Harold Hernández Lefranc
Full Text Available Lo que se plantea en el presente texto es que Sarita Colonia, culto de origen popular migrante andino peruano, ha sufrido una notoria transformación que se dirige hacia la constitución de un ícono de lo popular emergente integrado, debido a la contribución de algunos medios de comunicación, intelectuales y artistas, que son espacios de producción de significación de origen no popular. Sarita y lo que su culto religioso representa, han sido “domesticados” e idealizados por parte de estos espacios de producción de significación para asirse de algún referente de lo popular como integrado. De este modo han logrado constituir a Sarita como algo más que un culto religioso: un ícono o referente comunicativo de un ideal de lo popular; semántica, gramática, medio de comunicación, que conativamente comunica lo popular con lo burgués, para generar diálogo entre este y aquel. Sarita Colonia es la lingua franca que permite empatía entre lo popular y lo pequeño-burgués ilustrado con afán de utopizar la sociedad, de manera que ella ha llegado a formar parte del espacio público de significaciones sociales, dentro de un flujo de íconos que objetivan las esperanzas y logros de los pobres, así como los mensajes de alianza e integración de parte de los burgueses de cierta vanguardia cultural, en Lima, Perú.
Home; Journals; Proceedings – Mathematical Sciences. Basudeb Datta. Articles written in Proceedings – Mathematical Sciences. Volume 112 Issue 2 May 2002 pp 257-281. Two-Dimensional Weak Pseudomanifolds on Eight Vertices · Basudeb Datta Nandini Nilakantan · More Details Abstract Fulltext PDF. We explicitly ...
2008-2014. aastatel aset leidnud kaevamiste käigus on avastatud umbes 1000 km2 suuruselt alalt üle 40 uue kinnismuistisedateeringuga 5100-2000 eKr. Savinõude sarnasus uuritud alal osutab Narva-Lauga piirkonna ühtsele keraamikatraditsioonile
Aug 26, 2016 ... Author Affiliations. Sarita Ahlawat1. Research Associate Malaria Group International Center for Genetic Engineering and Biotechnology (ICGEB) Aruna Asaf Ali Marg New Delhi 110067, India.
Home; Journals; Journal of Genetics. Sarita Agarwal. Articles written in Journal of Genetics. Volume 88 Issue 1 April 2009 pp 77-80 Research Note. Genetic differentiation of populations residing in areas of high malaria endemicity in India · Swapnil Sinha Vandana Arya Sarita Agarwal Indian Genome Variation Consortium ...
Nov 20, 2011 ... Preliminaries. Lower bound theorem. On going work. Definitions. An n-simplex is a convex hull of n + 1 affinely independent points. (called vertices) in some Euclidean space R. N . Stacked spheres and lower bound theorem. Basudeb Datta. Indian Institute of Science. 2 / 27 ...
Home; Journals; Sadhana. S K Mohapatra. Articles written in Sadhana. Volume 38 Issue 3 June 2013 pp 461-476. Biomass-based gasiﬁers for internal combustion (IC) engines—A review · Ashish Malik S K Mohapatra · More Details Abstract Fulltext PDF. The world is facing severe problems of energy crisis and ...
Description of electrophoretic loci and tissue specific gene expression in the horseshoe bat genus Rhinolophus (Rhinolophidae) · EMAIL FREE FULL TEXT EMAIL FREE FULL TEXT · DOWNLOAD FULL TEXT DOWNLOAD FULL TEXT. Sarita Maree, W.S. Grant, 43-52 ...
491. A Glossary of Some Mathematical Terms. Kapil H Paranjape. 500. Grothendieck and the Concept of Space. Kapil H Paranjape. 506. Microbes and Gut-Epithelium. More than Bickering Neighbors. Sarita Ahlawat. 515. The Notion of Twenty-Two Shrutis. Frequency Ratios in Hindustani Classical Music. Dinesh S Thakur.
Sep 12, 2011 ... treatment of cancer, atherosclerosis, hypertension, infertility, asthma, depression and ... and body composition was determined by Tanita BC 418 MA. Royal jelly. Royal jelly used in the study was ... acids content of royal jelly. The composition of the royal jelly used in the study was determined. Saritaş et al.
Fructose. Sangeeta Pandita,. Samta Goyal,. Nadira Arif and. Sarita Passey. Classroom. 80. 52 The Quantum Zeno Effect – Watched Pots in the Quantum World. Anu Venugopalan. 69 The Legacy of Nikola Tesla. AC Power System and its Growth in India. D P Sen Gupta. Article-in-a-Box. The Life of Euclid. Renuka Ravindran.
RRachit NegiRadhika MariappanRafiq MirRahul BansalRahul ChaturvediRahul DandekarRahul KatiyarRaihan BoyleRaja JebasinghRajarajan KRajeev BijalwanRajesh GaikwadRajesh GargRajesh KumarRajesh KunwarRajinder SamyalRaju PatilRakesh KakkarRakesh SharmaRam MandalRama SinghR KamathRanganatha S CRanjana SinghRanjeeta KumariRapolu YadagiriRashmi GodeRashmi HullalliRavi AvRavi ShankarRavikiran KamateRavleen BakshiReema KumariReetu SharmaRenu AgarwalRenu ChauhanRenu SulakheRicha SinhaRijul RanjanRijuta PandavRitika TiwariRitu KashyapRochak SaxenaRohit DhakaRuby KhanRuchi DharRuchi JuyalRuchir RustagiRuchita DixitRujul ShuklaRujuta HadayeRupali RoyS C GuptaS D KandpalS MohapatraS SaxenaSachin GuptaSachin PandeySachin YadavSadhana AwasthiJyoti SharmaSaima AkhundSamarjeet KaurSamreen KhanS ChakrabortySandeep BabarSandeep PanigrahiSandip KumarSanjay GuptaSanjay JhaSanjay PandeySanjay TripathiSanjay ZodpeySanjeev DaveySanjeev GuptaSanjeev KhichiSanjeev KumarS VaithiyalingamSarita SoodSatya LenkaS ChakrabortyS VarshneySayani DuttaSayed K MominSeema DiwanSeema JainSenthil Kumar S KShabnam AnsariShailendra KumarShailesh KawaleShailesh SumanShaili VyasShalini DwivediPooransinghShalini SrivastavShanta KhesSharvanan UdayarShashank K JShazia ShafiSheesham AgarwalSheetal PatelSheikh SaleemShereen SadiqShibani DattaShikha HandaShivani KalraShivani RaoShivender SinghShivraj BhimteShraddha MishraShveta SainiShweta RajpalShyam DixitS ShivalliS MukherjeeSimmi OberoiSindhuri RSitanshu KarSmiji ChiramalSmita ValekarSonal RaniSonali ChoudhariSonia TiwariSonu GoelSrikanth ReddyS RanganathanS Krishnan VSrishti DixitSubodh KarmakarSudharshini SubramaniamSudhir ChawlaSudhir GuptaS BhattacharyaSugandha JauhariSujan MarahattaSumana SamantaSumeet DixitSumit DhruveSumit JethaniSunder LalSuneel KaushalSunil GargSunil MisraSunita DhakedSunny AggarwalSuprakas HazraSurabhi MishraSuraj ChawlaSuraj SenjamSuravi PatraSurekha KishoreS TripathiSurya BaliSushil BansalSushil DalalSushil KabraSushil ShuklaSwapan Maji
Home; Journals; Journal of Earth System Science; Volume 126; Issue 5. Issue front cover thumbnail. Volume 126, Issue 5. July 2017. