchionni, Niccolò

    2013-01-01

    Summary Falls are frequent in the elderly and affect mortality, morbidity, loss of functional capacity and institutionalization. In the older patient the incidence of falls can sometimes be underestimated, even in the absence of a clear cognitive impairment, because it is often difficult to reconstruct the dynamics. It is quite common that forms due to syncope are associated with retrograde amnesia and in 40 to 60% of the cases falls happen in the absence of witnesses. The pathogenesis of falls is often multifactorial, due to physiological age-related changes or more properly pathological factors, or due to the environment. The identification of risk factors is essential in the planning of preventive measures. Syncope is one of major causes of falls. About 20% of cardiovascular syncope in patients older than 70 appears as a fall and more than 20% of older people with Carotid Sinus Syndrome complain of falls as well as syncope. These data clearly state that older patients with history of falls should undergo a cardiovascular and neuroautonomic assessment besides the survey of other risk factors. Multifactorial assessment requires a synergy of various specialists. The geriatrician coordinates the multidisciplinary intervention in order to make the most effective evaluation of the risk of falling, searching for all predisposing factors, aiming towards a program of prevention. In clear pathological conditions it is possible to enact a specific treatment. Particular attention must indeed be paid to the re-evaluation of drug therapy, with dose adjustments or withdrawal especially for antihypertensive, diuretics and benzodiazepines. The Guidelines of the American Geriatrics Society recommend modification of environmental hazards, training paths, hip protectors and appropriate use of support tools (sticks, walkers), which can be effective elements of a multifactorial intervention program. Balance exercises are also recommended. In conclusion, an initial assessment

  8. Professor Paul Crutzen, the winner of the Nobel prize: The discovery of the ozone hole - knowledge and vision; Nobelpreistraeger Prof. Paul Crutzen: Entdeckung des Ozonlochs - Wissen und Vision

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Crutzen, P.; Dellert-Ritter, M.

    1997-02-01

    On 10 December 1995, Professor Crutzen was awarded the Nobel prize for his epoch-making achievements in the field of atmospheric chemistry. This award underlines also Professor Crutzen`s commitment to the protection of the atmosphere. The atmospheric researcher discovered how sensitively the ozone layer reacts to air pollution. His work, together with that of others, led to the ban on ozone-depleting chlorofluorocarbons. As early as in 1970, Professor Crutzen demonstrated that nitrogen oxides react catalytically with ozone. His think tank provided numerous stimuli for further, intense research on atmospheric chemistry, which triggered a debate on the protection of the thinning ozone layer also among politicians. (orig.) [Deutsch] Am 10. Dezember 1995 wurde Prof. Crutzen fuer seine bahnbrechenden Leistungen auf dem Gebiet der Atmosphaerenchemie mit dem Nobelpreis geehrt. Diese Anerkennung unterstreicht auch das Engagement von Prof. Crutzen zum Schutz der Ozonschicht. Der Atmosphaerenforscher Prof. Crutzen entdeckte, wie empfindlich die Ozonschicht auf Luftverunreinigungen reagiert. Seine Arbeiten fuehrten mit zum Verbot der ozonvernichtenden Fluorchlorkohlenwasserstoffe. Bereits 1970 wies Prof. Crutzen nach, dass Stickstoffoxide katalytisch mit Ozon reagieren. Aus der Ideenfabrik von Prof. Crutzen kamen zahlreiche Anregungen fuer weitere intensive Forschungen zur Chemie der Atmosphaere, die auch unter Politikern eine Debatte ueber den Schutz der hauchduennen Ozonschicht ausloeste. (orig.)

  9. Prof.Dr. Ahmed Yüksel Özemre’nin Tasavvufî Görüşleri

    OpenAIRE

    KALKAN, Bilgihan

    2015-01-01

    Prof. Dr. Ahmed Yüksel Özemre(1935-2008), Türkiye’nin ilk atom mühendisiolmasının yanı sıra Türkiye Atom Enerjisi (TAE) Kurumundaki görevidolayısı ile ülkemizin tanınmış ilim adamlarındandır. Bu makalede Prof. Dr. AhmedYüksel Özemre’nin daha az bilinen ve çocukluk çağlarında tasavvufî muhitlerile yakın temas halinde bulunması ile başlayan ve zaman içerisinde yalnızcaentelektüel bir uğraş olmanın ötesine geçerek, yaşam şekline dönüşen tasavvufîhayatı ve genel hatları ile İslâm tasavvufu hakkın...

  10. Catching a Falling Star

    Science.gov (United States)

    2004-07-01

    . Comets are another important source of meteoroids and perhaps the most spectacular. After many visits near the Sun, a comet "dirty-snowball" nucleus of ice and dust decays and fragments, leaving a trail of meteoroids along its orbit. Some "meteoroid streams" cross the earth's orbit and when our planet passes through them, some of these particles will enter the atmosphere. The outcome is a meteor shower - the most famous being the "Perseids" in the month of August [2] and the "Leonids" in November. Thus, although meteors are referred to as "shooting" or "falling stars" in many languages, they are of a very different nature. More information The research presented in this paper is published in the journal Meteoritics and Planetary Science, Vol. 39, Nr. 4, p. 1, 2004 ("Spectroscopic anatomy of a meteor trail cross section with the ESO Very Large Telescope", by P. Jenniskens et al.). Notes [1] The team is composed of Peter Jenniskens (SETI Institute, USA), Emmanuël Jehin (ESO), Remi Cabanac (Pontificia Universidad Catolica de Chile), Christophe Laux (Ecole Centrale de Paris, France), and Iain Boyd (University of Michigan, USA). [2] The maximum of the Perseids is expected on August 12 after sunset and should be easily seen.

  11. Falls in Parkinson's disease and Huntington's disease

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Grimbergen, Yvette Anna Maria

    2012-01-01

    Falls in Parkinson’s (PD) and Huntington’s disease (HD) are common. 50 % of moderately affected PD patients sustained two or more falls during a prospective follow-up of 6 months. During a 3 month period 40 % of HD patients reported one or more fall. Many falls resulted in minor injuries and 42 % of

  12. A Piece of Paper Falling Faster than Free Fall

    Science.gov (United States)

    Vera, F.; Rivera, R.

    2011-01-01

    We report a simple experiment that clearly demonstrates a common error in the explanation of the classic experiment where a small piece of paper is put over a book and the system is let fall. This classic demonstration is used in introductory physics courses to show that after eliminating the friction force with the air, the piece of paper falls…

  13. Patient centered fall risk awareness perspectives: clinical correlates and fall risk

    Science.gov (United States)

    Verghese, Joe

    2016-01-01

    Background While objective measures to assess risk of falls in older adults have been established; the value of patient self-reports in the context of falls is not known. Objectives To identify clinical correlates of patient centered fall risk awareness, and their validity for predicting falls. Design Prospective cohort study. Setting and Participants 316 non-demented and ambulatory community-dwelling older adults (mean age 78 years, 55% women). Measurements Fall risk awareness was assessed with a two-item questionnaire, which asked participants about overall likelihood and personal risk of falling over the next 12 months. Incident falls were recorded over study follow-up. Results Fifty-three participants (16.8%) responded positively to the first fall risk awareness question about being likely to have a fall in the next 12 months, and 100 (31.6%) reported being at personal risk of falling over the next 12 months. There was only fair correlation (kappa 0.370) between responses on the two questions. Prior falls and depressive symptoms were associated with positive responses on both fall risk awareness questions. Age and other established fall risk factors were not associated with responses on both fall risk awareness questions. The fall risk awareness questionnaire did not predict incident falls or injurious falls. Conclusion Fall risk awareness is low in older adults. While patient centered fall risk awareness is not predictive of falls, subjective risk perceptions should be considered when designing fall preventive strategies as they may influence participation and behaviors. PMID:27801936

  14. Falls prevention for the elderly

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Dagmar Lühmann

    2012-04-01

    Full Text Available Background: An ageing population, a growing prevalence of chronic diseases and limited financial resources for health care underpin the importance of prevention of disabling health disorders and care dependency in the elderly. A wide variety of measures is generally available for the prevention of falls and fall-related injuries. The spectrum ranges from diagnostic procedures for identifying individuals at risk of falling to complex interventions for the removal or reduction of identified risk factors. However, the clinical and economic effectiveness of the majority of recommended strategies for fall prevention is unclear. Against this background, the literature analyses in this HTA report aim to support decision-making for effective and efficient fall prevention.Research questions: The pivotal research question addresses the effectiveness of single interventions and complex programmes for the prevention of falls and fall-related injuries. The target population are the elderly (> 60 years, living in their own housing or in long term care facilities. Further research questions refer to the cost-effectiveness of fall prevention measures, and their ethical, social and legal implications. Methods: Systematic literature searches were performed in 31 databases covering the publication period from January 2003 to January 2010. While the effectiveness of interventions is solely assessed on the basis of randomised controlled trials (RCT, the assessment of the effectiveness of diagnostic procedures also considers prospective accuracy studies. In order to clarify social, ethical and legal aspects all studies deemed relevant with regard to content were taken into consideration, irrespective of their study design. Study selection and critical appraisal were conducted by two independent assessors. Due to clinical heterogeneity of the studies no meta-analyses were performed.Results: Out of 12,000 references retrieved by literature searches, 184 meet the

  15. Falls: Epidemiology, Pathophysiology, and Relationship to Fracture

    OpenAIRE

    Berry, Sarah D.; Miller, Ram

    2008-01-01

    Falls are common in the elderly, and frequently result in injury, disability, and institutionalization. Although the causes of falls are complex, most falls result from an interaction between individual characteristics that increase an individual's propensity to fall and acute mediating risk factors that provide the opportunity to fall. Predisposing risk factors include age-associated changes in strength and balance, age-associated comorbidities such as osteoarthritis, visual impairment and d...

  16. Development and feasibility of falls prevention advice.

    Science.gov (United States)

    van Harten-Krouwel, Diny; Schuurmans, Marieke; Emmelot-Vonk, Mariëlle; Pel-Littel, Ruth

    2011-10-01

    This study examined the feasibility of nursing falls prevention advice and factors influencing feasibility. The frequency and seriousness of falls in hospitalised patients are underestimated, and such falls should be preventable because of the presence of professionals. A best practice-based falls prevention advice was developed to decrease the incidence of secondary falls and the incidence of primary falls in the long term and to increase the knowledge of nurses about falls prevention and the seriousness of falls. A descriptive, explorative study. Feasibility of the advice for 30 patients was assessed 82 times (theoretically, three times per patient) by observation and by interviewing nurses, patients and their families. The falls prevention advice was used in 48% of the assessments. There was a difference in use between interventions. Interventions that required more knowledge, communication and extra activities were implemented the least. The absence of materials and knowledge about falls prevention were important determinants of the non-implementation of certain interventions. Before falls prevention advice is implemented, it is important to educate nurses about falls, communication skills and implementation of the advice. The falls prevention advice might help nurses to prevent falls and increase their knowledge about falls prevention. © 2011 Blackwell Publishing Ltd.

  17. NOVA Fall 2000 Teacher's Guide.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Ransick, Kristina; Rosene, Dale; Sammons, Fran Lyons; Sammons, James

    This teacher's guide complements six programs that aired on the Public Broadcasting System (PBS) in the fall of 2000. Programs include: (1) "Lincoln's Secret Weapon"; (2) "Hitler's Lost Sub"; (3) "Runaway Universe"; (4) "Garden of Eden"; (5) "Dying to Be Thin"; and (6) "Japan's Secret…

  18. Trapping fall armyworm in Africa

    Science.gov (United States)

    Fall armyworm, Spodoptera frugiperda, is a noctuid pest of row and vegetable crops throughout the Americas. It has recently invaded Africa and has been identified from almost all sub-Saharan countries. There is a strong expectation of significant damage to African maize crop yield and a high likel...

  19. Nuclear fall-out shelter

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Lowery, R.J.

    1981-01-01

    An underground nuclear fall-out shelter has a plastics shell which, apart from service and access openings, is waterproof and provided, if desired, with a concrete roof. The shelter has an access opening, an air system, lighting, water storage, sanitation and sewage facilities. (author)

  20. Falling-sphere radioactive viscometry

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Souza, R. de.

    1987-01-01

    In this work the falling sphere viscometric method was studies experimentally using a sphere tagged with 198 Au radiosotopo, the objective being the demosntration of the advantages of this technique in relation to the traditional method. The utilisation of the falling radioactive sphere permits the point-point monitoring of sphere position as a function of count rate. The fall tube wall and end effects were determined by this technique. Tests were performed with spheres of different diameters in four tubes. The application of this technique demosntrated the wall and end effects in sphere speed. The case of sphere fall in the steady slow regime allowed the determination of the terminal velocity, showing the increase of botton end effect as the sphere approaches the tube base. In the case the transient slow regime, the sphere was initially in a state of respose near the top surface. The data obtained show the influence of the free surface and wall on the sphere acceleration. These experimental data were applied to the Basset equation on order to verify the behaviour of the terms in this equation. (author) [pt

  1. Exercises to help prevent falls

    Science.gov (United States)

    ... help prevent falls because it can: Make your muscles stronger and more flexible Improve your balance Increase how ... To make your calves and ankle muscles stronger: Hold on to a solid ... of a chair. Stand with your back straight and slightly bend ...

  2. Finding Rising and Falling Words

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Tjong Kim Sang, E.

    2016-01-01

    We examine two different methods for finding rising words (among which neologisms) and falling words (among which archaisms) in decades of magazine texts (millions of words) and in years of tweets (billions of words): one based on correlation coefficients of relative frequencies and time, and one

  3. AAAI 1993 Fall Symposium Reports

    OpenAIRE

    Levinson, Robert; Epstein, Susan; Terveen, Loren; Bonasso, R. Peter; Miller, David P.; Bowyer, Kevin; Hall, Lawrence

    1994-01-01

    The Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence held its 1993 Fall Symposium Series on October 22-24 in Raleigh, North Carolina. This article contains summaries of the six symposia that were conducted: Automated Deduction in Nonstandard Logics; Games: Planning and Learning; Human-Computer Collaboration: Reconciling Theory, Synthesizing Practice; Instantiating Intelligent Agents; and Machine Learning and Computer Vision: What, Why, and How?

  4. Person-Centered Fall Risk Awareness Perspectives: Clinical Correlates and Fall Risk.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Verghese, Joe

    2016-12-01

    To identify clinical correlates of person-centered fall risk awareness and their validity for predicting falls. Prospective cohort study. Community. Ambulatory community-dwelling older adults without dementia (N = 316; mean age 78, 55% female). Fall risk awareness was assessed using a two-item questionnaire that asked participants about overall likelihood of someone in their age group having a fall and their own personal risk of falling over the next 12 months. Incident falls were recorded over study follow-up. Fifty-three participants (16.8%) responded positively to the first fall risk awareness question about being likely to have a fall in the next 12 months, and 100 (31.6%) reported being at personal risk of falling over the next 12 months. There was only fair correlation (κ = 0.370) between responses on the two questions. Prior falls and depressive symptoms were associated with positive responses on both fall risk awareness questions. Age and other established fall risk factors were not associated with responses on either fall risk awareness question. The fall risk awareness questionnaire did not predict incident falls or injurious falls. Fall risk awareness is low in older adults. Although person-centered fall risk awareness is not predictive of falls, subjective risk perceptions should be considered when designing fall preventive strategies because they may influence participation and behaviors. © 2016, Copyright the Author Journal compilation © 2016, The American Geriatrics Society.

  5. Intrinsic factors associated with pregnancy falls.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Wu, Xuefang; Yeoh, Han T

    2014-10-01

    Approximately 25% to 27% of women sustain a fall during pregnancy, and falls are associated with serious injuries and can affect pregnancy outcomes. The objective of the current study was to identify intrinsic factors associated with pregnancy that may contribute to women's increased risk of falls. A literature search (Medline and Pubmed) identified articles published between January 1980 and June 2013 that measured associations between pregnancy and fall risks, using an existing fall accident investigation framework. The results indicated that physiological, biomechanical, and psychological changes associated with pregnancy may influence the initiation, detection, and recovery phases of falls and increase the risk of falls in this population. Considering the logistic difficulties and ethnic concerns in recruiting pregnant women to participate in this investigation of fall risk factors, identification of these factors could establish effective fall prevention and intervention programs for pregnant women and improve birth outcomes. [Workplace Health Saf 2014;62(10):403-408.]. Copyright 2014, SLACK Incorporated.

  6. Psychometric analysis of the Scale of Teacher´s Perception of School Adjustment (PROF-A

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    María-Jesús Cava

    2015-08-01

    Full Text Available Teacher' perception of their students' school adjustment can be an important indicator of psychosocialwell-being and provide useful information for the development of interventions to improve theirpsychosocial adjustment. This is the reason why it is essential within the school adjustment to consider notonly students' academic achievement but also their level of social integration in the classroom, the qualityof their relationship with the teacher, and the level of family involvement in their education. The objectiveof this research is to provide a reliable instrument for measuring a full school adjustment and analyze itsrelationship with two important indicators of psychosocial adjustment, self-concept and attitudes towardauthority. This study involved 87 teachers who assessed the school adjustment of students (N = 2378adolescents using the PROF-A scale. Findings show that this scale consists of four factors, social integration,academic competence, family involvement, and teacher-student relationship, showing significant positivecorrelations with self-concept and positive attitudes toward authority.

  7. Prof.Ing. Vladimír Mareček, DrSc. se potká se pětašedesátkou

    Czech Academy of Sciences Publication Activity Database

    Samec, Zdeněk; Štulík, K.

    2009-01-01

    Roč. 103, č. 10 (2009), s. 867-867 ISSN 0009-2770 Institutional research plan: CEZ:AV0Z40400503 Keywords : Prof. Mareček * electrochemistry Subject RIV: CG - Electrochemistry Impact factor: 0.717, year: 2009

  8. PENGARUH GAYA KEPEMIMPINAN TRANSFORMASIONAL PADA KOMITMEN, KEPUASAN KERJA DAN NIAT PINDAH KERJA DENGAN PERAN MEDIASI KEADILAN DAN KEPERCAYAAN DI RSO PROF. DR. R. SOEHARSO SURAKARTA

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Paryanto Paryanto

    2017-04-01

    Full Text Available Improving the quality of hospital services can not be separated from the role of the various disciplines of health workers in hospitals, including nurses, because most hospital services are nursing services. The purpose of this study was to analyze the effect of transformational leadership style on commitment, job satisfaction and nurses’ intent to move RSO Prof. Dr. R. Soeharso Surakarta with the mediating role of justice and trust. The study also is associative causal research that seek causal influence of the variables to be studied. This research was conducted and involved nurses Orthopaedic Hospital Prof. Dr. R. Soeharso Surakarta. The number of samples of this study were 124 nurses Orthopaedic Hospital Orthopedics Prof. Dr. R. Soeharso Surakarta. The results showed that transformational leadership style influence on commitment, job satisfaction and nurses’ intent to move RSO Prof. Dr. R. Soeharso Surakarta with the mediating role of justice and trust.

  9. The Xanthophyceae and Chlorophyceae of the Western Ross Sea, Victoria Land, Antarctica and Macquarie Island collected under the direction of Prof. Dr. J. S. Zaneveld (1963—1967)

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Wagner, H.P.; Zaneveld, J.S.

    1988-01-01

    During the austral summer seasons of 1963-1964 and 1964-1965, and during the austral winter season of 1967 Prof. Dr. J.S. Zaneveld made collection expeditions to the western Ross Sea. In 1965 collections were also made from the U.S.C.G. icebreaker ‘Glacier’, around the western Ross Sea and around

  10. Editorial : Laudation to prof.dr. Hans-Toni Tarre- towards conceptual, theory-based ecological science and its transfer to the applied field of ecotoxicology

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Brock, T.C.M.; Giesy, J.P.; Heimbach, F.; Hollert, H.; Ross-Nickoll, M.; Schaffer, A.; Steinhauser, K.G.

    2011-01-01

    In order to thank Prof. Dr. Hans-Toni Ratte on the occasion of his retirement for his outstanding experimental and modelling merits in the field of ecotoxicology and ecology and his personal 65th anniversary on November 25th this article will present a laudation.

  11. Fall-related activity avoidance in relation to a history of falls or near falls, fear of falling and disease severity in people with Parkinson's disease.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Kader, Manzur; Iwarsson, Susanne; Odin, Per; Nilsson, Maria H

    2016-06-02

    There is limited knowledge concerning fall-related activity avoidance in people with Parkinson's disease (PD); such knowledge would be of importance for the development of more efficient PD-care and rehabilitation. This study aimed to examine how fall-related activity avoidance relates to a history of self-reported falls/near falls and fear of falling (FOF) as well as to disease severity in people with PD. Data were collected from 251 (61 % men) participants with PD; their median (min-max) age and PD duration were 70 (45-93) and 8 (1-43) years, respectively. A self-administered postal survey preceded a home visit which included observations, clinical tests and interview-administered questionnaires. Fall-related activity avoidance was assessed using the modified Survey of Activities and Fear of Falling in the Elderly (mSAFFE) as well as by using a dichotomous (Yes/No) question. Further dichotomous questions concerned: the presence of FOF and the history (past 6 months) of falls or near falls, followed by stating the number of incidents. Disease severity was assessed according to the Hoehn and Yahr (HY) stages. In the total sample (n = 251), 41 % of the participants reported fall-related activity avoidance; the median mSAFFE score was 22. In relation to a history of fall, the proportions of participants (p fall-related activity avoidance were: non-fallers (30 %), single fallers (50 %) and recurrent fallers, i.e. ≥ 2 falls (57 %). Among those that reported near falls (but no falls), 51 % (26 out of 51) reported fall-related activity avoidance. Of those that reported FOF, 70 % reported fall-related activity avoidance. Fall-related activity avoidance ranged from 24 % in the early PD-stage (HY I) to 74 % in the most severe stages (HY IV-V). Results indicate that fall-related activity avoidance may be related to a history of self-reported falls/near falls, FOF and disease severity in people with PD. Importantly, fall-related activity avoidance is

  12. Relationship between subjective fall risk assessment and falls and fall-related fractures in frail elderly people

    OpenAIRE

    Shimada, Hiroyuki; Suzukawa, Megumi; Ishizaki, Tatsuro; Kobayashi, Kumiko; Kim, Hunkyung; Suzuki, Takao

    2011-01-01

    Abstract Background Objective measurements can be used to identify people with risks of falls, but many frail elderly adults cannot complete physical performance tests. The study examined the relationship between a subjective risk rating of specific tasks (SRRST) to screen for fall risks and falls and fall-related fractures in frail elderly people. Methods The SRRST was investigated in 5,062 individuals aged 65 years or older who were utilized day-care services. The SRRST comprised 7 dichotom...

  13. Fall Prevention in a Primary Care Setting.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Siegrist, Monika; Freiberger, Ellen; Geilhof, Barbara; Salb, Johannes; Hentschke, Christian; Landendoerfer, Peter; Linde, Klause; Halle, Martin; Blank, Wolfgang A

    2016-05-27

    Falls and fall-related injuries are common in community-dwelling elderly people. Effective multifactorial fall prevention programs in the primary care setting may be a promising approach to reduce the incidence rate of falls. In a cluster randomized trial in 33 general practices 378 people living independently and at high risk of falling (65 to 94 years old; 285 women) were allocated to either a 16 week exercise-based fall prevention program including muscle strengthening and challenging balance training exercises, combined with a 12 week home-based exercise program (222 participants), or to usual care (156 participants). The main outcome was number of falls over a period of 12 months. Secondary outcomes were the number of fall-related injuries, physical function (Timed-Up-and-Go-Test, TUG, Chair-Stand-Test, CST, modified Romberg Test), and fear of falling. In the intervention group (n=222 patients in 17 general practices) 291 falls occurred, compared to 367 falls in the usual care group (n=156 patients in 16 general practices). We observed a lower incidence rate for falls in the intervention group (incidence rate ratio/IRR: 0.54; 95% confidence interval (CI): [0.35; 0.84], p=0.007) and for fall-related injuries (IRR: 0.66; [0.42; 0.94], p=0.033). Additionally, patients in the intervention group showed significant improvements in secondary endpoints (TUG: -2.39 s, [-3.91; -0.87], p=0.014; mRomberg: 1.70 s, [0.35; 3.04], p=0.037; fear of falling: -2.28 points, [-3.87; -0.69], p=0.022) compared to usual care. A complex falls prevention program in a primary care setting was effective in reducing falls and fall-related injuries in community dwelling older adults at risk.

  14. Associated Factors for Falls, Recurrent Falls, and Injurious Falls in Aged Men Living in Taiwan Veterans Homes

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Yan-Chiou Ku

    2013-06-01

    Conclusion: This study demonstrated that the advanced age, depression status, stroke, gouty arthritis, and cataract are independent variables for predicting falls; depression is the only clinical factor capable of predicting the recurrent falls. These variables were potential targets for effective prevention of falls.

  15. Relationship between subjective fall risk assessment and falls and fall-related fractures in frail elderly people

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Shimada Hiroyuki

    2011-08-01

    Full Text Available Abstract Background Objective measurements can be used to identify people with risks of falls, but many frail elderly adults cannot complete physical performance tests. The study examined the relationship between a subjective risk rating of specific tasks (SRRST to screen for fall risks and falls and fall-related fractures in frail elderly people. Methods The SRRST was investigated in 5,062 individuals aged 65 years or older who were utilized day-care services. The SRRST comprised 7 dichotomous questions to screen for fall risks during movements and behaviours such as walking, transferring, and wandering. The history of falls and fall-related fractures during the previous year was reported by participants or determined from an interview with the participant's family and care staff. Results All SRRST items showed significant differences between the participants with and without falls and fall-related fractures. In multiple logistic regression analysis adjusted for age, sex, diseases, and behavioural variables, the SRRST score was independently associated with history of falls and fractures. Odds ratios for those in the high-risk SRRST group (≥ 5 points compared with the no risk SRRST group (0 point were 6.15 (p Conclusion These results suggest that subjective ratings by care staff can be utilized to determine the risks of falls and fall-related fractures in the frail elderly, however, these preliminary results require confirmation in further prospective research.

  16. A simple strategy for fall events detection

    KAUST Repository

    Harrou, Fouzi

    2017-01-20

    The paper concerns the detection of fall events based on human silhouette shape variations. The detection of fall events is addressed from the statistical point of view as an anomaly detection problem. Specifically, the paper investigates the multivariate exponentially weighted moving average (MEWMA) control chart to detect fall events. Towards this end, a set of ratios for five partial occupancy areas of the human body for each frame are collected and used as the input data to MEWMA chart. The MEWMA fall detection scheme has been successfully applied to two publicly available fall detection databases, the UR fall detection dataset (URFD) and the fall detection dataset (FDD). The monitoring strategy developed was able to provide early alert mechanisms in the event of fall situations.

  17. Relationship between subjective fall risk assessment and falls and fall-related fractures in frail elderly people.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Shimada, Hiroyuki; Suzukawa, Megumi; Ishizaki, Tatsuro; Kobayashi, Kumiko; Kim, Hunkyung; Suzuki, Takao

    2011-08-12

    Objective measurements can be used to identify people with risks of falls, but many frail elderly adults cannot complete physical performance tests. The study examined the relationship between a subjective risk rating of specific tasks (SRRST) to screen for fall risks and falls and fall-related fractures in frail elderly people. The SRRST was investigated in 5,062 individuals aged 65 years or older who were utilized day-care services. The SRRST comprised 7 dichotomous questions to screen for fall risks during movements and behaviours such as walking, transferring, and wandering. The history of falls and fall-related fractures during the previous year was reported by participants or determined from an interview with the participant's family and care staff. All SRRST items showed significant differences between the participants with and without falls and fall-related fractures. In multiple logistic regression analysis adjusted for age, sex, diseases, and behavioural variables, the SRRST score was independently associated with history of falls and fractures. Odds ratios for those in the high-risk SRRST group (≥ 5 points) compared with the no risk SRRST group (0 point) were 6.15 (p fall, 15.04 (p falls, and 5.05 (p fall-related fractures. The results remained essentially unchanged in subgroup analysis accounting for locomotion status. These results suggest that subjective ratings by care staff can be utilized to determine the risks of falls and fall-related fractures in the frail elderly, however, these preliminary results require confirmation in further prospective research.

  18. Fall prevention in central coast community pharmacies.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Stuart, Gina M; Kale, Helen L

    2018-04-19

    Fall injuries among people aged 65 years and over (older people) cause substantial health decline and cost to the health system. In 2009 in New South Wales, 25.6% of older people fell in the previous year, and 10.7% (32 000) were hospitalised. Pharmacists are trusted professionals, who interact extensively with older people and have potential to augment fall prevention in pharmacies. This brief report describes how professional development improved pharmacist's knowledge and confidence in fall prevention, encouraged implementation of fall prevention plans and facilitated the provision of brief fall prevention interventions for older clients, after identification of fall risk. In 2014, pharmacists from all Central Coast pharmacies (n = 76) were invited to free, continuing professional development (CPD) in fall prevention. It provided education and resources to identify clients' fall risk, conduct brief fall prevention interventions and implement fall prevention health promotion plans (FPHPP). Pharmacists completed written: Baseline and post-workshop questionnaires to assess changes in pharmacist's knowledge and confidence, and existing fall prevention in pharmacies. Logs of client fall risk and brief fall prevention interventions offered to clients. Four-month follow-up questionnaires to assess implementation of FPHPPs and pharmacy practice changes. Pharmacists representing 36% of pharmacies participated. At four-month follow-up, 67% had implemented FPHPPs, and 62% delivered brief interventions determined by client fall risk. Fall prevention in pharmacies can be augmented through locally provided CPD tailored for pharmacists. SO WHAT?: This model could increase fall prevention reach. It is transferable to settings where health professionals provide services to older adults and require reregistration through professional development. © 2018 Australian Health Promotion Association.

  19. Fall prevention in high-risk patients.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Shuey, Kathleen M; Balch, Christine

    2014-12-01

    In the oncology population, disease process and treatment factors place patients at risk for falls. Fall bundles provide a framework for developing comprehensive fall programs in oncology. Small sample size of interventional studies and focus on ambulatory and geriatric populations limit the applicability of results. Additional research is needed. Copyright © 2014 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

  20. Risk of Falling in Older Women

    OpenAIRE

    Laura Armas; Joan Lappe; Veronica J. Slavik; Kellan Slattery; Shih-Chuan Cheng; Davender S. Malik; John N. Mordeson

    2015-01-01

    We propose a weighted average approach to measure the risk of falling in older women. We consider four causal variables of falling, namely serum 25-OHD levels, medication use, fracture, and age. We use five methods to derive linear equations with these four factors as independent variables in the linear equations with risk of falling as the dependent variable.

  1. 29 CFR 1926.760 - Fall protection.

    Science.gov (United States)

    2010-07-01

    ... 29 Labor 8 2010-07-01 2010-07-01 false Fall protection. 1926.760 Section 1926.760 Labor... (CONTINUED) SAFETY AND HEALTH REGULATIONS FOR CONSTRUCTION Steel Erection § 1926.760 Fall protection. (a... protection from fall hazards in accordance with paragraph (a)(1) of this section. (c) Controlled Decking Zone...

  2. 29 CFR 1917.41 - House falls.

    Science.gov (United States)

    2010-07-01

    ... 29 Labor 7 2010-07-01 2010-07-01 false House falls. 1917.41 Section 1917.41 Labor Regulations...) MARINE TERMINALS Cargo Handling Gear and Equipment § 1917.41 House falls. (a) Span beams shall be secured... working with house fall blocks. (c) Designated employees shall inspect chains, links, shackles, swivels...

  3. Falling into a black hole

    OpenAIRE

    Mathur, Samir D.

    2007-01-01

    String theory tells us that quantum gravity has a dual description as a field theory (without gravity). We use the field theory dual to ask what happens to an object as it falls into the simplest black hole: the 2-charge extremal hole. In the field theory description the wavefunction of a particle is spread over a large number of `loops', and the particle has a well-defined position in space only if it has the same `position' on each loop. For the infalling particle we find one definition of ...

  4. The variability of meteoroid falling

    Science.gov (United States)

    Velasco Herrera, V. M.; Cordero, G.

    2016-10-01

    We analysed a historical catalogue of meteoroid falling during the last 400 years. We report here for the first time the synchronization between observed meteors and solar barycentric parameters in 19.6 and 13.2 years periodicities using a new multiple cross wavelet. The group of moderated number of meteors is distributed around the positive phase of the solar barycentric periodicity of 13.2 years. While the group of severe number of meteors are distributed on the positive phase of the solar barycentric periodicity of 19.6 years. These periodicities could be associated with Jupiter periodicities. So understanding the modulation of meteoroid falling is important for determining the falling patterns of these objects and for knowing when it is more likely to expect the entry of one of these objects into the Earth's atmosphere, because bodies falling onto the Earth can cause damage from minor impacts to mass-extinctions events. One of the most extreme events was the formation of the Chicxulub impact crater 65,000,000 years ago that caused one of the five major mass extinctions in the last 500,000,000 years. During the 20th and 21st centuries, a series of events demonstrated the importance of collisions between planets and small bodies (comets and asteroids), which included our own planet. In the case of the Earth, we can cite three examples: Tunguska, Curuça and Chelyabinsk. These events invite us to think that perhaps the occurrence of this phenomenon might be more common than we realize, but the lack of communication or people in the area where they happened prevents us from having a complete record. Modern man has not witnessed the impact of large asteroids or comets on our planet, but it has been observed on other planetary bodies. The most spectacular of these events was the collision of fragments of the comet Shoemaker-Levy 9 with Jupiter in 1994. The total energy of the 21 impacts on Jupiter's atmosphere was estimated as the equivalent of tens of millions of

  5. Risk of falls after withdrawal of fall-risk-increasing drugs: a prospective cohort study

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    van der Velde, Nathalie; Stricker, Bruno H. Ch; Pols, Huib A. P.; van der Cammen, Tischa J. M.

    2007-01-01

    AIMS: Falling in older persons is a frequent and serious clinical problem. Several drugs have been associated with increased fall risk. The objective of this study was to identify differences in the incidence of falls after withdrawal (discontinuation or dose reduction) of fall-risk-increasing drugs

  6. Increasing fall risk awareness using wearables: A fall risk awareness protocol.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Danielsen, Asbjørn; Olofsen, Hans; Bremdal, Bernt Arild

    2016-10-01

    Each year about a third of elderly aged 65 or older experience a fall. Many of these falls may have been avoided if fall risk assessment and prevention tools where available in a daily living situation. We identify what kind of information is relevant for doing fall risk assessment and prevention using wearable sensors in a daily living environment by investigating current research, distinguishing between prospective and context-aware fall risk assessment and prevention. Based on our findings, we propose a fall risk awareness protocol as a fall prevention tool integrating both wearables and ambient sensing technology into a single platform. Copyright © 2016. Published by Elsevier Inc.

  7. Fall risk factors in Parkinson's disease.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Gray, P; Hildebrand, K

    2000-08-01

    Parkinson's disease (PD) is a neurodegenerative disorder characterized by tremor, rigidity, bradykinesia, gait disturbance, and postural instability. Patients with PD suffer frequent falls, yet little research has been done to identify risks specific to PD patients. The objective of this study was to identify the risk factors associated with falls for PD patients through the collection of demographic, environmental, and medical information as well as fall diaries completed during a 3-month period. Patients with a diagnosis of idiopathic PD, with and without falls, were included in the study provided they could stand and walk and had no other condition that could predispose them to falls. Of the 118 participants, 59% reported one or more falls. A total of 237 falls were reported. Duration and severity of PD symptoms, particularly freezing, involuntary movements, and walking and postural difficulties, were significantly associated with an increased risk of falls. Other factors associated with falls were postural hypotension and daily intake of alcohol. Forty percent of falls resulted in injury, but serious injury was rare. The findings have implications for reducing the risk of falls through patient education.

  8. Intrinsic Risk Factors of Falls in Elderly

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Yasmin Amatullah

    2016-09-01

    Full Text Available Background: Falls are common geriatric problems. The risk factors of falls are the intrinsic and extrinsic risk factors. Studies on falls are scarcely conducted in Indonesia, especially in Bandung. Therefore, this study was conducted to identify the intrinsic risk factors of falls among elderly. Methods: A descriptive study was carried out from August to October 2013 at the Geriatric Clinic of Dr. Hasan Sadikin General Hospital Bandung. Fifty three participants were selected according to the inclusion and exclusion criteria using consecutive sampling. The determined variables in this study were classification of the risk of falls, demographic profile, history of falls, disease, and medications. After the selection, the participants were tested by Timed up-and-go test (TUGT. Moreover, an interview and analysis of medical records were carried out to discover the risk factors of falls. The collected data were analyzed and presented in the form of percentages shown in tables. Results: From 53 patients, women (35.66% were considered to have higher risk of fall than men (18.34%. The majority of patients (66% with the risk of fall were from the age group 60–74 years. The major diseases suffered by patients were hypertension, osteoarthritis and diabetes mellitus. Drugs that were widely used were antihypertensive drugs; analgesic and antipyretic drugs and antidiabetic drugs. Conclusions: There are various intrinsic risk factors of falls in elderly and each of the elderly has more than one intrinsic risk factor of falls.

  9. Nurses' Perceptions of Implementing Fall Prevention Interventions to Mitigate Patient-Specific Fall Risk Factors.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Wilson, Deleise S; Montie, Mary; Conlon, Paul; Reynolds, Margaret; Ripley, Robert; Titler, Marita G

    2016-08-01

    Evidence-based (EB) fall prevention interventions to mitigate patient-specific fall risk factors are readily available but not routinely used in practice. Few studies have examined nurses' perceptions about both the use of these EB interventions and implementation strategies designed to promote their adoption. This article reports qualitative findings of nurses' perceptions about use of EB fall prevention interventions to mitigate patient-specific fall risks, and implementation strategies to promote use of these interventions. The findings revealed five major themes: before-study fall prevention practices, use of EB fall prevention interventions tailored to patient-specific fall risk factors, beneficial implementation strategies, overall impact on approach to fall prevention, and challenges These findings are useful to guide nurses' engagement and use of EB fall prevention practices tailored to patient-specific fall risk factors. © The Author(s) 2016.

  10. Disease state fingerprint for fall risk assessment.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Similä, Heidi; Immonen, Milla

    2014-01-01

    Fall prevention is an important and complex multifactorial challenge, since one third of people over 65 years old fall at least once every year. A novel application of Disease State Fingerprint (DSF) algorithm is presented for holistic visualization of fall risk factors and identifying persons with falls history or decreased level of physical functioning based on fall risk assessment data. The algorithm is tested with data from 42 older adults, that went through a comprehensive fall risk assessment. Within the study population the Activities-specific Balance Confidence (ABC) scale score, Berg Balance Scale (BBS) score and the number of drugs in use were the three most relevant variables, that differed between the fallers and non-fallers. This study showed that the DSF visualization is beneficial in inspection of an individual's significant fall risk factors, since people have problems in different areas and one single assessment scale is not enough to expose all the people at risk.

  11. Prevalence of falls in elderly women.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Vitor, Priscila Regina Rorato; de Oliveira, Ana Carolina Kovaleski; Kohler, Renan; Winter, Gabriele Regiane; Rodacki, Cintia; Krause, Maressa Priscila

    2015-01-01

    To verify prevalence of falls and fear of falling, and to compare functional fitness among elderly women fallers and non-fallers. Seventy-eight elderly women participated in this study. Cases of falls and the fear of falling were self-reported by the elderly women, while the functional fitness was measured by a set of functional tests. Mean and standard deviation were used to describe the sample. Independent t-test was used to compare functional fitness between groups. The prevalence of falls in this sample was 32.4%. Among women fallers, 40% self-reported a high fear of falling. It is recommended that functional and resistance exercises are included in the preventive strategies for reducing risk factors for falls and its determinants in elderly women. Level of Evidence II, Prognostic-Prospective Study.

  12. Efek Electro Convulsive Therapy (ECT terhadap Daya Ingat Pasien Skizofrenia di RSJ Prof. HB. Sa’anin Padang

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Ikky Nabila Nandinanti

    2015-09-01

    Full Text Available Abstrak  ECT merupakan terapi kejang listrik dengan menghantarkan arus listrik pada elektroda dan dipasang pada kepala sehingga menyebabkan konvulsi. ECT terbukti dapat memperbaiki gejala skizofrenia, namun ECT juga memiliki efek samping terutama pada daya ingat. Tujuan  penelitian ini adalah mengetahui efek ECT terhadap daya ingat pasien skizofrenia. Metode : Penelitian ini menggunakan desain analitik dengan jumlah sampel 15 orang penderita skizofrenia di Rumah Sakit Jiwa (RSJ Prof. HB. Sa’anin Padang dengan teknik pengambilan consecutive sampling.Pemeriksaan daya ingat menggunakan Tes Memori Indonesia, dilakukan sehari sebelum ECT dan 2 jam sesudah ECT. Analisis data dengan uji T berpasangan. Gangguan daya ingat sebelum ECT terjadi pada 90% sampel dengan terganggu sedang pada kemampuan immediate memory, terganggu ringan pada kemampuan recent memory, dan terganggu berat pada remote memory. Gangguan daya ingat sesudah ECT terjadi pada seluruh sampel (100% dengan terganggu sedang pada immediate memory, terganggu berat pada recent memory, dan terganggu berat padaremote memory. Uji hipotesis pada nilai kemampuan immediate dan recent memory menghasilkan nilai p 0,018 dan 0,031 (p < 0,05, berarti Ho ditolak, sedangkan nilai p remote memory 0,678 (p > 0,05, berarti Ho diterima. Kesimpulan adalah perbedaan daya ingat immediate dan recent memory pada pasien skizofrenia sebelum dan sesudah ECT, sedangkan kemampuan remote memory tidak mengalami perubahan.Kata kunci: skizofrenia, ECT, daya ingat Abstract ECT is an electric convulsive therapy by delivering electrical current to electrodes and mounted on the head causing convulsions. ECT shown to improve schizophrenia symptoms, but ECT also has side effects especially on memory. The objective of this study was to determine the effects of ECT on memory schizophrenic patients. Current study was conducted with analytic design with sample size was 15 schizophrenia people at RSJ Prof. HB. Sa'anin Padang

  13. Falls and Fear of Falling After Stroke: A Case-Control Study.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Goh, Hui-Ting; Nadarajah, Mohanasuntharaam; Hamzah, Norhamizan Binti; Varadan, Parimalaganthi; Tan, Maw Pin

    2016-12-01

    Falls are common after stroke, with potentially serious consequences. Few investigations have included age-matched control participants to directly compare fall characteristics between older adults with and without stroke. Further, fear of falling, a significant psychological consequence of falls, has only been examined to a limited degree as a risk factor for future falls in a stroke population. To compare the fall history between older adults with and without a previous stroke and to identify the determinants of falls and fear of falling in older stroke survivors. Case-control observational study. Primary teaching hospital. Seventy-five patients with stroke (mean age ± standard deviation, 66 ± 7 years) and 50 age-matched control participants with no previous stroke were tested. Fall history, fear of falling, and physical, cognitive, and psychological function were assessed. A χ 2 test was performed to compare characteristics between groups, and logistic regression was performed to determine the risk factors for falls and fear of falling. Fall events in the past 12 months, Fall Efficacy Scale-International, Berg Balance Scale, Functional Ambulation Category, Fatigue Severity Scale, Montreal Cognitive Assessment, and Patient Healthy Questionnaire-9 were measured for all participants. Fugl-Meyer Motor Assessment was used to quantify severity of stroke motor impairments. Twenty-three patients and 13 control participants reported at least one fall in the past 12 months (P = .58). Nine participants with stroke had recurrent falls (≥2 falls) compared with none of the control participants (P falling than did nonstroke control participants (P falls in the nonstroke group, whereas falls in the stroke group were not significantly associated with any measured outcomes. Fear of falling in the stroke group was associated with functional ambulation level and balance. Functional ambulation level alone explained 22% of variance in fear of falling in the stroke group

  14. Prediction of falls and/or near falls in people with mild Parkinson's disease.

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Beata Lindholm

    Full Text Available To determine factors associated with future falls and/or near falls in people with mild PD.The study included 141 participants with PD. Mean (SD age and PD-duration were 68 (9.7 and 4 years (3.9, respectively. Their median (q1-q3 UPDRS III score was 13 (8-18. Those >80 years of age, requiring support in standing or unable to understand instructions were excluded. Self-administered questionnaires targeted freezing of gait, turning hesitations, walking difficulties in daily life, fatigue, fear of falling, independence in activities of daily living, dyskinesia, demographics, falls/near falls history, balance problems while dual tasking and pain. Clinical assessments addressed functional balance performance, retropulsion, comfortable gait speed, motor symptoms and cognition. All falls and near falls were subsequently registered in a diary during a six-month period. Risk factors for prospective falls and/or near falls were determined using logistic regression.Sixty-three participants (45% experienced ≥ 1 fall and/or near fall. Three factors were independent predictors of falls and/or near falls: fear of falling (OR = 1.032, p<0.001 history of near falls (OR = 3.475, p = 0.009 and retropulsion (OR = 2.813, p = 0.035. The strongest contributing factor was fear of falling, followed by a history of near falls and retropulsion.Fear of falling seems to be an important issue to address already in mild PD as well as asking about prior near falls.

  15. Near-falls in people with Parkinson's disease: Circumstances, contributing factors and association with falling.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Gazibara, Tatjana; Kisic Tepavcevic, Darija; Svetel, Marina; Tomic, Aleksandra; Stankovic, Iva; Kostic, Vladimir S; Pekmezovic, Tatjana

    2017-10-01

    To describe circumstances of near-falls among persons with Parkinson's disease (PD), assess factors associated with near-falling and assess whether near-falls in the first 6 months are associated with falling in the latter 6 months over one year of follow-up. In the period August 2011-December 2012, 120 consecutive persons with PD, who denied having fallen in the past 6 months, were recruited at Clinical center of Serbia in Belgrade. Occurrence of falling and near-falls was followed for one year. A total of 31 persons with PD (25.8%) experienced near-falls, but did not fall. Of 42 fallers, 32 (76.2%) experienced near-falls. Tripping was the most common cause of near-falls among fallers, whereas postural instability was the most common in non-fallers. Regardless of falling experience, the most common manner to avoid fall was holding onto furniture or wall. After adjustment for multiple motor and non-motor PD features, more severe freezing of gait was associated with occurrence of near-falls over one year of follow-up (odds ratio [OR]=1.08, 95% confidence interval [CI] 1.01-1.16; p=0.043). Adjusted regression analysis did not show associations between near-falling in the first 6 months and falling in the latter 6 months of follow-up. Near-falls commonly occur in persons with PD. More severe freezing of gait appears to predispose near-falling. Fall prevention programs focusing on balance maintenance when experiencing freezing of gait could potentially be useful in reduction of near-falls. Copyright © 2017 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.

  16. New methods for fall risk prediction.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Ejupi, Andreas; Lord, Stephen R; Delbaere, Kim

    2014-09-01

    Accidental falls are the leading cause of injury-related death and hospitalization in old age, with over one-third of the older adults experiencing at least one fall or more each year. Because of limited healthcare resources, regular objective fall risk assessments are not possible in the community on a large scale. New methods for fall prediction are necessary to identify and monitor those older people at high risk of falling who would benefit from participating in falls prevention programmes. Technological advances have enabled less expensive ways to quantify physical fall risk in clinical practice and in the homes of older people. Recently, several studies have demonstrated that sensor-based fall risk assessments of postural sway, functional mobility, stepping and walking can discriminate between fallers and nonfallers. Recent research has used low-cost, portable and objective measuring instruments to assess fall risk in older people. Future use of these technologies holds promise for assessing fall risk accurately in an unobtrusive manner in clinical and daily life settings.

  17. [Falls of older individuals: medical assessment].

    Science.gov (United States)

    De Breucker, S; Nkodo Mekongo, Y P; Ibebeke, B; Pepersack, T

    2007-01-01

    Falls are one of the most common problems that threaten the independence of older individuals. They usually occur when impairments in multiple domains compromise the compensatory ability of the individual, as is the case for many geriatric syndromes. A number of the physical conditions and environmental situations predispose to falls. The medical risk factors of falls are reviewed. Falls in older individuals are rarely due to a single cause. Mechanisms that maintain postural stability are altered with aging (balance, gait speed, cardiovascular function). Female gender, past history of a fall, cognitive impairment, lower extremity weakness, balance problems, psychotropic drug use, arthritis, history of stroke, orthostatic hypotension, dizziness, and anemia represent the most frequent causes of risk of falls. Physical examination should focus upon the above mentioned risk factors and also on the presence of orthostatic hypotension, visual acuity, hearing assessment, examination of the extremities for deformities or neuropathies, and carotid sinus hypersensitivity which contributes to falls in people with unexplained falls. In conclusion, assessment of older individual at risk of falls or who fall present medical specificities. However, these latter specificities should be included in a comprehensive assessment which focus on intrinsic and extrinsic factors. Interventional strategies including comprehensive and interdisciplinary assessment lead to effective prevention.

  18. 1st Händel School of Modern Epidemiology in Halle, October 3-6, 2005 with Prof. Kenneth J. Rothman

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Stang, Andreas

    2005-12-01

    Full Text Available The Händel School of Modern Epidemiology is dedicated to the education of scientists and students who have a particular interest in modern epidemiologic methods. The school is named after the famous Georg Friederich Händel who was born in Halle (Saale in 1685. The Händel School will be held once per year in October. This year's opening school was given by Prof. Kenneth J. Rothman from Boston University. The course covered several methodological topics that attracted a wide range of scientists and students from seven European countries. The next year's Händel School lecturer will be Prof. Albert Hofman, Erasmus University, Rotterdam, who will cover modern methods of clinical epidemiology.

  19. Microstructural characterisation of battery materials using powder diffraction data: DIFFaX, FAULTS and SH-FullProf approaches

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Casas-Cabanas, M.; Canales-Vazquez, J.; Palacin, M.R. [Institut de Ciencia de Materials de Barcelona (CSIC), Barcelona 08913 (Spain); Rodriguez-Carvajal, J. [Laboratoire Leon Brillouin (CEA-CNRS), Saclay, 91191 Gif-sur-Ivette Cedex (France); Laligant, Y.; Lacorre, P. [Laboratoire des Oxydes et Fluorures, UMR CNRS 6010, Universite du Maine, 72085 Le Mans Cedex (France)

    2007-12-06

    The microstructure of Li{sub 2}PtO{sub 3}, isostructural with Li{sub 2}MnO{sub 3}, and {beta}-Ni(OH){sub 2} is analyzed from powder diffraction data using two approaches. Firstly, the recently developed FAULTS program (a modification of the DIFFaX program to allow refinement of the diffraction pattern) is used to include different amounts and types of stacking faults in the microstructural description of the material. This approach treats size effects mostly isotropically and assigns most of the anisotropic peak broadening to stacking faults. On the other hand, the FullProf program is also used to perform Rietveld refinement with microstructural models that treat the effects of anisotropic size and hence considers that this is the main contribution to broadening. The simultaneous use of these two approaches allows choosing the most adequate model in each particular case in order to obtain an accurate description of the microstructure of the material. (author)

  20. MODEL KUANTITATIF MANAJEMEN STRES KERJA DAN MOTIVASI UNTUK MENINGKATKAN KINERJA PETUGAS REKAM MEDIS DI RS ORTOPEDI PROF. DR. R. SOEHARSO SURAKARTA

    OpenAIRE

    Laili Rahmatul Ilmi

    2016-01-01

    Background: Workload may indirectly cause stress. The ability to manage work stress may affect staff’s motivation and performance. The staff performance will affect decision-making in improving the service quality. Objective: This study aimed to analyze the relationship between stress management, work motivation and work performance. Method: This was an analytic observational study with a cross sectional approach. A sample of 19 medical record staff, working at Prof. Dr. R Soeharso ort...

  1. Internship Progress Summary: Fall 2016

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Wiser, Ralph S. [Los Alamos National Lab. (LANL), Los Alamos, NM (United States); Valencia, Matthew John [Los Alamos National Lab. (LANL), Los Alamos, NM (United States)

    2016-12-13

    This fall I had the opportunity to work at Los Alamos National Laboratory for the Technology Applications engineering group. I assisted two main projects during my appointment, both related to the Lab’s mission statement: “To solve national security challenges through scientific excellence.” My first project, a thermal source transfer unit, involved skills such as mechanical design, heat transfer simulation, and design analysis. The goal was to create a container that could protect a heat source and regulate its temperature during transit. I generated several designs, performed heat transfer simulations, and chose a design for prototyping. The second project was a soil drying unit for use in post blast sample analysis. To ensure fast and accurate sample processing, agents in the field wanted a system that could process wet dirt and turn it into dry powder. We designed a system of commercially available parts, and we tested the systems to determine the best methods and processes.

  2. Voices Falling Through the Air

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Paul Elliman

    2012-11-01

    Full Text Available Where am I? Or as the young boy in Jules Verne’s Journey to the Centre of the Earth calls back to his distant-voiced companions: ‘Lost… in the most intense darkness.’ ‘Then I understood it,’ says the boy, Axel, ‘To make them hear me, all I had to do was to speak with my mouth close to the wall, which would serve to conduct my voice, as the wire conducts the electric fluid’ (Verne 1864. By timing their calls, the group of explorers work out that Axel is separated from them by a distance of four miles, held in a cavernous vertical gallery of smooth rock. Feeling his way down towards the others, the boy ends up falling, along with his voice, through the space. Losing consciousness he seems to give himself up to the space...

  3. The Honorable William Nelson, Senior Senator from Florida, Chairman, Senate Committee on Space, Aeronautics and Related Sciences signing the golden book. Greeting by Mr Robert Aymar, CERN Director General and Prof. Samuel Ting from the MIT.

    CERN Multimedia

    Maximilien Brice

    2008-01-01

    The Honorable William Nelson, Senior Senator from Florida, Chairman, Senate Committee on Space, Aeronautics and Related Sciences signing the golden book. Greeting by Mr Robert Aymar, CERN Director General and Prof. Samuel Ting from the MIT.

  4. The Honorable William Nelson, Senior Senator from Florida, Chairman, Senate Committee on Space, Aeronautics and Related Sciences visiting the AMS Hall of Prevessin with Prof. Samuel Ting from the MIT.

    CERN Multimedia

    Maximilien Brice

    2008-01-01

    The Honorable William Nelson, Senior Senator from Florida, Chairman, Senate Committee on Space, Aeronautics and Related Sciences visiting the AMS Hall of Prevessin with Prof. Samuel Ting from the MIT.

  5. Mr Bikash Sinha, Director of SAHA & VECC and Prof. Rolf Heuer, Director general of CERN, sign a collaboration agreements between SAHA (Saha Institute of Nuclear Physics), VECC (Variable Energy Cyclotron Centre), India and CERN ISOLDE.

    CERN Multimedia

    Maximilien Brice

    2009-01-01

    Mr Bikash Sinha, Director of SAHA & VECC and Prof. Rolf Heuer, Director general of CERN, sign a collaboration agreements between SAHA (Saha Institute of Nuclear Physics), VECC (Variable Energy Cyclotron Centre), India and CERN ISOLDE.

  6. Dr Phil Mjwara Director General, Department of Science and Technology (DST) Ministry of Science and Technology Republic of South Africa visit the Alice experiment introduce by Prof. Jurgen Schukraft, spokeperson for Alice.

    CERN Multimedia

    Maximilien Brice

    2007-01-01

    Dr Phil Mjwara Director General, Department of Science and Technology (DST) Ministry of Science and Technology Republic of South Africa visit the Alice experiment introduce by Prof. Jurgen Schukraft, spokeperson for Alice.

  7. 18 MArch 2008 - Director, Basic and Generic Research Division, Research Promotion Bureau, Japanese Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology Prof.Ohtake visiting ATLAS cavern with Spokesperson P. Jenni.

    CERN Multimedia

    Maximilien Brice

    2008-01-01

    18 MArch 2008 - Director, Basic and Generic Research Division, Research Promotion Bureau, Japanese Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology Prof.Ohtake visiting ATLAS cavern with Spokesperson P. Jenni.

  8. 21 October 2008 - LHC Inauguration - IHEP Beijing representative Prof. Chen, People's Republic of China, welcomed by CERN Director-General R. Aymar, CERN Chief Scientific Officer J. Engelen and CERN Financial Officer S. Lettow.

    CERN Multimedia

    CERN Photo Service

    2008-01-01

    21 October 2008 - LHC Inauguration - IHEP Beijing representative Prof. Chen, People's Republic of China, welcomed by CERN Director-General R. Aymar, CERN Chief Scientific Officer J. Engelen and CERN Financial Officer S. Lettow.

  9. Signature of the Collaboration agreement contract between CERN and IASS on High Current, Long Distance Superconducting Power Transmission Lines signed Dr.Steve Myers Director of Acc Tech and Prof. Carlo Rubbia.

    CERN Multimedia

    Maximilien Brice

    2012-01-01

    Signature of the Collaboration agreement contract between CERN and IASS on High Current, Long Distance Superconducting Power Transmission Lines signed Dr.Steve Myers Director of Acc Tech and Prof. Carlo Rubbia.

  10. Signature of the CERN – EGO (European Gravitational Observatory) Agreement concerning Collaboration in Scientific, Technological, Educational and other Domains of Mutual Interest, by R. Heuer, Director-General and Prof. F. Ferrini.

    CERN Multimedia

    Maximilien Brice

    2012-01-01

    Signature of the CERN – EGO (European Gravitational Observatory) Agreement concerning Collaboration in Scientific, Technological, Educational and other Domains of Mutual Interest, by R. Heuer, Director-General and Prof. F. Ferrini.

  11. Visit of H.E. Mr. Attila Chikan, Minister of Economic Affairs, Prof. Adam Török, President, National Committee for Technological Development, Mr. Pal Koncz, Deputy Director General, National Committee for Technological Development, Hungary

    CERN Multimedia

    Laurent Guiraud

    1999-01-01

    Visit of H.E. Mr. Attila Chikan, Minister of Economic Affairs, Prof. Adam Török, President, National Committee for Technological Development, Mr. Pal Koncz, Deputy Director General, National Committee for Technological Development, Hungary

  12. Prof. Manuel Trajtenberg, Chair of the Planning and Budget Committee, Council for Higher Education in Israel with CERN Director-General R. Heuer and in front of the ATLAS detector on Thursday 14th January.

    CERN Multimedia

    Maximilien Brice; Point 1

    2010-01-01

    Prof. Manuel Trajtenberg, Chair of the Planning and Budget Committee, Council for Higher Education in Israel with CERN Director-General R. Heuer and in front of the ATLAS detector on Thursday 14th January.

  13. Prof. Cristoforo Benvenuti stands in front of solar panels installed on the roof of Geneva airport. These panels, produced by the commpany SRB, are based on a technology developed at CERN by Cristoforo Benvenuti.

    CERN Document Server

    Maximilien Brice

    2012-01-01

    Prof. Cristoforo Benvenuti stands in front of solar panels installed on the roof of Geneva airport. These panels, produced by the commpany SRB, are based on a technology developed at CERN by Cristoforo Benvenuti.

  14. Falls and Fall Prevention in Older Adults With Early-Stage Dementia: An Integrative Review.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Lach, Helen W; Harrison, Barbara E; Phongphanngam, Sutthida

    2017-05-01

    Older adults with mild cognitive impairment (MCI) and early-stage dementia have an increased risk of falling, with risks to their health and quality of life. The purpose of the current integrative review was to evaluate evidence on fall risk and fall prevention in this population. Studies were included if they examined falls or fall risk factors in older adults with MCI or early-stage dementia, or reported interventions in this population; 40 studies met criteria. Evidence supports the increased risk of falls in individuals even in the early stages of dementia or MCI, and changes in gait, balance, and fear of falling that may be related to this increased fall risk. Interventions included exercise and multifactorial interventions that demonstrated some potential to reduce falls in this population. Few studies had strong designs to provide evidence for recommendations. Further study in this area is warranted. [Res Gerontol Nurs. 2017; 10(03):139-148.]. Copyright 2016, SLACK Incorporated.

  15. Meanings of Falls and Prevention of Falls According to Rehabilitation Nurses: A Qualitative Descriptive Study.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Bok, Amy; Pierce, Linda L; Gies, Cheryl; Steiner, Victoria

    2016-01-01

    Guided by Friedemann's theoretical framework, this survey explored the meaning of a fall of an institutionalized older adult or fall prevention to rehabilitation registered nurses and whether the experience changed the nurse's practice. Qualitative, descriptive survey. A convenience sample of 742 rehabilitation nurses was asked to describe these experiences and the impact on their practice. Themes discovered related to the meaning of a fall include negative feelings (incongruence) and positive feelings (congruence). Themes related to the meaning of preventing a fall include positive feelings (congruence). Practice change themes emerged from both the experience of a fall and fall prevention. Practice change themes were drawn to Friedemann's (1995) process dimensions. Nurses' experiences and meanings of falls uncovered negative and positive feelings about these falls. New findings of this study were the positive feelings expressed by nurses, when there was no injury or when a fall was prevented. © 2015 Association of Rehabilitation Nurses.

  16. Characteristics and fall experiences of older adults with and without fear of falling outdoors.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Chippendale, Tracy; Lee, Chang Dae

    2018-06-01

    Using a theoretical model that combines an ecological perspective and Bandura's theory of self-efficacy as a guide, we sought to compare experiences and characteristics of community dwelling older adults with and without concern about falling outdoors. A survey of randomly selected community dwelling older adults across NYC (N = 120) was conducted using the outdoor falls questionnaire. Descriptive quantitative analyses of participant characteristics were conducted for all participants and for those with and without concern about falling outside. Conventional content analysis using two coders was employed to examine outdoor fall experiences for each group. A mixed methods matrix was used to integrate qualitative and quantitative findings. Some participant characteristics were more common among those with a concern about falling outside such as decreased functional status, female gender, and number of prior outdoor falls. As per descriptions of outdoor fall experiences, participants with concern were more likely to report a fall while climbing stairs or stepping up a curb, describe an intrinsic factor as a cause of their fall, use an injury prevention strategy during the fall, sustain a moderate to severe injury, seek medical attention, have had an ambulance called, require help to get up, and describe implementation of a behavioral change after the fall. Differences exist in participant characteristics and outdoor fall experiences of those with and without concern about falling outside. The proposed model can be used to understand fear of falling outdoors and can help to inform the target population and content of intervention programs.

  17. Predicting Falls in People with Multiple Sclerosis: Fall History Is as Accurate as More Complex Measures

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Michelle H. Cameron

    2013-01-01

    Full Text Available Background. Many people with MS fall, but the best method for identifying those at increased fall risk is not known. Objective. To compare how accurately fall history, questionnaires, and physical tests predict future falls and injurious falls in people with MS. Methods. 52 people with MS were asked if they had fallen in the past 2 months and the past year. Subjects were also assessed with the Activities-specific Balance Confidence, Falls Efficacy Scale-International, and Multiple Sclerosis Walking Scale-12 questionnaires, the Expanded Disability Status Scale, Timed 25-Foot Walk, and computerized dynamic posturography and recorded their falls daily for the following 6 months with calendars. The ability of baseline assessments to predict future falls was compared using receiver operator curves and logistic regression. Results. All tests individually provided similar fall prediction (area under the curve (AUC 0.60–0.75. A fall in the past year was the best predictor of falls (AUC 0.75, sensitivity 0.89, specificity 0.56 or injurious falls (AUC 0.69, sensitivity 0.96, specificity 0.41 in the following 6 months. Conclusion. Simply asking people with MS if they have fallen in the past year predicts future falls and injurious falls as well as more complex, expensive, or time-consuming approaches.

  18. Medication use and fall-risk assessment for falls in an acute care hospital.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Chiu, Ming-Huang; Lee, Hsin-Dai; Hwang, Hei-Fen; Wang, Shih-Chieh; Lin, Mau-Roung

    2015-07-01

    A nested case-control study was carried out to examine relationships of a fall-risk score and the use of single medications and polypharmacy with falls among hospitalized patients aged 50 years and older in Taiwan. There were 83 patients who experienced a fall during hospitalization in an acute-care hospital. Matched by age and sex, five control patients for each case were randomly selected from all other inpatients who had not experienced any fall at the time of the index fall. Patients who took tricyclic antidepressants, diuretics, and narcotics were 3.36-, 1.83- and 2.09-fold, respectively, more likely to experience a fall than their counterparts. Conversely, patients who took beta-blockers were 0.34-fold more likely than those who did not take them to experience a fall. Patients taking ≥6 medications were 3.08-fold more likely than those taking fewer medications to experience a fall, whereas those with anxiety were 4.72-fold more likely to experience a fall than those without. A high fall-risk score was not significantly associated with the occurrence of falls. Among older hospitalized patients, tricyclic antidepressants, diuretics, narcotics, and polypharmacy should be mindfully prescribed and reviewed on a regular basis. A fall-risk scale developed from community-dwelling older people might not accurately predict falls in hospitalized patients. Further research to validate the negative effect of beta-blocker use on falls is required. © 2014 Japan Geriatrics Society.

  19. Masculinity and preventing falls: insights from the fall experiences of men aged 70 years and over.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Liddle, J L M; Lovarini, Meryl; Clemson, Lindy M; Jang, Haeyoung; Lord, Stephen R; Sherrington, Catherine; Willis, Karen

    2018-01-11

    To explore men's fall experiences through the lens of masculine identities so as to assist health professionals better engage men in fall prevention programs. Twenty-five men, aged 70-93 years who had experienced a recent fall, participated in a qualitative semi-structured interview. Men's willingness to engage in fall prevention programs taking account of individual contexts and expressions of masculinity, were conceptualised using constant comparative methods. Men's willingness to engage in fall prevention programs was related to their perceptions of the preventability of falls; personal relevance of falls; and age, health, and capability as well as problem-solving styles to prevent falls. Fall prevention advice was rarely given when men accessed the health system at the time of a fall. Contrary to dominant expectations about masculine identity, many men acknowledged fall vulnerability indicating they would attend or consider attending, a fall prevention program. Health professionals can better engage men by providing consistent messages that falls can be prevented; tailoring advice, understanding men are at different stages in their awareness of fall risk and preferences for action; and by being aware of their own assumptions that can act as barriers to speaking with men about fall prevention. Implications for rehabilitation Men accessing the health system at the time of the fall, and during rehabilitation following a fall represent prime opportunities for health professionals to speak with men about preventing falls and make appropriate referrals to community programs. Tailored advice will take account of individual men's perceptions of preventability; personal relevance; perceptions of age, health and capability; and problem-solving styles.

  20. Geriatric falls: prevention strategies for the staff.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Brady, R; Chester, F R; Pierce, L L; Salter, J P; Schreck, S; Radziewicz, R

    1993-09-01

    1. Multiple falls and injuries are more prevalent among elderly over the age of 75 and are the second leading cause of accidental death in the elderly. The risk for falling is noted to be significantly greater in the hospitalized elderly. 2. Review of retrospective quality improvement chart audits revealed that peak fall times were associated with the patient's need for toileting, rest, and obtaining nutrition and hydration. 3. The MetroHealth Falls Prevention Program is based on simple proactive measures to prevent falls in the elderly. 4. An effective falls prevention program has several implications for gerontological nursing practice, including less restraint use, increased patient autonomy, and decreased loss of self-esteem. There is also a sense of increased nursing control over patient safety and time management, as well as implications for further nursing research.

  1. IDENTIFYING ROOF FALL PREDICTORS USING FUZZY CLASSIFICATION

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Bertoncini, C. A.; Hinders, M. K.

    2010-01-01

    Microseismic monitoring involves placing geophones on the rock surfaces of a mine to record seismic activity. Classification of microseismic mine data can be used to predict seismic events in a mine to mitigate mining hazards, such as roof falls, where properly bolting and bracing the roof is often an insufficient method of preventing weak roofs from destabilizing. In this study, six months of recorded acoustic waveforms from microseismic monitoring in a Pennsylvania limestone mine were analyzed using classification techniques to predict roof falls. Fuzzy classification using features selected for computational ease was applied on the mine data. Both large roof fall events could be predicted using a Roof Fall Index (RFI) metric calculated from the results of the fuzzy classification. RFI was successfully used to resolve the two significant roof fall events and predicted both events by at least 15 hours before visual signs of the roof falls were evident.

  2. Gait, mobility, and falls in older people

    OpenAIRE

    Gschwind, Yves Josef

    2012-01-01

    My doctoral thesis contributes to the understanding of gait, mobility, and falls in older people. All presented projects investigated the most prominent and sensitive markers for fall-related gait changes, that is gait velocity and gait variability. Based on the measurement of these spatio-temporal gait parameters, particularly when using a change-sensitive dual task paradigm, it is possible to make conclusions regarding walking, balance, activities of daily living, and falls in o...

  3. Falls and fear of falling predict future falls and related injuries in ambulatory individuals with spinal cord injury: a longitudinal observational study

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Vivien Jørgensen

    2017-04-01

    Conclusion: Ambulatory individuals have a high risk of falling and of fall-related injuries. Fall history, fear of falling and walking speed could predict recurrent falls and injurious falls. Further studies with larger samples are needed to validate these findings. [Jørgensen V, Butler Forslund E, Opheim A, Franzén E, Wahman K, Hultling C, Seiger Å, Ståhle A, Stanghelle JK, Roaldsen KS (2017 Falls and fear of falling predict future falls and related injuries in ambulatory individuals with spinal cord injury: a longitudinal observational study. Journal of Physiotherapy 63: 108–113

  4. Prevalence of falls in elderly women

    OpenAIRE

    Vitor,Priscila Regina Rorato; Oliveira,Ana Carolina Kovaleski de; Kohler,Renan; Winter,Gabriele Regiane; Rodacki,Cintia; Krause,Maressa Priscila

    2015-01-01

    OBJECTIVE: To verify prevalence of falls and fear of falling, and to compare functional fitness among elderly women fallers and non-fallers. METHODS: Seventy-eight elderly women participated in this study. Cases of falls and the fear of falling were self-reported by the elderly women, while the functional fitness was measured by a set of functional tests. Mean and standard deviation were used to describe the sample. Independent t-test was used to compare functional fitness between groups. RES...

  5. Radar fall detection using principal component analysis

    Science.gov (United States)

    Jokanovic, Branka; Amin, Moeness; Ahmad, Fauzia; Boashash, Boualem

    2016-05-01

    Falls are a major cause of fatal and nonfatal injuries in people aged 65 years and older. Radar has the potential to become one of the leading technologies for fall detection, thereby enabling the elderly to live independently. Existing techniques for fall detection using radar are based on manual feature extraction and require significant parameter tuning in order to provide successful detections. In this paper, we employ principal component analysis for fall detection, wherein eigen images of observed motions are employed for classification. Using real data, we demonstrate that the PCA based technique provides performance improvement over the conventional feature extraction methods.

  6. Ageing vision and falls: a review.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Saftari, Liana Nafisa; Kwon, Oh-Sang

    2018-04-23

    Falls are the leading cause of accidental injury and death among older adults. One of three adults over the age of 65 years falls annually. As the size of elderly population increases, falls become a major concern for public health and there is a pressing need to understand the causes of falls thoroughly. While it is well documented that visual functions such as visual acuity, contrast sensitivity, and stereo acuity are correlated with fall risks, little attention has been paid to the relationship between falls and the ability of the visual system to perceive motion in the environment. The omission of visual motion perception in the literature is a critical gap because it is an essential function in maintaining balance. In the present article, we first review existing studies regarding visual risk factors for falls and the effect of ageing vision on falls. We then present a group of phenomena such as vection and sensory reweighting that provide information on how visual motion signals are used to maintain balance. We suggest that the current list of visual risk factors for falls should be elaborated by taking into account the relationship between visual motion perception and balance control.

  7. The Fall 2000 and Fall 2001 SOHO-Ulysses Quadratures

    Science.gov (United States)

    Suess, S. T.; Poletto, G.; Rose, M. Franklin (Technical Monitor)

    2001-01-01

    SOHO-Ulysses quadrature occurs when the SOHO-Sun-Ulysses included angle is 90 degrees. It is only at such times that the same plasma leaving the Sun in the direction of Ulysses can first be remotely analyzed with SOHO instruments and then later be sampled in situ by Ulysses instruments. The quadratures in December 2000 and 2001 are of special significance because Ulysses will be near the south and north heliographic poles, respectively, and the solar cycle will be near sunspot maximum. Quadrature geometry is sometimes confusing and observations are influenced by solar rotation. The Fall 2000 and 2001 quadratures are more complex than usual because Ulysses is not in a true polar orbit and the orbital speed of Ulysses about the Sun is becoming comparable to the speed of SOHO about the Sun. In 2000 Ulysses will always be slightly behind the pole but will appear to hang over the pole for over two months because it is moving around the Sun in the same direction as SOHO. In 2001 Ulysses will be slightly in front of the pole so that its footpoint will be directly observable. Detailed plots will be shown of the relative positions of SOHO and Ulysses will their relative positions. In neither case is true quadrature actually achieved, but this works to the observers advantage in 2001.

  8. Estudo clínico-patológico do pilomatrixoma palpebral: experiência no hospital universitário Prof. Edgard Santos Clinicopathologic study of eyelid pilomatrixoma: the experience of the "Hospital Universitário Prof. Edgard Santos"

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Eduardo Ferrari Marback

    2007-06-01

    Full Text Available OBJETIVO: Relatar a experiência com pilomatrixoma palpebral no Hospital Universitário Profº. Edgard Santos, em período de 30 anos. MÉTODOS: Revisão no Registro do Laboratório de Patologia Ocular, de todos os casos de tumores palpebrais no período de 1974 a 2004. Após a identificação dos casos de pilomatrixoma, foram coletados dados referentes a gênero, idade, tempo de sintomatologia, aspecto, localização e suspeita diagnóstica inicial. As lâminas coradas pela hematoxilina e eosina foram revisadas. RESULTADOS: Dentre os 621 casos de tumores palpebrais, quatro eram de pilomatrixoma (0,64%. Três pacientes eram do sexo masculino. A idade média foi de 25 anos, variando de 8 a 54. O tempo de sintomatologia médio foi de cinco meses, variando de 2 a 12. Em três casos a lesão localizava-se na pálpebra inferior. Em apenas um caso o diagnóstico clínico foi correto. Ao exame anatomopatológico, dois casos apresentavam pseudocápsula. O caso cuja sintomatologia foi mais prolongada exibia predominância de células do tipo fantasma. Reação tipo corpo estranho foi vista em todos os casos, calcificação em apenas um. CONCLUSÕES: Trata-se de tumor benigno bastante raro, acometendo principalmente jovens. Devido a sua raridade e pleomorfismo à apresentação, dificilmente o diagnóstico clínico é correto.PURPOSE: To report the experience with eyelid pilomatrixoma during 30 years in a university hospital. METHODS: A review of the Ophthalmic Pathology Laboratory at the "Hospital Universitario Prof. Edgard Santos", was conducted to identify eyelid tumor cases from 1974 to 2004. After identification of pilomatrixoma cases, a chart review retrieved data regarding gender, age, duration of symptoms, gross aspect, anatomic localization and clinical diagnosis. The hematoxilin and eosin stained sections were reviewed. RESULTS: Of a total of 621 eyelid tumors, four (0.64% were pilomatrixomas. Three patients were male. The mean age at diagnosis

  9. Falls, a fear of falling and related factors in older adults with complex chronic disease.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Lee, JuHee; Choi, MoonKi; Kim, Chang Oh

    2017-12-01

    To identify factors influencing falls and the fear of falling among older adults with chronic diseases in Korea. The fear of falling and falls in older adults are significant health problems towards which healthcare providers should direct their attention. Further investigation is needed to improve nursing practice specifically decreasing risk of falls and the fear of falling in Korea. Descriptive, cross-sectional survey. A convenience sample of 108 patients was recruited at the geriatric outpatient department of a tertiary hospital in Seoul, Korea. Demographic characteristics, comorbidities, medication use, fall history, level of physical activity, activities of daily living, mobility, muscle strength, and a fear of falling were investigated. Student's t tests, chi-square tests and multiple linear regressions were used in statistical analysis. Thirty-six participants (33.3%) among 108 subjects reported experiencing ≥1 falls in the past year. Marital status and the use of antipsychotics were associated with falls, while other factors were not significantly related to falls. Only benign prostatic hypertrophy and polypharmacy were significantly related to the fear of falling in the analysis of the relationships between chronic disease, medication use and fear of falling. In the regression model, the number of comorbidities, level of physical activity, activities of daily living and mobility were predictors of a fear of falling. Medication use was marginally significant, in the model. Increasing physical activity, functional fitness and physical independence is important to decrease the fear of falling, and to encourage active and healthy lives in older adults. The findings from this study provide evidence for the development of nursing interventions for older adults. We recommend early screening for a fear of falling and nursing interventions to decrease the fear of falling through enhancing physical activity level and function. © 2017 John Wiley & Sons Ltd.

  10. Which Fall Ascertainment Method Captures Most Falls in Pre-Frail and Frail Seniors?

    Science.gov (United States)

    Teister, Corina J; Chocano-Bedoya, Patricia O; Orav, Endel J; Dawson-Hughes, Bess; Meyer, Ursina; Meyer, Otto W; Freystaetter, Gregor; Gagesch, Michael; Rizzoli, Rene; Egli, Andreas; Theiler, Robert; Kanis, John A; Bischoff-Ferrari, Heike A

    2018-06-15

    There is no consensus on most reliable falls ascertainment method. Therefore, we investigated which method captures most falls among pre-frail and frail seniors from two randomized controlled trials conducted in Zurich, Switzerland, a 18-month trial (2009-2010) including 200 community-dwelling pre-frail seniors with a prior fall and a 12-month trial (2005-2008) including 173 frail seniors with acute hip fracture. Both included the same fall ascertainment methods: monthly active-asking, daily self-report diary, and a call-in hotline. We compared number of falls reported and estimated overall and positive percent agreement between methods. Pre-frail seniors reported 499 falls (rate = 2.5/year) and frail seniors reported 205 falls (rate = 1.4/year). Most falls were reported by active-asking: 81% of falls in pre-frail, and 78% in frail seniors. Among pre-frail seniors, diaries captured additional 19% falls, while hotline added none. Among frail seniors, hotline added 16% falls, while diaries added 6%. The positive percent agreement between active-asking and diary was 100% among pre-frail and 88% among frail seniors. While monthly active-asking captures most falls in both groups, this method alone missed 19% of falls in pre-frail and 22% in frail seniors. Thus, a combination of active-asking and diaries for pre-frail, and active-asking and the hotline for frail seniors is warranted.

  11. Impact of Fall Prevention on Nurses and Care of Fall Risk Patients.

    Science.gov (United States)

    King, Barbara; Pecanac, Kristen; Krupp, Anna; Liebzeit, Daniel; Mahoney, Jane

    2018-03-19

    Falls are common events for hospitalized older adults, resulting in negative outcomes both for patients and hospitals. The Center for Medicare and Medicaid (CMS) has placed pressure on hospital administrators by identifying falls as a "never event", resulting in a zero falls goal for many hospitals. Staff nurses are responsible for providing direct care to patients and for meeting the hospital no falls goal. Little is known about the impact of "zero falls" on nurses, patients and the organization. A qualitative study, using Grounded Dimensional Analysis (GDA) was conducted to explore nurses' experiences with fall prevention in hospital settings and the impact of those experiences on how nurses provide care to fall risk patients. Twenty-seven registered nurses and certified nursing assistants participated in in-depth interviews. Open, axial and selective coding was used to analyze data. A conceptual model which illustrates the impact of intense messaging from nursing administration to prevent patient falls on nurses, actions nurses take to address the message and the consequences to nurses, older adult patients and to the organization was developed. Intense messaging from hospital administration to achieve zero falls resulted in nurses developing a fear of falls, protecting self and unit, and restricting fall risk patients as a way to stop messages and meet the hospital goal. Results of this study identify unintended consequences of fall prevention message on nurses and older adult patients. Further research is needed understand how nurse care for fall risk patients.

  12. How Do Community-Dwelling Persons with Alzheimer Disease Fall Falls in the FINALEX Study

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Niko M. Perttila

    2017-06-01

    Full Text Available Background: People with dementia are at high risk for falls. However, little is known of the features causing falls in Alzheimer disease (AD. Our aim was to investigate how participants with AD fall. Methods: In the FINALEX (Finnish Alzheimer Disease Exercise Trial study, participants’ (n = 194 falls were followed up for 1 year by diaries kept by their spouses. Results: The most common reason for falls (n = 355 was stumbling (n = 61. Of the falls, 123 led to injuries, 50 to emergency department visits, and 13 to fractures. The participants without falls (n = 103 were younger and had milder dementia than those with 1 (n = 34 or ≥2 falls (n = 57. Participants with a Mini Mental State Examination score of around 10 points were most prone to fall. In adjusted regression models, good nutritional status, good physical functioning, and use of antihypertensive medication (incident rate ratio [IRR] 0.68, 95% confidence interval [CI] 0.54–0.85 protected against falls, whereas fall history (IRR 2.71, 95% CI 2.13–3.44, osteoarthritis, diabetes mellitus, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, higher number of drugs, drugs with anticholinergic properties, psychotropics, and opioids (IRR 4.27, 95% CI 2.92–6.24 were risk factors for falls. Conclusions: Our study provides a detailed account on how and why people with AD fall, suggesting several risk and protective factors.

  13. Is a fall just a fall : correlates of falling in healthy older persons. The Health, Aging and Body Composition Study

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    de Rekeneire, Nathalie; Visser, Marjolein; Peila, Rita; Nevitt, Michael C; Cauley, Jane A; Tylavsky, Frances A; Simonsick, Eleanor M; Harris, Tamara B

    OBJECTIVES: To identify factors associated with falling in well-functioning older people. DESIGN: Cross-sectional analyses of report of falls over the past 12 months using baseline data from the Health, Aging and Body Composition Study. SETTING: Clinic examinations in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, or

  14. Self-reported preclinical mobility limitation and fall history as predictors of future falls in older women: prospective cohort study

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Mänty, Minna Regina; Heinonen, A; Viljanen, A

    2010-01-01

    mobility limitation. Fall history was recalled for previous 12 months and dichotomized. The incidence of future falls over 12 months was followed up with fall calendars. RESULTS: During the fall follow-up, a total of 440 falls were reported by 201 participants. Among those with fall history, women...

  15. Approach to Fall in Elderly Population

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Mehmet Ilkin Naharci

    2009-10-01

    Full Text Available Falls are one of the geriatric syndromes which occur commonly and significantly increase morbidity and mortality rates in elderly. The incidence of falls increases with age. Falls usually occur when impairments in cognitive, behavioral, and executive function begin. The incidence of fall is between 30 and 40 percent of community-dwelling people and approximately 50 percent of individuals in the long-term care setting over the age of 65 years. Fracture (hip, arm, wrist, pelvis, head trauma or major lacerations, as defined serious wounding, occur 10-25% of elderly cases. Fall is overlooked in clinical examination due to various reasons; the patient never mentions the event to a doctor; there is no injury at the time of the fall; the doctor fails to ask the patient about a history of falls; or either doctor or patient erroneously believes that falls are an inevitable part of the aging process. Elderly give not usually any self-information about fall, for this reason, all older patients should be asked at least once per year about falls and should be assessed in terms of balance and gait disorders. There are many distinct causes for falls in old people. Falls in older individuals occur when a threat to the normal homeostatic mechanisms that maintain postural stability is superimposed on underlying age-related declines in balance, ambulation, and cardiovascular function. This factor may be an acute illness (eg, fever, water loss, arrhythmia, a new medication, an environmental stress (eg, unfamiliar surrounding, or an unsafe walking surface. The elderly person can not cope with happened additional stress. To prevent and decrease the frequency of falls, effective approaches are medical interventions, environmental modifications, education-exercise programs, and assisted device. Detection and amelioration of risk factors can significantly reduce the rate of future falls. The assessment of fall, causing mobility restriction, use of nursing home, and

  16. Anxiety disorders and falls among older adults.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Holloway, K L; Williams, L J; Brennan-Olsen, S L; Morse, A G; Kotowicz, M A; Nicholson, G C; Pasco, J A

    2016-11-15

    Falls are common among older adults and can lead to serious injuries, including fractures. We aimed to determine associations between anxiety disorders and falls in older adults. Participants were 487 men and 376 women aged ≥60 years enrolled in the Geelong Osteoporosis Study, Australia. Using the Structured Clinical Interview for Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, Fourth Edition, Non-patient edition (SCID-I/NP), lifetime history of anxiety disorders was determined. Falls were determined by self-report. In men, a falls-risk score (Elderly Falls Screening Test (EFST)) was also calculated. Among fallers, 24 of 299 (8.0%) had a lifetime history of anxiety disorder compared to 36 of 634 (5.7%) non-fallers (p=0.014). Examination of the association between anxiety and falls suggested differential relationships for men and women. In men, following adjustment for psychotropic medications, mobility and blood pressure, lifetime anxiety disorder was associated with falling (OR 2.96; 95%CI 1.07-8.21) and with EFST score (OR 3.46; 95%CI 1.13-10.6). In women, an association between lifetime anxiety disorder and falls was explained by psychotropic medication use, poor mobility and socioeconomic status. Sub-group analyses involving types of anxiety and anxiety disorders over the past 12-months were not performed due to power limitations. Although anxiety disorders were independently associated with a 3-fold increase in likelihood of reported falls and high falls risk among men, an independent association was not detected among women. These results may aid in prevention of falls through specific interventions aimed at reducing anxiety, particularly in men. Copyright © 2016 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.

  17. Dance movement therapy and falls prevention.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Veronese, Nicola; Maggi, Stefania; Schofield, Patricia; Stubbs, Brendon

    2017-08-01

    Falls are a leading cause of morbidity, healthcare use and mortality. Dance is a popular form of physical activity among older people and previous research has suggested that it may improve various health outcomes in this population, including balance, gait and muscle performance. A systematic review of the potential benefits of dance on falls and fear of falling is lacking. Thus, we conducted a systematic review considering all randomized controls trials (RCTs) investigating if dance can reduce falls and improve fear of falling in older adults. Major databases were searched from inception until 1 March 2017 and a total of 10 RCTs were identified, which included a total of 680 people (n=356 dance, n=324 control). Overall, the mean age of the samples was 69.4 years, and 75.2% were female. Across four RCTs, dance therapy reduced falls versus usual care in only one study. Dance therapy improved fear of falling in two out of three included RCTs. There were no serious adverse events reported in the RCTs. In summary, we found a paucity of studies investigating the effect of dance on falls and fear of falling and the evidence base is preliminary and equivocal. Given the heterogeneity of the included samples and interventions, in addition to the short-term follow-up, no firm conclusions can be drawn. However, dance appears to be safe and, given its popularity and demonstrated benefits on other health/wellbeing outcomes in older adults, it is important that future research considers its potential benefits on falls/fear of falling in older age. Copyright © 2017 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.

  18. Falling films on flexible inclines

    Science.gov (United States)

    Matar, O. K.; Craster, R. V.; Kumar, S.

    2007-11-01

    The nonlinear stability and dynamic behavior of falling fluid films is studied for flow over a flexible substrate. We use asymptotic methods to deduce governing equations valid in various limits. Long-wave theory is used to derive Benney-like coupled equations for the film thickness and substrate deflection. Weakly nonlinear equations are then derived from these equations that, in the limit of large wall damping and/or large wall tension, reduce to the Kuramoto-Sivashinsky equation. These models break down when inertia becomes more significant, so we also use a long-wave approximation in conjunction with integral theory to derive three strongly coupled nonlinear evolution equations for the film thickness, substrate deflection, and film volumetric flow rate valid at higher Reynolds numbers. These equations, accounting for inertia, capillary, viscous, wall tension, and damping effects, are solved over a wide range of parameters. Our results suggest that decreasing wall damping and/or wall tension can promote the development of chaos in the weakly nonlinear regime and lead to severe substrate deformations in the strongly nonlinear regime; these can give rise to situations in which the free surface and underlying substrate come into contact in finite time.

  19. Falling into Salvation in Cioran

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Joseph Acquisto

    2014-01-01

    Full Text Available While, at first glance, there seems to be very little room in the thought of E.M. Cioran for the notion of salvation, a closer look reveals that Cioran returns constantly to the vocabulary and the concept of redemption. This article teases out Cioran’s complex use of the topos of salvation throughout his works, with special emphasis on his middle period. I begin by tracing Cioran’s notion of humanity’s fall into time and language, from which he claims there can be no salvation in the traditional Christian sense. Nonetheless, he retains the concept, claiming at various points that there is a kind of salvation to be found in suicide, music, silence, and skepticism. Ultimately, however, each of these provides only false salvation, since the only permanent solution to the problem of existence for Cioran would be either to cease to exist or to lose our human nature in exchange for a plant-like life. Since this is impossible, we are left with our human means of seeking deliverance. While Cioran generally condemns human attempts at creation or procreation, he takes a different approach to the act of writing. In his reflections on writing we see that salvation for Cioran is always temporary, provisional, and threatened by our next bout of lucidity, but at the same time, eternally renewable with each new act of writing.

  20. Klamath Falls geothermal field, Oregon

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Lienau, P.J.; Culver, G.; Lund, J.W.

    1989-09-01

    Klamath Falls, Oregon, is located in a Known Geothermal Resource Area which has been used by residents, principally to obtain geothermal fluids for space heating, at least since the turn of the century. Over 500 shallow-depth wells ranging from 90 to 2,000 ft (27 to 610 m) in depth are used to heat (35 MWt) over 600 structures. This utilization includes the heating of homes, apartments, schools, commercial buildings, hospital, county jail, YMCA, and swimming pools by individual wells and three district heating systems. Geothermal well temperatures range from 100 to 230{degree}F (38 to 110{degree}C) and the most common practice is to use downhole heat exchangers with city water as the circulating fluid. Larger facilities and district heating systems use lineshaft vertical turbine pumps and plate heat exchangers. Well water chemistry indicates approximately 800 ppM dissolved solids, with sodium sulfate having the highest concentration. Some scaling and corrosion does occur on the downhole heat exchangers (black iron pipe) and on heating systems where the geo-fluid is used directly. 73 refs., 49 figs., 6 tabs.

  1. Nuclear winter or nuclear fall?

    Science.gov (United States)

    Berger, André

    Climate is universal. If a major modern nuclear war (i.e., with a large number of small-yield weapons) were to happen, it is not even necessary to have a specific part of the world directly involved for there to be cause to worry about the consequences for its inhabitants and their future. Indeed, smoke from fires ignited by the nuclear explosions would be transported by winds all over the world, causing dark and cold. According to the first study, by Turco et al. [1983], air surface temperature over continental areas of the northern mid-latitudes (assumed to be the nuclear war theatre) would fall to winter levels even in summer (hence the term “nuclear winter”) and induce drastic climatic conditions for several months at least. The devastating effects of a nuclear war would thus last much longer than was assumed initially. Discussing to what extent these estimations of long-term impacts on climate are reliable is the purpose of this article.

  2. A Successful ED Fall Risk Program Using the KINDER 1 Fall RiskAssessment Tool.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Townsend, Ann B; Valle-Ortiz, Marisol; Sansweet, Tracy

    2016-11-01

    Emergency nurses did not perform falls risk assessments routinely on our ED patients; the instrument used was aimed at inpatients. We identified a need to revise fall assessment practices specific to our emergency department. The purpose of the performance improvement project was to reduce ED falls and evaluate the use of an ED-specific fall risk tool, the KINDER 1 Fall Risk Assessment. The plan was to establish fall risk assessment practices at point of ED entry and to decrease total falls. We retrospectively reviewed ED fall data for each quarter of 2013, which included risk assessments scores, the total number of falls, and the circumstances of each fall. Using Kotter's framework to guide a successful change process, we implemented the KINDER 1 to assess fall risk. During the first 4 weeks of the project, 937 patients (27%) were identified as high risk for falls using the KINDER 1. During the subsequent 3 quarters, the total number of falls decreased; reported falls without injuries dropped from 0.21 to 0.07 per 1000 patients, and falls with injuries were reduced from 0.21 to 0.0 per 1000 patients. The results of this project represented a valuable step toward achieving our goal to keep ED patients safe from injuries as a result of falls. The findings add to the body of nursing knowledge on the application of clinical-based performance improvement projects to improve patient outcomes and to provide data on the use of the KINDER 1 tool, which has not been extensively tested. Copyright © 2016 Emergency Nurses Association. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

  3. Ética e profética nas Mitológicas de Lévi-Strauss

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Renato Sztutman

    2009-06-01

    Full Text Available Este artigo intenta extrair das Mitológicas de Claude Lévi-Strauss uma ética e uma filosofia política (em princípio, ameríndias. Busca-se aqui a um só tempo responder e estender a provocação de Pierre Clastres, para quem a análise estrutural não teria se ocupado de tamanhas questões. Para realizar esta discussão, o foco será dado em duas obras de Lévi-Strauss: As origens dos modos à mesa, o terceiro volume das Mitológicas, e História de lince, a última das "pequenas mitológicas". Se a primeira finda com um excurso sobre a "moral dos mitos", a segunda principia com uma reflexão sobre a capacidade da mitologia de fornecer leituras da história, por exemplo, o "encontro" com o mundo europeu. Essas leituras, de sua parte, devem estar na base do que a literatura etnológica recente reconheceu como movimentos proféticos.This article focus Claude Lévi-Strauss' reflection on amerindian ethic and political thought. We suggest that we could read many passages of Mythologiques as if they contained sorts of replies as well as developments of some of Pierre Clastres' provocations and critics directed to structuralism. We will analyse particularly two books: Les origines des manières à table, Mythologiques' third volume, and Histoire de lynx, the last of the petites mythologiques. The first one ends with an interesting reflection on the "mythical moralism", while the second one starts with the problem of how amerindian mythologies can offer interpretations of history, interpretations of the "encounter" with europeans, for instance. These, we suppose, must be on the basis of what ethnological recent literature called "prophetic movements".

  4. El compromiso profético de los antropólogos sociales argentinos, 1960-1976

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Rosana Guber

    2010-07-01

    Full Text Available Norbert Elias señalaba que calificar a las investigaciones según su grado de compromiso o distanciamiento de los objetos de estudio, es parte de los valores en tanto juicios prácticos que los intelectuales empleamos en el desarrollo de nuestra actividad. La profusa invocación al compromiso en la antropología latinoamerican, habla de lo que quienes lo invocan desean hacer con sus antropologías, y también de cómo este ideal nos ha modelado a los antropólogos. En este artículo muestro las formas y razones antropológicas y específicamente argentinas por las cuales la "antropología social" y el "compromiso" se constituyeron recíprocamente en el sentido común de nuestra subdisciplina en la Argentina. un doble posicionamiento-político-universitario y epistemológico-de un sector de los antropólogos argentinos que caracterizaré como profético.According to Norbert Elias, to qualify research according to its degree of commitment to, or detachment from its objects, is a practical value that intellectuals use in pursuing their job. Current references to commitment (compromiso by Latin American anthropologists, talk about those colleagues' perspectives on anthropology, and also about the ways in which such a notion has modeled them as anthropologists. Here I examine how and why Argentine anthropologists have made of "social anthropology" and "commitment" the backbone of their discipline in Argentina, both in university politics and in academic work in the 60-70s. I also suggest that anthropological debates on prophets and prophetism may cast some light upon this process.

  5. How Fast Does a Building Fall?

    Science.gov (United States)

    Denny, Mark

    2010-01-01

    In this paper, the time required for a tower block to collapse is calculated. The tower collapses progressively, with one floor falling onto the floor below, causing it to fall. The rate of collapse is found to be not much slower than freefall. The calculation is an engaging and relevant application of Newton's laws, suitable for undergraduate…

  6. Free Fall and the Equivalence Principle Revisited

    Science.gov (United States)

    Pendrill, Ann-Marie

    2017-01-01

    Free fall is commonly discussed as an example of the equivalence principle, in the context of a homogeneous gravitational field, which is a reasonable approximation for small test masses falling moderate distances. Newton's law of gravity provides a generalisation to larger distances, and also brings in an inhomogeneity in the gravitational field.…

  7. Falls from height: A retrospective analysis.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Turgut, Kasim; Sarihan, Mehmet Ediz; Colak, Cemil; Güven, Taner; Gür, Ali; Gürbüz, Sükrü

    2018-01-01

    Emergency services manage trauma patients frequently and falls from height comprise the main cause of emergency service admissions. In this study, we aimed to analyse the demographic characteristics of falls from height and their relationship to the mortality. A total of 460 patients, who admitted to the Emergency Department of Inonu University between November 2011 and November 2014 with a history of fall from height, were examined retrospectively. Demographic parameters, fall characteristics and their effect to mortality were evaluated statistically. The study comprised of 292 (63.5%) men and 168 (36.5%) women patients. The mean age of all patients was 27±24.99 years. Twenty-six (5.6%) patients died and the majority of them were in ≥62 years old group. The highest percentage of falls was at 0-5 years age group (28.3%). People fell mainly from 1.1-4 metres(m) level (46.1%). The causes of falls were ordered as unintentional (92.2%), workplace (8.1%) and suicidal (1.7%). Skin and soft tissue injuries (37.4%) were the main traumatic lesions. Age, fall height, fall place, lineer skull fracture, subarachnoidal hemorrhage, cervical fracture, thoracic vertebra fracture and trauma scores had statistically significant effect on mortality. The casualties died because of subarachnoid hemorrhage mostly.

  8. Fall prevention strategy in an emergency department.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Muray, Mwali; Bélanger, Charles H; Razmak, Jamil

    2018-02-12

    Purpose The purpose of this paper is to document the need for implementing a fall prevention strategy in an emergency department (ED). The paper also spells out the research process that led to approving an assessment tool for use in hospital outpatient services. Design/methodology/approach The fall risk assessment tool was based on the Morse Fall Scale. Gender mix and age above 65 and 80 years were assessed on six risk assessment variables using χ 2 analyses. A logistic regression analysis and model were used to test predictor strength and relationships among variables. Findings In total, 5,371 (56.5 percent) geriatric outpatients were deemed to be at fall risk during the study. Women have a higher falls incidence in young and old age categories. Being on medications for patients above 80 years exposed both genders to equal fall risks. Regression analysis explained 73-98 percent of the variance in the six-variable tool. Originality/value Canadian quality and safe healthcare accreditation standards require that hospital staff develop and adhere to fall prevention policies. Anticipated physiological falls can be prevented by healthcare interventions, particularly with older people known to bear higher risk factors. An aging population is increasing healthcare volumes and medical challenges. Precautionary measures for patients with a vulnerable cognitive and physical status are essential for quality care.

  9. Disproportion in the falling birth rate.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Gordon, R R

    1977-10-08

    Since 1962 there has been a disproportionately greater fall in the number of small (less than 1000 g) live births than total live births: this has applied to Sheffield and to England and Wales but more to the former. This may have affected falling neonatal mortality rates.

  10. Osteosarcopenic obesity and fall prevention strategies.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Hita-Contreras, Fidel; Martínez-Amat, Antonio; Cruz-Díaz, David; Pérez-López, Faustino R

    2015-02-01

    Sarcopenia, obesity, and osteoporosis are three interrelated entities which may share common pathophysiological factors. In the last decades, overall survival has drastically increased. Postmenopausal women, due to their estrogen depletion, are at higher risk of developing any of these three conditions or the three, which is termed osteosarcopenic obesity. One of the most common health problems among these patients is the elevated risk of falls and fractures. Falls and fall-related injuries are one of the major causes of mortality and morbidity in older adults, and have a significant impact on social, economical and health-related costs. Several extrinsic and intrinsic risk factors have been described that play a role in the etiology of falls. A therapeutic approach to osteosarcopenic obesity aimed at the prevention of falls must include several factors, and act on those risk elements which can be effectively modified. An adequate weight-loss diet and a good nutritional intake, with an appropriate amount of vitamin D and the right protein/carbohydrates ratio, may contribute to the prevention of falls. The recommendation of physical exercise, both traditional (resistance or aerobic training) and more recent varieties (Tai Chi, Pilates, body vibration), can improve balance and positively contribute to fall prevention, whether by itself or in combination with other therapeutic strategies. Finally, a pharmacological approach, especially one focused on hormone therapy, has shown to have a positive effect on postmenopausal women's balance, leading to a decreased risk of falls. Copyright © 2014 Elsevier Ireland Ltd. All rights reserved.

  11. Nurses' Job Satisfaction and Patient Falls

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Cecilia D. Alvarez, DNP, RN

    2007-09-01

    Results and Conclusion: No significant relationship was found between overall nurses' job satisfaction and patient fall rate. MD–RN interactions (r = .65 and decision-making (r = .57 were the job satisfaction subscales that showed a significant positive correlation with patient fall rate (p < .05. Recommendations for future research are provided.

  12. Risk factors for falls of older citizens

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Boelens, C.; Hekman, E. E. G.; Verkerke, G. J.

    2013-01-01

    OBJECTIVE: Fall prevention is a major issue in the ageing society. This study provides an overview of all risk factors for falls of older citizens. METHOD: A literature search was conducted to retrieve studies of the past 25 years. All participants from the studies lived in the community or

  13. On free fall of a relativistic particle

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Chernikov, N.A.; Paramonova, N.N.; Shavokhina, N.S.

    2005-01-01

    The free fall of a relativistic particle is considered: the well-known fact of the light velocity constancy is taken into account in the Galilean problem about the movement of a particle from nongravitational forces and its fall onto the ground. The velocity hodograph and the world line of the particle are found

  14. Exploring Older Adult ED Fall Patients' Understanding of Their Fall: A Qualitative Study.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Shankar, Kalpana N; Taylor, Devon; Rizzo, Caroline T; Liu, Shan W

    2017-12-01

    We sought to understand older patients' perspectives about their fall, fall risk factors, and attitude toward emergency department (ED) fall-prevention interventions. We conducted semistructured interviews between July 2015 and January 2016 of community-dwelling, nondemented patients in the ED, who presented with a fall to an urban, teaching hospital. Interviews were halted once we achieve thematic saturation with the data coded and categorized into themes. Of the 63 patients interviewed, patients blamed falls on the environment, accidents, a medical condition, or themselves. Three major themes were generated: (1) patients blamed falls on a multitude of things but never acknowledged a possible multifactorial rationale, (2) patients have variable level of concerns regarding their current fall and future fall risk, and (3) patients demonstrated a range of receptiveness to ED interventions aimed at preventing falls but provided little input as to what those interventions should be. Many older patients who fall do not understand their fall risk. However, based on the responses provided, older adults tend to be more receptive to intervention and more concerned about their future fall risk, making the ED an appropriate setting for intervention.

  15. Characteristics of daily life gait in fall and non fall-prone stroke survivors and controls

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Mirjam Pijnappels; Sjoerd M. Bruijn; Kimberley M. Schooten; Jaap H. van Dieën; Dr. H.M. Wittink; Michiel Punt

    2016-01-01

    Background: Falls in stroke survivors can lead to serious injuries and medical costs. Fall risk in older adults can be predicted based on gait characteristics measured in daily life. Given the different gait patterns that stroke survivors exhibit it is unclear whether a similar fall-prediction model

  16. [Fear of falling in a fall clinic for geriatric patients: a pilot study

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Dautzenberg, P.LJ.; Buurman, B.H.; Loonen, A.J.; Wouters, C.J.; Olde Rikkert, M.G.M.

    2005-01-01

    OBJECTIVE: In this pilot study we want to determine how often fear of falling occurs in geriatric patients visiting a fall clinic and to study the characteristics of fear of falling and its consequences. DESIGN: Retrospective study of patient's records. METHOD: A random sample of 100 medical records

  17. Prospective study of falls and risk factors for falls in adults with advanced cancer.

    LENUS (Irish Health Repository)

    Stone, Carol A

    2012-06-10

    Retrospective studies of inpatients with cancer suggest that a cancer diagnosis confers a high risk of falls. In adults with advanced cancer, we aimed to prospectively document the incidence of falls, identify the risk factors, and determine if falls in this population occur predominantly in older patients.

  18. Fall Detection Using Smartphone Audio Features.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Cheffena, Michael

    2016-07-01

    An automated fall detection system based on smartphone audio features is developed. The spectrogram, mel frequency cepstral coefficents (MFCCs), linear predictive coding (LPC), and matching pursuit (MP) features of different fall and no-fall sound events are extracted from experimental data. Based on the extracted audio features, four different machine learning classifiers: k-nearest neighbor classifier (k-NN), support vector machine (SVM), least squares method (LSM), and artificial neural network (ANN) are investigated for distinguishing between fall and no-fall events. For each audio feature, the performance of each classifier in terms of sensitivity, specificity, accuracy, and computational complexity is evaluated. The best performance is achieved using spectrogram features with ANN classifier with sensitivity, specificity, and accuracy all above 98%. The classifier also has acceptable computational requirement for training and testing. The system is applicable in home environments where the phone is placed in the vicinity of the user.

  19. Effect of a Multidisciplinary Fall Risk Assessment on Falls Among Neurology Inpatients

    Science.gov (United States)

    Hunderfund, Andrea N. Leep; Sweeney, Cynthia M.; Mandrekar, Jayawant N.; Johnson, LeAnn M.; Britton, Jeffrey W.

    2011-01-01

    OBJECTIVE: To evaluate whether the addition of a physician assessment of patient fall risk at admission would reduce inpatient falls on a tertiary hospital neurology inpatient unit. PATIENTS AND METHODS: A physician fall risk assessment was added to the existing risk assessment process (clinical nurse evaluation and Hendrich II Fall Risk Model score with specific fall prevention measures for patients at risk). An order to select either “Patient is” or “Patient is not at high risk of falls by physician assessment” was added to the physician electronic admission order set. Nurses and physicians were instructed to reach consensus when assessments differed. Full implementation occurred in second-quarter 2008. Preimplementation (January 1, 2006, to March 31, 2008) and postimplementation (April 1, 2008, to December 31, 2009) rates of falls were compared on the neurology inpatient unit and on 6 other medical units that did not receive intervention. RESULTS: The rate of falls during the 7 quarters after full implementation was significantly lower than that during the 9 preceding quarters (4.12 vs 5.69 falls per 1000 patient-days; P=.04), whereas the rate of falls on other medical units did not significantly change (2.99 vs 3.33 falls per 1000 patient-days; P=.24, Poisson test). The consensus risk assessment at admission correctly identified patients at risk for falls (14/325 at-risk patients fell vs 0/147 low-risk patients; P=.01, χ2 test), but the Hendrich II Fall Risk Model score, nurse, and physician assessments individually did not. CONCLUSION: A multidisciplinary approach to fall risk assessment is feasible, correctly identifies patients at risk, and was associated with a reduction in inpatient falls. PMID:21193651

  20. Falls and falls efficacy: the role of sustained attention in older adults

    LENUS (Irish Health Repository)

    O'Halloran, Aisling M

    2011-12-19

    Abstract Background Previous evidence indicates that older people allocate more of their attentional resources toward their gait and that the attention-related changes that occur during aging increase the risk of falls. The aim of this study was to investigate whether performance and variability in sustained attention is associated with falls and falls efficacy in older adults. Methods 458 community-dwelling adults aged ≥ 60 years underwent a comprehensive geriatric assessment. Mean and variability of reaction time (RT), commission errors and omission errors were recorded during a fixed version of the Sustained Attention to Response Task (SART). RT variability was decomposed using the Fast Fourier Transform (FFT) procedure, to help characterise variability associated with the arousal and vigilance aspects of sustained attention. The number of self-reported falls in the previous twelve months, and falls efficacy (Modified Falls Efficacy Scale) were also recorded. Results Significant increases in the mean and variability of reaction time on the SART were significantly associated with both falls (p < 0.01) and reduced falls efficacy (p < 0.05) in older adults. An increase in omission errors was also associated with falls (p < 0.01) and reduced falls efficacy (p < 0.05). Upon controlling for age and gender affects, logistic regression modelling revealed that increasing variability associated with the vigilance (top-down) aspect of sustained attention was a retrospective predictor of falling (p < 0.01, OR = 1.14, 95% CI: 1.03 - 1.26) in the previous year and was weakly correlated with reduced falls efficacy in non-fallers (p = 0.07). Conclusions Greater variability in sustained attention is strongly correlated with retrospective falls and to a lesser degree with reduced falls efficacy. This cognitive measure may provide a novel and valuable biomarker for falls in older adults, potentially allowing for early detection and the implementation of preventative intervention

  1. Falls efficacy, postural balance, and risk for falls in older adults with falls-related emergency department visits: prospective cohort study.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Pua, Yong-Hao; Ong, Peck-Hoon; Clark, Ross Allan; Matcher, David B; Lim, Edwin Choon-Wyn

    2017-12-21

    Risk for falls in older adults has been associated with falls efficacy (self-perceived confidence in performing daily physical activities) and postural balance, but available evidence is limited and mixed. We examined the interaction between falls efficacy and postural balance and its association with future falls. We also investigated the association between falls efficacy and gait decline. Falls efficacy, measured by the Modified Falls Efficacy Scale (MFES), and standing postural balance, measured using computerized posturography on a balance board, were obtained from 247 older adults with a falls-related emergency department visit. Six-month prospective fall rate and habitual gait speed at 6 months post baseline assessment were also measured. In multivariable proportional odds analyses adjusted for potential confounders, falls efficacy modified the association between postural balance and fall risk (interaction P = 0.014): increasing falls efficacy accentuated the increased fall risk related to poor postural balance. Low baseline falls efficacy was strongly predictive of worse gait speed (0.11 m/s [0.06 to 0.16] slower gait speed per IQR decrease in MFES; P falls efficacy but poor postural balance were at greater risk for falls than those with low falls efficacy; however, low baseline falls efficacy was strongly associated with worse gait function at follow-up. Further research into these subgroups of older adults is warranted. ClinicalTrials.gov identifier: NCT01713543 .

  2. Optimal fall indicators for slip induced falls on a cross-slope.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Domone, Sarah; Lawrence, Daniel; Heller, Ben; Hendra, Tim; Mawson, Sue; Wheat, Jonathan

    2016-08-01

    Slip-induced falls are among the most common cause of major occupational injuries in the UK as well as being a major public health concern in the elderly population. This study aimed to determine the optimal fall indicators for fall detection models which could be used to reduce the detrimental consequences of falls. A total of 264 kinematic variables covering three-dimensional full body model translation and rotational measures were analysed during normal walking, successful recovery from slips and falls on a cross-slope. Large effect sizes were found for three kinematic variables which were able to distinguish falls from normal walking and successful recovery. Further work should consider other types of daily living activities as results show that the optimal kinematic fall indicators can vary considerably between movement types. Practitioner Summary: Fall detection models are used to minimise the adverse consequences of slip-induced falls, a major public health concern. Optimal fall indicators were derived from a comprehensive set of kinematic variables for slips on a cross-slope. Results suggest robust detection of falls is possible on a cross-slope but may be more difficult than level walking.

  3. Falls and fear of falling in vertigo and balance disorders: A controlled cross-sectional study.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Schlick, Cornelia; Schniepp, Roman; Loidl, Verena; Wuehr, Max; Hesselbarth, Kristin; Jahn, Klaus

    2016-01-01

    Vertigo and dizziness are among the most prevalent symptoms in neurologic disorders. Although many of these patients suffer from postural instability and gait disturbances, there is only limited data on their risk of falling. We conducted a controlled cross-sectional study at the tertiary care outpatient clinic of the German Center for Vertigo and Balance Disorders using a self-administered questionnaire to assess falls, fall-related injuries, and fear of falling. The recruitment period was 6 months. A total of 569 patients (mean age 59.6 ± 17.1 years, 55% females) and 100 healthy participants were included (response rate > 90%). Dizzy patients with central balance disorders (Parkinsonian, cerebellar, and brainstem oculomotor syndromes) had the highest fall rates (> 50% recurrent fallers, odds ratio > 10). The rate of recurrent fallers was 30% in bilateral vestibular failure and peripheral neuropathy (odds ratio > 5). Patients with functional dizziness (somatoform or phobic vertigo) were concerned about falling but did not fall more often than healthy controls (odds ratio 0.87). Falls are common in patients presenting to a dizziness unit. Those with central syndromes are at risk of recurrent and injurious falling. Fall rates and fear of falling should be assessed in balance disorders and used to guide the regimen of rehabilitation therapy. The identification of risk factors would help provide protective measures to these groups of patients.

  4. Predictive value of stabilometry and fear of falling on falls in postmenopausal women.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Hita-Contreras, F; Martínez-Amat, A; Lomas-Vega, R; Álvarez, P; Aránega, A; Martínez-López, E; Mendoza, N

    2013-10-01

    Falls are one of the leading causes of fractures and impaired quality of life in the elderly, and they are related to balance deficit and to fear of falls. The purpose of our study is to evaluate predictors of falls in the 50-65-year-old postmenopausal population. A prospective cohort study was conducted on 96 postmenopausal women. Fear of falling and postural stability were assessed by using the FES-I (Falls Efficacy Scale-International) and a force platform, respectively. Fall frequency was determined in the 12-month follow-up study period. Multivariate logistic regression was used to identify predictive factors of falls. Fear of falls, the FES-I scale and four stabilometric parameters, specifically under eyes-closed condition, were significantly higher in the group of fallers. The root mean square amplitude in the medial-lateral direction with eyes closed (RMSXec) (odds ratio 5.1, 95% confidence interval (CI) 1.6-15.5, p = 0.004) and FES-I (odds ratio 3.4, 95% CI 1.1-10.5, p = 0.026) were the best independent predictive factors of the risk of falling. RMSXec > 0.133 was the best predictive factor for falls in our group of 50-65-year-old postmenopausal women studied, and a FES-I score > 20 could predict falls in this population.

  5. Preclinical Alzheimer disease and risk of falls.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Stark, Susan L; Roe, Catherine M; Grant, Elizabeth A; Hollingsworth, Holly; Benzinger, Tammie L; Fagan, Anne M; Buckles, Virginia D; Morris, John C

    2013-07-30

    We determined the rate of falls among cognitively normal, community-dwelling older adults, some of whom had presumptive preclinical Alzheimer disease (AD) as detected by in vivo imaging of fibrillar amyloid plaques using Pittsburgh compound B (PiB) and PET and/or by assays of CSF to identify Aβ₄₂, tau, and phosphorylated tau. We conducted a 12-month prospective cohort study to examine the cumulative incidence of falls. Participants were evaluated clinically and underwent PiB PET imaging and lumbar puncture. Falls were reported monthly using an individualized calendar journal returned by mail. A Cox proportional hazards model was used to test whether time to first fall was associated with each biomarker and the ratio of CSF tau/Aβ₄₂ and CSF phosphorylated tau/Aβ₄₂, after adjustment for common fall risk factors. The sample (n = 125) was predominately female (62.4%) and white (96%) with a mean age of 74.4 years. When controlled for ability to perform activities of daily living, higher levels of PiB retention (hazard ratio = 2.95 [95% confidence interval 1.01-6.45], p = 0.05) and of CSF biomarker ratios (p risk factor for falls in older adults. This study suggests that subtle noncognitive changes that predispose older adults to falls are associated with AD and may precede detectable cognitive changes.

  6. Pathogenesis and treatment of falls in elderly

    Science.gov (United States)

    Pasquetti, Pietro; Apicella, Lorenzo; Mangone, Giuseppe

    2014-01-01

    Summary Falls in the elderly are a public health problem. Consequences of falls are increased risk of hospitalization, which results in an increase in health care costs. It is estimated that 33% of individuals older than 65 years undergoes falls. Causes of falls can be distinguished in intrinsic and extrinsic predisposing conditions. The intrinsic causes can be divided into age-related physiological changes and pathological predisposing conditions. The age-related physiological changes are sight disorders, hearing disorders, alterations in the Central Nervous System, balance deficits, musculoskeletal alterations. The pathological conditions can be Neurological, Cardiovascular, Endocrine, Psychiatric, Iatrogenic. Extrinsic causes of falling are environmental factors such as obstacles, inadequate footwear. The treatment of falls must be multidimensional and multidisciplinary. The best instrument in evaluating elderly at risk is Comprehensive Geriatric Assessment (CGA). CGA allows better management resulting in reduced costs. The treatment should be primarily preventive acting on extrinsic causes; then treatment of chronic and acute diseases. Rehabilitation is fundamental, in order to improve residual capacity, motor skills, postural control, recovery of strength. There are two main types of exercises: aerobic and muscular strength training. Education of patient is a key-point, in particular through the Back School. In conclusion falls in the elderly are presented as a “geriatric syndrome”; through a multidimensional assessment, an integrated treatment and a rehabilitation program is possible to improve quality of life in elderly. PMID:25568657

  7. Neuropsychological Mechanisms for Falls in Older Adults

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Yu eLiu

    2014-04-01

    Full Text Available Falls, a common cause of injury among older adults, have become increasingly prevalent. As the world’s population ages, the increase in – and the prevalence of – falls among older people makes this a serious and compelling societal and healthcare issue. Physical weakness is a critical predictor in falling. While considerable research has examined this relationship, comprehensive reviews of neuropsychological predictors of falls have been lacking. In this paper, we examine and discuss current studies of the neuropsychological predictors of falls in older adults, as related to sporting and non-sporting contexts. By integrating the existing evidence, we propose that brain aging is an important precursor of the increased risk of falls in older adults. Brain aging disrupts the neural integrity of motor outputs and reduces neuropsychological abilities. Older adults may shift from unconscious movement control to more conscious or attentive motor control. Increased understanding of the causes of falls will afford opportunities to reduce their incidence, reduce consequent injuries, improve overall well-being and quality of life, and possibly to prolong life.

  8. History of falls, gait, balance, and fall risks in older cancer survivors living in the community.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Huang, Min H; Shilling, Tracy; Miller, Kara A; Smith, Kristin; LaVictoire, Kayle

    2015-01-01

    Older cancer survivors may be predisposed to falls because cancer-related sequelae affect virtually all body systems. The use of a history of falls, gait speed, and balance tests to assess fall risks remains to be investigated in this population. This study examined the relationship of previous falls, gait, and balance with falls in community-dwelling older cancer survivors. At the baseline, demographics, health information, and the history of falls in the past year were obtained through interviewing. Participants performed tests including gait speed, Balance Evaluation Systems Test, and short-version of Activities-specific Balance Confidence scale. Falls were tracked by mailing of monthly reports for 6 months. A "faller" was a person with ≥1 fall during follow-up. Univariate analyses, including independent sample t-tests and Fisher's exact tests, compared baseline demographics, gait speed, and balance between fallers and non-fallers. For univariate analyses, Bonferroni correction was applied for multiple comparisons. Baseline variables with Pfalls with age as covariate. Sensitivity and specificity of each predictor of falls in the model were calculated. Significance level for the regression analysis was Pfalls. Baseline demographics, health information, history of falls, gaits speed, and balance tests did not differ significantly between fallers and non-fallers. Forward logistic regression revealed that a history of falls was a significant predictor of falls in the final model (odds ratio =6.81; 95% confidence interval =1.594-29.074) (Pfalls were 74% and 69%, respectively. Current findings suggested that for community-dwelling older cancer survivors with mixed diagnoses, asking about the history of falls may help detect individuals at risk of falling.

  9. Falls and Fall-Related Injuries among Community-Dwelling Adults in the United States.

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Santosh K Verma

    Full Text Available Falls are the leading cause of unintentional injuries in the U.S.; however, national estimates for all community-dwelling adults are lacking. This study estimated the national incidence of falls and fall-related injuries among community-dwelling U.S. adults by age and gender and the trends in fall-related injuries across the adult life span.Nationally representative data from the National Health Interview Survey (NHIS 2008 Balance and Dizziness supplement was used to develop national estimates of falls, and pooled data from the NHIS was used to calculate estimates of fall-related injuries in the U.S. and related trends from 2004-2013. Costs of unintentional fall-related injuries were extracted from the CDC's Web-based Injury Statistics Query and Reporting System.Twelve percent of community-dwelling U.S. adults reported falling in the previous year for a total estimate of 80 million falls at a rate of 37.2 falls per 100 person-years. On average, 9.9 million fall-related injuries occurred each year with a rate of 4.38 fall-related injuries per 100 person-years. In the previous three months, 2.0% of older adults (65+, 1.1% of middle-aged adults (45-64 and 0.7% of young adults (18-44 reported a fall-related injury. Of all fall-related injuries among community-dwelling adults, 32.3% occurred among older adults, 35.3% among middle-aged adults and 32.3% among younger adults. The age-adjusted rate of fall-related injuries increased 4% per year among older women (95% CI 1%-7% from 2004 to 2013. Among U.S. adults, the total lifetime cost of annual unintentional fall-related injuries that resulted in a fatality, hospitalization or treatment in an emergency department was 111 billion U.S. dollars in 2010.Falls and fall-related injuries represent a significant health and safety problem for adults of all ages. The findings suggest that adult fall prevention efforts should consider the entire adult lifespan to ensure a greater public health benefit.

  10. Falls and Fall-Related Injuries among Community-Dwelling Adults in the United States

    Science.gov (United States)

    Verma, Santosh K.; Willetts, Joanna L.; Corns, Helen L.; Marucci-Wellman, Helen R.; Lombardi, David A.; Courtney, Theodore K.

    2016-01-01

    Introduction Falls are the leading cause of unintentional injuries in the U.S.; however, national estimates for all community-dwelling adults are lacking. This study estimated the national incidence of falls and fall-related injuries among community-dwelling U.S. adults by age and gender and the trends in fall-related injuries across the adult life span. Methods Nationally representative data from the National Health Interview Survey (NHIS) 2008 Balance and Dizziness supplement was used to develop national estimates of falls, and pooled data from the NHIS was used to calculate estimates of fall-related injuries in the U.S. and related trends from 2004–2013. Costs of unintentional fall-related injuries were extracted from the CDC’s Web-based Injury Statistics Query and Reporting System. Results Twelve percent of community-dwelling U.S. adults reported falling in the previous year for a total estimate of 80 million falls at a rate of 37.2 falls per 100 person-years. On average, 9.9 million fall-related injuries occurred each year with a rate of 4.38 fall-related injuries per 100 person-years. In the previous three months, 2.0% of older adults (65+), 1.1% of middle-aged adults (45–64) and 0.7% of young adults (18–44) reported a fall-related injury. Of all fall-related injuries among community-dwelling adults, 32.3% occurred among older adults, 35.3% among middle-aged adults and 32.3% among younger adults. The age-adjusted rate of fall-related injuries increased 4% per year among older women (95% CI 1%–7%) from 2004 to 2013. Among U.S. adults, the total lifetime cost of annual unintentional fall-related injuries that resulted in a fatality, hospitalization or treatment in an emergency department was 111 billion U.S. dollars in 2010. Conclusions Falls and fall-related injuries represent a significant health and safety problem for adults of all ages. The findings suggest that adult fall prevention efforts should consider the entire adult lifespan to ensure a

  11. Fall from heights: does height really matter?

    Science.gov (United States)

    Alizo, G; Sciarretta, J D; Gibson, S; Muertos, K; Romano, A; Davis, J; Pepe, A

    2018-06-01

    Fall from heights is high energy injuries and constitutes a fraction of all fall-related trauma evaluations while bearing an increase in morbidity and mortality. We hypothesize that despite advancements in trauma care, the overall survivability has not improved in this subset of trauma patients. All adult trauma patients treated after sustaining a fall from heights during a 40-month period were retrospectively reviewed. Admission demographics, clinical data, fall height (ft), injury patterns, ISS, GCS, length of stay, and mortality were reviewed. 116 patients sustained a fall from heights, 90.4% accidental. A mean age of 37± 14.7 years, 86% male, and a fall height of 19 ± 10 ft were encountered. Admission GCS was 13 ± 2 with ISS 10 ± 11. Overall LOS was 6.6 ± 14.9 days and an ICU LOS of 2.8 ± 8.9 days. Falls ≥ 25 ft.(16%) had lower GCS 10.4 ± 5.8, increased ISS 22.6 ± 13.8, a fall height 37.9 ± 13.1 ft and associated increased mortality (p < 0.001). Mortality was 5.2%, a mean distance fallen of 39 ± 22 ft. and an ISS of 31.5 ±16.5. Brain injury was the leading cause of death, 50% with open skull fractures. Level of height fallen is a good predictor of overall outcome and survival. Despite advances in trauma care, death rates remain unchanged. Safety awareness and injury prevention programs are needed to reduce the risk of high-level falls.

  12. Collective Fall Protection for Construction Workers

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Sulowski, A. C.

    2014-03-01

    Full Text Available Construction safety regulations require protection of workers against falls from elevations. The collective fall protection systems, in most cases, allow workers to move freely without wearing individual fall protection gear. The collective systems which prevent falls are preferred over the fall arrest systems. The latter are employed only if prevention of falls is not feasible. Arresting a fall always carries with it a residual risk of injury to the fall victim. The collective fall arrest systems are employed primarily during construction of electricity or telecomm towers. The aim of this paper has been a review of the collective FPS employed in the construction industry.Las normas de seguridad en la construcción requieren de protección para los trabajadores contra las caídas desde altura. Los Sistemas de Protección contra Caídas (FPS, por sus siglas en inglés colectivos, en la mayoría de los casos, permiten que los trabajadores se muevan libremente sin usar un equipo de protección contra caídas individual. Los sistemas colectivos de prevención de caídas son preferibles a los sistemas de detención de caídas, estos últimos se emplean sólo si la prevención de las caídas no es factible. La detención de una caída siempre lleva consigo un riesgo residual de lesiones en la víctima accidentada. Los sistemas colectivos de detención de caídas se emplean principalmente en la construcción de torres de electricidad o telecomunicaciones. El objetivo de este trabajo ha sido la revisión de los sistemas colectivos de protección contra caídas empleados en la industria de la construcción.

  13. Unexplained Falls Are Frequent in Patients with Fall-Related Injury Admitted to Orthopaedic Wards: The UFO Study (Unexplained Falls in Older Patients).

    Science.gov (United States)

    Chiara, Mussi; Gianluigi, Galizia; Pasquale, Abete; Alessandro, Morrione; Alice, Maraviglia; Gabriele, Noro; Paolo, Cavagnaro; Loredana, Ghirelli; Giovanni, Tava; Franco, Rengo; Giulio, Masotti; Gianfranco, Salvioli; Niccolò, Marchionni; Andrea, Ungar

    2013-01-01

    To evaluate the incidence of unexplained falls in elderly patients affected by fall-related fractures admitted to orthopaedic wards, we recruited 246 consecutive patients older than 65 (mean age 82 ± 7 years, range 65-101). Falls were defined "accidental" (fall explained by a definite accidental cause), "medical" (fall caused directly by a specific medical disease), "dementia-related" (fall in patients affected by moderate-severe dementia), and "unexplained" (nonaccidental falls, not related to a clear medical or drug-induced cause or with no apparent cause). According to the anamnestic features of the event, older patients had a lower tendency to remember the fall. Patients with accidental fall remember more often the event. Unexplained falls were frequent in both groups of age. Accidental falls were more frequent in younger patients, while dementia-related falls were more common in the older ones. Patients with unexplained falls showed a higher number of depressive symptoms. In a multivariate analysis a higher GDS and syncopal spells were independent predictors of unexplained falls. In conclusion, more than one third of all falls in patients hospitalized in orthopaedic wards were unexplained, particularly in patients with depressive symptoms and syncopal spells. The identification of fall causes must be evaluated in older patients with a fall-related injury.

  14. Unexplained Falls Are Frequent in Patients with Fall-Related Injury Admitted to Orthopaedic Wards: The UFO Study (Unexplained Falls in Older Patients

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Mussi Chiara

    2013-01-01

    Full Text Available To evaluate the incidence of unexplained falls in elderly patients affected by fall-related fractures admitted to orthopaedic wards, we recruited 246 consecutive patients older than 65 (mean age 82±7 years, range 65–101. Falls were defined “accidental” (fall explained by a definite accidental cause, “medical” (fall caused directly by a specific medical disease, “dementia-related” (fall in patients affected by moderate-severe dementia, and “unexplained” (nonaccidental falls, not related to a clear medical or drug-induced cause or with no apparent cause. According to the anamnestic features of the event, older patients had a lower tendency to remember the fall. Patients with accidental fall remember more often the event. Unexplained falls were frequent in both groups of age. Accidental falls were more frequent in younger patients, while dementia-related falls were more common in the older ones. Patients with unexplained falls showed a higher number of depressive symptoms. In a multivariate analysis a higher GDS and syncopal spells were independent predictors of unexplained falls. In conclusion, more than one third of all falls in patients hospitalized in orthopaedic wards were unexplained, particularly in patients with depressive symptoms and syncopal spells. The identification of fall causes must be evaluated in older patients with a fall-related injury.

  15. Gambaran Peningkatan Angka Kejadian Gangguan Afektif dengan Gejala Psikotik pada Pasien Rawat Inap di RSJ Prof. Dr. HB. Sa’anin Padang pada Tahun 2010 - 2011

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Aisyah Fithri Syafwan

    2014-05-01

    Full Text Available AbstrakGangguan suasana perasaan (gangguan afektif atau mood merupakan sekelompok gambaran klinis yang ditandai dengan berkurang atau hilangnya kontrol emosi dan pengendalian diri. Gangguan afektif dapat berupa depresi, manik atau campuran keduanya (bipolar. Pada beberapa pasien gejala-gejalanya dapat disertai dengan ciri psikotik. Penelitian ini bertujuan untuk mengetahui gambaran peningkatan angka kejadian gangguan afektif dengan gejala psikotik pada pasien rawat inap di RSJ Prof. Dr. HB. Sa’anin Padang dari tahun 2010 - 2011. Penelitian ini dilakukan pada bulan Mei 2013 - Agustus 2013. Metode penelitian adalah deskriptif dengan jumlah sampel sebanyak 199 orang pada tahun 2010 dan 205 orang pada tahun 2011. Data dikumpulkan melalui bagian rekam medik RSJ Prof. Dr. HB. Sa’anin Padang dan hasil yang didapat disajikan dalam bentuk tabel distribusi frekuensi. Hasil penelitian ini menunjukkan bahwa terdapat peningkatan jumlah pasien gangguan afektif dengan gejala psikotik pada pasien rawat inap dari segi umur, jenis kelamin, pasien dari kota Padang dan luar kota Padang. Total pasien rawat inap gangguan afektif dengan gejala psikotik terhadap seluruh pasien rawat inap di RSJ Prof. Dr. HB. Sa’anin Padang adalah 31,7% (2010 dan 30% (2011 dengan usia terbanyak 20-29 tahun dan laki-laki lebih banyak daripada perempuan. Status perkawinan ditemukan kasus terbanyak pada pasien yang belum menikah dan berasal dari luar kota Padang, pekerjaan terbanyak ditemukan pada pasien yang tidak bekerja, dari segi pendidikan kasus terbanyak adalah pada SLTA-sederajat.Kata kunci: gangguan manik, gejala psikotik, gangguan depresi berat, gangguan afektif tipe campuranAbstractAffective disorder (mood disorder is group of clinical picture is characterized by reduced or loss of emotional control and self-control. Affective disorders may include depression, manic or mixture of both. In some patients the symptoms may be accompanied by psychotic featured. This study aims

  16. The Association Between Fall Frequency, Injury Risk, and Characteristics of Falls in Older Residents of Long-Term Care: Do Recurrent Fallers Fall More Safely?

    Science.gov (United States)

    van Schooten, Kimberley S; Yang, Yijian; Feldman, Fabio; Leung, Ming; McKay, Heather; Sims-Gould, Joanie; Robinovitch, Stephen N

    2018-05-09

    Although a fall is a necessary prerequisite to a fall-related injury, previous studies suggest that frequent fallers are at lower injury risk for a given fall. We tested the hypotheses that differences in protective responses or the circumstances of falls underlie differences in injury risk with fall frequency. We analyzed video footage of 897 falls experienced by 220 long-term care residents (mean age 82 ± 9 years) to identify the cause of imbalance, activity leading to falling, direction of fall initiation, balance recovery and fall protective responses, and occurrence of impact to the head or hip. We further obtained injury information from the facilities' fall registration. We used generalized estimating equation models to examine the association between quartiles of fall frequency, injury risk, and fall characteristics. Residents with the highest fall frequency group (Q4; ≥5.6 falls/year) were less likely to sustain an injury per fall. They were less likely to fall during walking and more likely to fall during stand-to-sit transfers. Residents in the lowest fall frequency group (Q1; falls/year) were more likely to fall during walking, and walking was associated with an increased risk for injury. When compared to less frequent fallers, more frequent fallers had a lower risk for injury per fall. This appeared to be explained by differences in the circumstances of falls, and not by protective responses. Injury prevention strategies in long-term care should target both frequent and infrequent fallers, as the latter are more mobile and apt to sustain injury.

  17. Precisely locating the Klamath Falls, Oregon, earthquakes

    Science.gov (United States)

    Qamar, A.; Meagher, K.L.

    1993-01-01

    The Klamath Falls earthquakes on September 20, 1993, were the largest earthquakes centered in Oregon in more than 50 yrs. Only the magnitude 5.75 Milton-Freewater earthquake in 1936, which was centered near the Oregon-Washington border and felt in an area of about 190,000 sq km, compares in size with the recent Klamath Falls earthquakes. Although the 1993 earthquakes surprised many local residents, geologists have long recognized that strong earthquakes may occur along potentially active faults that pass through the Klamath Falls area. These faults are geologically related to similar faults in Oregon, Idaho, and Nevada that occasionally spawn strong earthquakes. 

  18. Rao, Prof. Sumathi

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Ethical Guidelines and Procedures document. Posted on 17 January 2017. A revised version of the document 'Scientific Values: Ethical Guidelines and Procedures' has been produced by the Academy's Panel on Scientific Values. For more details, see the Academy Committee on Scientific Values page.

  19. Kulkarni, Prof. Sulabha Kashinath

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Ethical Guidelines and Procedures document. Posted on 17 January 2017. A revised version of the document 'Scientific Values: Ethical Guidelines and Procedures' has been produced by the Academy's Panel on Scientific Values. For more details, see the Academy Committee on Scientific Values page.

  20. Chaudhuri, Prof. Mihir Kanti

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    ... Synthesis, Structure & Reactivity, Newer Reagents and Methodologies and Green Chemical Technology Address: Adviser (Education), Government of Assam, Sachivalaya, Dispur, Guwahati 781 006, Assam Contact: Mobile: 99544 49454

  1. Agrawal, Prof. Manindra

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2004 Section: Engineering & Technology ... Department of Computer Science, Indian Institute of Technology, Kanpur 208 016, U.P. ... Mobile: 99350 62605 ... Math Art and Design: MAD about Math, Math Education and Outreach.

  2. About Prof. Satish Dhawan

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    It is easy to say that space can ... Dhawan was a person who could think well ahead. It was his strategic decision .... the work horse launch vehicle of ISRO today, with six successful flights so far. ... highly committed and talented people. He was ...

  3. Kapuria, Prof. Santosh

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    IIT, Delhi), FNA, FNAE, FNASc. Date of birth: 22 February 1968. Specialization: Structural Mechanics, Multi-Functional Structures, Structural Health Monitoring Address: Director, Structural Engineering Research Centre, CSIR Road, Taramani, ...

  4. Ghosh, Prof. Anish

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Brandeis). Date of birth: 25 December 1979. Specialization: Ergodic Theory, Lie Groups, Number Theory Address: School of Mathematics, Tata Institute of Fundamental Research, Homi Bhabha Road, Mumbai 400 005, Maharashtra Contact:

  5. Mukhopadhyaya, Prof. Biswarup

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    , FNASc. Date of birth: 1 August 1960. Specialization: Theoretical High Energy Physics, Collider Physics, Neutrino & Higgs Physics Address: Harish Chandra Research Institute, Chhatnag Road, Jhusi, Allahabad 211 019, U.P.. Contact:

  6. Madyastha, Prof. Kattigari Madhava

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Pune), FNASc. Date of birth: 22 July 1937. Specialization: Bio-organic Chemistry, Xenobiotics Metabolism, Plant Biochemistry and Microbial Transformations Address: 162, Srikrishna, 5th Main, 4th Cross, NGEF Layout, Sanjay Nagar, Bengaluru ...

  7. Savithri, Prof. Handanahal Subbarao

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 18 March 1951. Specialization: Plant Molecular Virology, Protein Chemistry, and Enzymology Address: INSA Senior Scientist, Department of Biochemistry, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, Karnataka Contact: Office: (080) 2360 1561, (080) 2293 2310. Residence: (080) 2337 2981. Mobile: 94483 ...

  8. Prasad, Prof. Surendra

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 10 July 1948. Specialization: Signal Processing, Communication Theory and Systems Address: Emeritus Professor, Department of Electrical Engineering, Indian Institute of Technology, Hauz Khas, New Delhi 110 016, U.T.. Contact: Office: (011) 2659 6201, (011) 2659 1115. Residence: (0124) 406 7489

  9. Chakravarty, Prof. Charusita

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Ethical Guidelines and Procedures document. Posted on 17 January 2017. A revised version of the document 'Scientific Values: Ethical Guidelines and Procedures' has been produced by the Academy's Panel on Scientific Values. For more details, see the Academy Committee on Scientific Values page.

  10. Gavai, Prof. Rajiv Vasantrao

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Specialization: High Energy Physics, Quantum Field Theory, Lattice Field Theories, Quark-Gluon Plasma, and Relativistic Heavy Ion Collisions and Early Universe Address: Senior Professor, Theoretical Physics Department, Tata Institute of Fundamental Research, Homi Bhabha Road, Mumbai 400 005, Maharashtra

  11. Chauhan, Prof. Virander Singh

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Virander Singh Ph.D. (Delhi), D.Phil. (Oxford), FNA, FNASc. Date of birth: 3 March 1950. Specialization: Peptide Synthesis & Structure, Malaria Immunology and Malaria Drug Development, Biomarker Discovery Address: Visiting Scientist, International Centre for Genetic Engineering & Biotechnology, NII Campus, Aruna Asaf ...

  12. Biswas, Prof. Birendra Bijoy

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Calcutta), FNA. Date of birth: 1 March 1928. Specialization: Nucleic Acid Metabolism, Plant Biochemistry and Genetic Engineering Address: CG-155, Salt Lake City, Kolkata 700 091, W.B.. Contact: Residence: (033) 2334 8649. Mobile: 94334 24609

  13. Periasamy, Prof. Mariappan

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    D. (IISc), FNA. Date of birth: 6 October 1952. Specialization: Organometallics, Chiral Reagents, Organic Molecules, Solar Energy Harvesting Address: Emeritus Professor, School of Chemistry, University of Hyderabad, Hyderabad 500 046, A.P.

  14. Natarajan, Prof. Kootalai Ananthaiyer

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 1993 Section: Engineering & Technology ... Address: NASI Honorary Scientist & Platinum Jubilee Fellow, Department of Materials Engineering, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, ... Upcoming Refresher Courses.

  15. Chaudhuri, Prof. Subhasis

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2005 Section: Engineering & Technology ... Address: KN Bajaj Chair Professor, Dept. of Electrical Engineering, Indian Institute of Technology, Powai, Mumbai 400 076, Maharashtra Contact: ... Upcoming Refresher Courses. Topology

  16. Kaul, Prof. Sharika Nandan

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 4 August 1949. Specialization: Condensed Matter Physics, Phase Transitions & Critical Phenomena, Disordered Systems Percolation and Magnetism & Magnetic Materials, Physics at Nanometer Length Scale Address: INSA Senior Scientist, School of Physics, University of Hyderabad, Hyderabad 500 046, ...

  17. Prof. Yash Pal

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 26 November 1926. Date of death: 24 July 2017. Specialization: Physics, Astrophysics, Space Technology and Communications Last known address: 11B, Super Delux Flats, Sector 15A, Noida 201 301, U.P.. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog ...

  18. Goswami, Prof. Bhupendra Nath

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Bhupendra Nath Ph.D. (Gujarat), FNASc, FNA, FTWAS Council Service: 2010-12. Date of birth: 1 August 1950. Specialization: Tropical Meteorology, Monsoon Dynamics, Predictability of Weather & Climate and Air-Sea Interactions Address: INSA Senior Scientist, Department of Physics, Cotton University, Guwahati 781 001, ...

  19. Majumder, Prof. Partha Pratim

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 6 September 1952. Specialization: Biostatistics, Human Genetics and Population Genetics Address: Distinguished Professor, National Institute of Biomedical Genomics, Post Netaji Subhas Sanitorium, Kalyani 741 251, W.B.. Contact: Office: (033) 2589 2150-51. Residence: (033) 2565 4314

  20. Ramaraj, Prof. Ramasamy

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Ramasamy Ph.D. (Madras), D.Sc. (Japan), D.Sc. (MKU), FNASc, FNA. Date of birth: 8 March 1956. Specialization: Photoelectrocatalysis & Nanomaterials, Chemically Modified Electrodes, Solar Energy Conversion, Catalysis and Sensors Address: CSIR Emeritus Scientist, School of Chemistry, Madurai Kamaraj University, ...

  1. Mukhi, Prof. Sunil

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 20 November 1956. Specialization: String Theory, Quantum Gravity, Supersymmetry Address: Chair, Physics Programme, Indian Institute of Science Education & Research, Dr Homi Bhabha Road, Pashan, Pune 411 008, Maharashtra Contact: Office: (020) 2590 6118. Mobile: 98672 01156. Fax: (020) 2586 ...

  2. Mahadevan, Prof. Subramony

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 7 November 1953. Specialization: Regulation of Gene Expression in Bacteria, Microbial Physiology and Microbial Evolution Address: Professor, Department of Molecular Reproduction, Development, and Genetics, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, Karnataka Contact: Office: (080) 2293 2607

  3. Deb, Prof. Bidyendu Mohan

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Bidyendu Mohan D.Phil. (Oxon), FNA, FTWAS Council Service: 1995-2000. Date of birth: 27 September 1942. Specialization: Theoretical Chemistry and Chemical Physics, Indian Culture & Civilisation Address: INSA Senior Scientist, Publishing Department, Visva Bharati University, 6A, JC Bose Road, Kolkata 700 017, W.B.

  4. Yathindra, Prof. Narayanarao

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Narayanarao Ph.D. (Madras). Date of birth: 12 March 1944. Specialization: Computational Structural Biology Address: Director, Institute of Bioinformatics and Applied Biotechnology, Biotech Park (Next to Arvind Mills), Electronic City, Phase 1 (Behind 3M), Bengaluru 560 100, Karnataka Contact: Office: (080) 2852 8900-03

  5. Prof. Narendra Kumar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    ... Stochastic Transport Processes & Statistical Physics, High Temperature Superconductivity and Localization in Disordered Systems Last known address: Emeritus Professor, Raman Research Institute, CV Raman Avenue, Bengaluru 560 080, Karnataka. http://www.rri.res.in/~nkumar · YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog ...

  6. Dhar, Prof. Deepak

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Specialization: Statistical Physics and Stochastic Processes Address: Theoretical Physics Group, Indian Institute of Science Education & Research, Pashan, Pune 411 008, Maharashtra Contact: Residence: (020) 2590 8455. Mobile: 75069 46612. Email: deepakdhar1951@gmail.com. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog ...

  7. Muralidhar, Prof. Kambadur

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 25 December 1948. Specialization: Biochemistry, Endocrinology and Reproductive Biology Address: School of Life Sciences, University of Hyderabad, Hyderabad 500 046, A.P.. Contact: Mobile: 98109 27705. Email: kambadur2015@gmail.com, kambadurmurali2001@rediffmail.com. YouTube; Twitter ...

  8. Prasad, Prof. Gopal

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Specialization: Lie Groups and Algebraic Groups Address: Raoul Bott Emeritus Professor of Mathematics, The University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109-1043, USA Contact: Office: (+1-734) 764 0372. Residence: (+1-734) 585 5487. Fax: (+1-734) 763 0937. Email: gprasad@umich.edu. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook ...

  9. Raju, Prof. Trichur Ramaswamy

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Trichur Ramaswamy Ph.D. (ANU). Date of birth: 31 March 1952. Specialization: Developmental Neuroscience, Neurodegeneration and Neuronal Plasticity Address: Senior Professor, Department of Neurophysiology, National Institute of Mental Health & Neurosciences, P.B. No. 2900, Bengaluru 560 029, Karnataka Contact:

  10. Deshpande, Prof. Suresh Madhusudhan

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    ... Jawaharlal Nehru Centre for Advanced Scientific Research, Jakkur, Bengaluru 560 064, Karnataka Contact: Office: (080) 2208 2861. Residence: (080) 2341 2029. Mobile: 94484 71243. Fax: (080) 2208 2766. Email: smd@jncasr.ac.in, desh1942@gmail.com. http://www.jncasr.ac.in/smd/ · YouTube · Twitter · Facebook ...

  11. Udgaonkar, Prof. Jayant Bhalchandra

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 22 March 1960. Specialization: Physical Biochemistry and Protein Folding Address: Director, Indian Institute of Science Education and Research, Homi Bhabha Road, Pashan, Pune 411 008, Maharashtra Contact: Office: (020) 2590 8000. Email: director@iiserpune.ac.in. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog ...

  12. Anupama, Prof. Gadiyara Chakrapani

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Specialization: Time Domain Astronomy, Cataclysmic Variables, Supernovae, Gamma-Ray Burst Sources, Active Galactic Nuclei Address: Senior Professor, Indian Institute of Astrophysics, Sarjapur Road, Koramangala, Bengaluru 560 034, Karnataka Contact: Office: (080) 2254 1344. Residence: (080) 6697 3104

  13. Narlikar, Prof. Anant Vishnu

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 31 March 1940. Specialization: Superconductivity, Low Temperature Physics and STM & Related Techniques Address: INSA Senior Scientist & Visiting Fellow, UGC-DAE Consortium for Scientific Research, University Campus, Khandwa Road, Indore 452 017, M.P.. Contact: Office: (0731) 246 3913. Residence: ...

  14. Palis, Prof. Jacob

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 15 March 1940. Address: Instituto de Matematica Pura e, Aplicada - IMPA, Estrada Dona Castorina 110, Jardim Botanico, 22460-320 Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Contact: Office: (+55-21) 2529 5136. Residence: (+55-21) 2537 3272. Fax: (+55-21) 2529 5019. Email: jpalis@impa.br. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog ...

  15. Gopinath, Prof. Gomathy

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Anat.) (AIIMS), FAMS, FNASc. Date of birth: 24 January 1940. Specialization: Developmental Neurobiology, Environment & Neural Plasticity and Neural Transplantation Address: Flat No. 001, Kanchanjunga Apartments, 122/2, Nagavarapalya, CV ...

  16. Krishnaswamy, Prof. Kamala

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 4 April 1940. Specialization: Internal Medicine, Nutritional Sciences and Clinical Pharmacokinetics Address: Sriniketan, No. 1-2-98/2, Kakatiyanagar Colony, Habsiguda, Hyderabad 500 007, A.P.. Contact: Residence: (040) 2715 3248. Mobile: 98662 35238. Email: sri21kk@hotmail.com, sri21kk@yahoo.com.

  17. Ghosh, Prof. Subrata

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 8 April 1950. Specialization: Cycloaddition Reactions and Total Synthesis of Natural Products Address: INSA Senior Scientist, Department of Organic Chemistry, Indian Association for the Cultivation of Science, Jadavpur, Kolkata 700 032, W.B.. Contact: Office: (033) 2473 4971/1402. Residence: (033) 2425 ...

  18. Natarajan, Prof. Srinivasan

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    D. (IIT, Madras), FNASc, FNA. Date of birth: 27 May 1960. Specialization: Inorganic Materials Chemistry and Solid State Chemistry Address: Solid State & Structural Chemistry Unit, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, Karnataka

  19. Khurana, Prof. Jitendra Paul

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 30 October 1954. Specialization: Photoperception & Signal Transduction in Plants, Structural & Functional Genomics and Plant Hormone Action Address: Department of Plant Molecular Biology, University of Delhi South Campus, Benito Juarez Road, New Delhi 110 021, U.T.. Contact: Office: (011) 2411 5126

  20. Ananthakrishnan, Prof. Subramaniam

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 14 May 1944. Specialization: Radio Sciences, Extragalactic Radio Astronomy, Sun & Solar Wind, Antennas, Interferometry Techniques and Analog RF Electronics Address: Adjunct Professor & INSA Honorary Scientist, Electronic Science Department, Pune University, Ganeshkhind, Pune 411 007, Maharashtra

  1. Sharma, Prof. Anurag

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2002 Section: Engineering & Technology ... Address: Professor, Department of Physics, Indian Institute of Technology, New Delhi 110 ... Mobile: 98183 55884 ... Math Art and Design: MAD about Math, Math Education and Outreach.

  2. Sen, Prof. Kalidas

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Specialization: Quantum Model Potentials, Density Functional Theory, Confined Systems, Information Theory, Statistical Complexity Address: ... Joint Statement by the Three Science Academies of India on the teaching of the theory of evolution

  3. Nangia, Prof. Ashwini

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    . Ashwini Ph.D. (Yale), FRSC, FNA, FNASc. Date of birth: 10 November 1960. Specialization: Crystal Engineering, Supramolecular Chemistry and Polymorphism Address: School of Chemistry, University of Hyderabad, Hyderabad 500 046, A.P.

  4. Dutta Gupta, Prof. Aparna

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Specialization: Insect Molecular Physiology, Integrated Insect Pest Management, Comparative Physiology, Endocrinology Address: Department of Animal Biology, School of Life Sciences, University of Hyderabad, Hyderabad 500 046, A.P.. Contact: Office: (040) 2313 4560. Residence: 78930 46218. Mobile: 93910 74729

  5. Goswami, Prof. Srubabati

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    ... March 1966. Specialization: High Energy Physics, Astroparticle Physics, Neutrino Physics Address: Physical Research Laboratory, Navrangpura, Ahmedabad 380 009, Gujarat Contact: Office: (079) 2631 4471. Residence: (079) 2686 0072. Mobile: 99099 06086. Email: srub@prl.res.in. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog ...

  6. Mugesh, Prof. Govindasamy

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    D. (IIT, Bombay), FNASc, FNA, FRSC. Date of birth: 29 May 1970. Specialization: Bioinorganic Chemistry, Chemical Biology, Medicinal Chemistry Address: Department of Inorganic & Physical Chemistry, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru ...

  7. Panda, Prof. Sudhakar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 23 February 1959. Specialization: High Energy Physics, String Theory, Cosmology, Quantum Field Theory Address: Director, Institute of Physics, Sachivalaya Marg, Bhubaneswar 751 005, Orissa Contact: Office: (0674) 230 1825, 230 6404. Residence: (0674) 230 1367, 230 6601. Mobile: 94375 59215

  8. Borges, Prof. Renee M

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Specialization: Evolutionary Biology & Behavioural Ecology, Plant-Animal ... Joint Statement by the Three Science Academies of India on the teaching of the theory of evolution more. ... Biotechnology techniques in Biodiversity conservation

  9. Aggarwal, Prof. Amita

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Lucknow), FNASc, FAMS. Date of birth: 31 December 1960. Specialization: Clinical Immunology, Rheumatology, Juvenile Arthritis Address: Department of Clinical Immunology, Sanjay Gandhi PG Institute of Medical Sciences, Lucknow 226 014, U.P.

  10. Chatterjee, Prof. Mitali

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Jadavpur), FNASc, FRCP (London). Date of birth: 2 November 1960. Specialization: Pharmacology, Immunology, Parasitology Address: Department of Pharmacology, Institute of PG Medical Education & Research, 244-B, Acharya JC Bose Road, ...

  11. Mukund, Prof. Madhavan

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    : Chennai Mathematical Institute, H1, SIPCOT IT Park, Siruseri, Kelambakkam, Chennai 603 103, T.N.. Contact: Office: (044) 6748 0923. Residence: (044) 2457 0321. Mobile: 94449 92990. Fax: (044) 2747 0225. Email: madhavan@cmi.ac.in.

  12. Umapathy, Prof. Siva

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Otago, New Zealand). Date of birth: 10 June 1959. Specialization: Instrumentation Development, Microspectroscopy, Laser Spectroscopy, Photochemistry and Ultrafast Dynamics Address: Professor, Department of Inorganic & Physical, Chemistry, ...

  13. Nagakura, Prof. Saburo

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 3 October 1920. Address: President, The Japan Academy, 7-32, Ueno Park, Taito-ku, Tokyo 110-0007, Japan Contact: Office: (+81-3) 3822 2101. Fax: (+81-3) 3822 2105. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th Mid-year ...

  14. Goswami, Prof. Ravinder

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Specialization: Autoimmune Endocrine Disorders, Sporadic Idiopathic Hypoparathyroidism and Metabolic Bone Disorders including Vitamin D Deficiency Address: Department of Endocrinology & Metabolism, All India Institute of Medical Sciences, Ansari Nagar, New Delhi 110 029, U.T.. Contact: Office: (011) 2659 4272

  15. Vijayan, Prof. Mamannamana

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    : 1989-94; 2001-2003. Date of birth: 16 October 1941. Specialization: X-ray Crystal Structure Analysis, Protein & Crystallography and Molecular Biophysics Address: INSA Albert Einstein Professor, Molecular Biophysics Unit, Indian Institute of ...

  16. Pati, Prof. Arun Kumar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Specialization: Quantum Information Theory, Quantum Computing, Foundations of Quantum Theory Address: QIC Group, Physics Division, Harish Chandra Research Institute, Chhatnag Road, Jhusi, Allahabad 211 019, U.P.. Contact: Office: (0532) 227 4391. Mobile: 87566 12314. Fax: (0532) 256 9576, (0532) 256 7444

  17. Kaw, Prof. Predhiman Krishan

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Ph.D. (IIT, Delhi), FNA, FNASc. Date of birth: 15 January 1948. Date of death: 18 June 2017. Specialization: Plasma Physics Last known address: DST Year of Science Chair professor, Institute for Plasma Research, Bhat, Gandhinagar 382 428, Gujarat. http://www.ipr.res.in/~theory/kaw_sir_home_page/kaw.htm · YouTube ...

  18. Mandal, Prof. Gautam

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    ), FNA. Date of birth: 15 December 1962. Specialization: Quantum Field Theory, Gravity, String Theory Address: Department of Theoretical Physics, Tata Institute of Fundamental Research, Homi Bhabha Road, Mumbai 400 005, Maharashtra

  19. Ranganathan, Prof. Srinivasa

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    , Art & Technology Interactions Address: NASI Platinum Jubilee Senior Scientist, Department of Materials Engineering, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, Karnataka Contact: Office: (080) 2360 1198. Residence: (080) 2351 8521

  20. Ananthakrishna, Prof. Garani

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 11 December 1942. Specialization: Theoretical Materials Science, Condensed Matter and Dynamical Systems & Chaos Address: Materials Research Centre, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, Karnataka Contact: Office: (080) 2293 2780. Residence: (080) 4953 5791. Mobile: 99002 68902

  1. Sen, Prof. Diptiman

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Princeton), FNA, FNASc. Date of birth: 17 January 1959. Specialization: Theoretical Condensed Matter Physics and Quantum Field Theory Address: Professor, Centre for High Energy Physics, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, Karnataka

  2. Maheshwari, Prof. Satish Chandra

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Delhi), FNA, FNASc. Date of birth: 4 October 1933. Specialization: Physiology & Biochemistry of Plant Growth & Development and Plant Molecular Biology Address: 251/56, Prathap Enclave, Haldighati Road, Jaipur 302 033, Rajasthan Contact ...

  3. Ramakrishnan, Prof. Tiruppattur Venkatachalamurti

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 14 August 1941. Specialization: Condensed Matter Physics and Statistical Mechanics Address: Emeritus Professor, Department of Physics, Banaras Hindu University, Varanasi 221 005, U.P.. Contact: Office: (0542) 230 7327. Residence: (0542) 236 7008, (080) 6535 9939. Mobile: 94483 63379. Fax: (0542) ...

  4. Manoharan, Prof. Periakaruppan Thangiah

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    D. (Columbia), FNA, FTWAS. Date of birth: 12 June 1935. Specialization: Physical Inorganic & Bioinorganic Chemistry, Spectroscopy and Nanoscience Address: INSA Senior Scientist, Department of Chemistry, Indian Institute of Technology, ...

  5. Chattopadhyay, Prof. Arun

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Ph.D. (Columbia). Date of birth: 5 December 1964. Specialization: Nanoscience & Technology Address: Department of Chemistry, Indian Institute of Technology, Guwahati 781 039, Assam Contact: Office: (0361) 258 2304. Residence: (0361) 258 4304. Mobile: 99540 06897. Fax: (0361) 258 2349. Email: arun@iitg.ernet.in.

  6. Verma, Prof. Inder Mohan

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Upcoming Refresher Courses. Topology 02 to 14 May, 2018. Ramanujan Institute for Advanced Study in Mathematics, University of Madras Register Mathematics 11 to 25 June, 2018. Dayanand Science College, Latur (M.S.) Register Experimental Physics 14 to 29 June, 2018. Birla Institute of Technology, Mesra, Ranchi

  7. Pillai, Prof. Madhavan Radhakrishna

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 18 August 1960. Specialization: Tumour Biology, Tumour Virology Address: Director, Rajiv Gandhi Centre for Biotechnology, Jagathi, Thiruvananthapuram 695 014, Kerala Contact: Office: (0471) 234 7973, (0471) 234 1716. Residence: (0471) 273 3819. Mobile: 94471 45776. Fax: (0471) 234 9303

  8. Muthukkaruppan, Prof. Veerappan

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 15 October 1934. Specialization: Genetics of Retinoblastoma, Immunology, Angiogenesis in Ocular Diseases and Ocular Stem Cells Address: Adviser - Research, Aravind Medical Research Foundation, No. 1, Anna Nagar, Madurai 625 020, T.N.. Contact: Office: (0452) 435 6550. Mobile: 94432 79635

  9. Parthasarathy, Prof. Kalyanapuram Rangachari

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Specialization: Probability Theory, Group Representations, Quantum Probability, Computing and Information Address: Emeritus Professor, Indian Statistical Institute, 7, SJS Sansanwal Marg, New Delhi 110 016, U.T.. Contact: Office: (011) 4149 3923, (011) 4149 3901. Residence: (011) 4984 6959. Fax: (011) 4149 3981

  10. Prof Rambhajun Sitaram

    African Journals Online (AJOL)

    Buro van die WAT

    read at the Dictionaries in Asia Conference, Hong Kong University of Science and Technology, 26-29 ... in the 19th century. A learner's monolingual dictionary for learning a living .... It is considered a standard dictionary in. Indonesia. There is ...

  11. Misra, Prof. Krishna Behari

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    .D. (IIT, Roorkee), FNAE. Date of birth: 23 January 1943. Specialization: Reliability, Maintainability, Risk & Safety, Performability Engineering Address: 71, Vrindaban Vihar, Krishna Kutir, Ajmer Road, Mandir Marg, Jaipur 302 019, Rajasthan

  12. Gupta, Prof. Santosh Kumar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    objective Evolutionary Algorithm and Experimental Online Optimal Control Address: Distinguished Professor, Department of Chemical Engineering, University of Petroleum & Energy Studies, Energy Acres, PO Bidholi, Dehra Dun 248 007, ...

  13. Chaudhari, Prof. Raghunath Vitthal

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Specialization: Homogeneous and Heterogeneous Catalysis, Biomass Conversion; Multiphase Reactors, Chemical Reaction Engineering and Kinetics & Mechanism Address: Deane E Ackers Distinguished Professor, Department of Chemical & Petroleum Engineering, CEBC, The University of Kansas, 1501, Wakarusa Dr ...

  14. Raghuram, Prof. Anantharam

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    D. (TIFR). Date of birth: 16 January 1971. Specialization: Number Theory, Representation Theory, Automorphic Forms Address: Indian Institute of Science Education & Research, Dr Homi Bhabha Road, Pune 411 008, Maharashtra Contact:

  15. Prof. Adam Habib's keynote

    African Journals Online (AJOL)

    2016-11-01

    Nov 1, 2016 ... NASPA, and Stellenbosch University and the International ... and bureaucrats like me began to increase fees, often in double digits. When you ... While Habib knew there was tax avoidance, if increased taxes resulted in a 20%.

  16. Das, Prof. Shankar Prasad

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Ph.D. (Chicago), FNA. Date of birth: 16 March 1959. Specialization: Condensed Matter Theory, Statistical Physics and Stochastic Processes Address: School of Physical Sciences, Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi 110 067, U.T.. Contact: Office: (011) 2673 8768. Residence: (011) 2612 1583. Mobile: 98996 74943

  17. Lele, Prof. Shrikant

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Banaras), FNA, FNASc, FNAE. Date of birth: 24 January 1943. Specialization: Physical Metallurgy and Materials Science Address: 377, Mahatma Society, Kothrud, Pune 411 038, Maharashtra Contact: Residence: (020) 2536 0906. Mobile: 97664 ...

  18. Bhattacharya, Prof. Samaresh

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    ordination Chemistry and Organometallic Chemistry Address: Professor, Inorganic Chemistry Section, Department of Chemistry, Jadavpur University, Kolkata 700 032, W.B.. Contact: Office: (033) 2414 6223. Residence: (033) 2431 0998. Mobile: ...

  19. Joshi, Prof. Shri Krishna

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Specialization: Solid State Physics and Atomic & Molecular Collisions Address: JNCASR Vikram Sarabhai Professor, National Physical Laboratory, Dr K.S. Krishnan Road, New Delhi 110 012, U.T.. Contact: Office: (011) 4560 9363, (011) 2573 2016. Residence: (0124) 238 3700. Mobile: 98993 33258. Fax: (011) 4560 9358

  20. Athreya, Prof. Siva Ramachandran

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 7 January 1971. Specialization: Probability Theory Address: Theoretical Statistics & Mathematics Division, Indian Statistical Institute, RV College PO, Bengaluru 560 059, Karnataka Contact: Office: (080) 2698 5465. Mobile: 98862 93244. Fax: (080) 2848 4265. Email: athreya@isibang.ac.in.

  1. Tyagi, Prof. Jaya Sivaswami

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 19 May 1954. Specialization: Molecular Biology, Mycobacteriology and Gene Regulation Address: Head, Department of Biotechnology, All India Institute of Medical Sciences, Ansari Nagar, New Delhi 110 029, U.T.. Contact: Office: (011) 2659 3306. Residence: (011) 2659 4544. Mobile: 98104 09761

  2. Ananthakrishnan, Prof. Ramakrishnaiyer

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 11 April 1911. Date of death: 21 July 1998. Specialization: Solar Physics and Atmospheric Physics Last known address: Flat No. 9, Praram Apartments, Lakaki Road, Pune 411 016. YouTube; Twitter; Facebook; Blog. Academy News. IAS Logo. 29th Mid-year meeting. Posted on 19 January 2018. The 29th ...

  3. Ali, Prof. Sher

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Elected: 2005 Section: Animal Sciences ... Specialization: Molecular Genetics of Humans & Animals, Gene Expression, Cancer Genomics and Genomics of Endangered Species ... Biotechnology techniques in Biodiversity conservation

  4. Bose, Prof. Dwarka Nath

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Dwarka Nath Ph.D. (Reading), FNASc. Date of birth: 15 June 1938. Specialization: Optoelectronics, Semiconductor Materials & Devices, VLSI Technology, Solar Photovoltaics Address: 7/2, Short Street, Kolkata 700 016, W.B.. Contact: Residence: (033) 2287 5679. Mobile: 98308 57849. Email: dwarkabose322@gmail.com.

  5. Dhurandhar, Prof. Sanjeev Vishnu

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Ph.D. (Mumbai), FNASc. Date of birth: 29 November 1951. Specialization: Gravitational Waves, General Relativity and Theoretical Astrophysics Address: Professor, Inter-University Centre for Astronomy & Astrophysics, Ganeshkhind, Pune 411 007, Maharashtra Contact: Office: (020) 2560 4123. Residence: (020) 2569 4234

  6. Bhandari, Prof Narendra

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    D. (Mumbai), FNA, FNASc. Date of birth: 10 October 1941. Specialization: Planetary Sciences, Nuclear Geophysics and Exploration of Moon & Mars Address: 2, Nilima Flats, Vijay Crossing, Navrangpura, Ahmedabad 380 009, Gujarat Contact:

  7. Shashidhar, Prof. Ranganathan

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Specialization: Nanoscience & Nanotechnology, Nanostructured Materials, Liquid Crystals & Display Devices, Molecular & Organic Electronics, Nanoelectronics and Nanomaterials Address: Senior Vice President, Polestar Technologies Inc, 1727, King Street, Suite 311, Alexandria, VA 22314, USA Contact: Office: (+1-703) ...

  8. Wadhwa, Prof. Shashi

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    ... of Physics · Proceedings – Mathematical Sciences · Resonance – Journal of Science Education · Sadhana · Current Science ... Specialization: Human Anatomy, Neuroanatomy and Developmental Neurobiology ... Summer Research Fellowship Programme 2018 ... Advanced Instructional School In Stochastic Processes.

  9. Krishnamoorthy, Prof. Guruswamy

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Address: Honorary Professor, Department of Biotechnology, Anna University, Guindy, Chennai 600 025, T.N.. Contact: ... Summer Research Fellowship Programme 2018. Posted on 21 ... Advanced Instructional School In Stochastic Processes.

  10. Sarkar, Prof. Debi Prasad

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    ... Membrane Biology, Biochemistry, Molecular Virology, Cell Biology and Biotechnology Address: Director, Indian Institute of Science Education & Research, Sector 81, ... Venue: Jawaharlal Nehru Centre for Advanced Scientific Research, ...

  11. Prof. Dipankar Chatterji

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Ph.D. (IISc), FNA, FNASc, FTWAS Council Service: 2007-; Secretary 2010-12; President: 2013-2015. Date of birth: 20 April 1951. Specialization: Molecular Biology, Biophysical Chemistry and Biomolecular Spectroscopy Address: Honorary Professor, Molecular Biophysics Unit, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru 560 012, ...

  12. Sampathkumaran, Prof. Echur Varadadesikan

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Specialization: Spin-Chain Behaviour, Kondo Lattices, Strong Electron Correlations, Multiferroics, Magnetism, Superconductivity, Geometrical Frustration Address: Distinguished Professor, Department of Condensed Matter Physics and Materials Science, Tata Institute of Fundamental Research, Homi Bhabha Road, Mumbai ...

  13. Nagarajan, Prof. Radhakrishnan

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Date of birth: 9 August 1942. Specialization: Superconductivity, Magnetism, Mossbauer Spectroscopy, Instrumentation, Cryogenics and Heavy Fermion Behaviour Address: 303, Dnyaneshwar, Off D. Gaikwad Road, Near Tambe Nagar Jain Temple, Mulund (W), Mumbai 400 080, Maharashtra Contact: Mobile: 93223 70689

  14. Gupta, Prof. Laxmi Chand

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Specialization: Superconductivity & Magnetism in Quaternary Borocarbide and other Rare Earth based Materials, Nuclear/Magnetic Quadrupole Resonance Studies, Phenomena of Mixed Valance & Heavy Fermions Address: No. 403, Vigyanshila Co-op. Housing Society, Juhu-Varsova Link Road, Andheri (West), Mumbai ...

  15. Shanbhag, Prof. Bhagyashri Achut

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    . (Karnatak), FNA, FNASc. Date of birth: 2 November 1950. Specialization: Comparative Endocrinology & Reproduction (Vertebrates), Herpetology and Animal Behaviour Address: FF-4, Trigunatmika Apts., Haliyal Road, Dharwad 580 001, ...

  16. Veluthambi, Prof. Karuppanna

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Address: INSA Senior Scientist, Department of Plant Biotechnology, School of Biotechnology, Madurai Kamaraj University, Madurai 625 021, T.N.. Contact: Office: (0452) ... Advanced Instructional School In Stochastic Processes. Posted on 21 ...

  17. Datta, Prof. Swapan Kumar

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Ethical Guidelines and Procedures document. Posted on 17 January 2017. A revised version of the document 'Scientific Values: Ethical Guidelines and Procedures' has been produced by the Academy's Panel on Scientific Values. For more details, see the Academy Committee on Scientific Values page.

  18. Prof. Ramakrishna Ramaswamy

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Ethical Guidelines and Procedures document. Posted on 17 January 2017. A revised version of the document 'Scientific Values: Ethical Guidelines and Procedures' has been produced by the Academy's Panel on Scientific Values. For more details, see the Academy Committee on Scientific Values page.

  19. Mallik, Prof. Roop

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Ethical Guidelines and Procedures document. Posted on 17 January 2017. A revised version of the document 'Scientific Values: Ethical Guidelines and Procedures' has been produced by the Academy's Panel on Scientific Values. For more details, see the Academy Committee on Scientific Values page.

  20. Ghosh, Prof. Ashutosh

    Indian Academy of Sciences (India)

    Ethical Guidelines and Procedures document. Posted on 17 January 2017. A revised version of the document 'Scientific Values: Ethical Guidelines and Procedures' has been produced by the Academy's Panel on Scientific Values. For more details, see the Academy Committee on Scientific Values page.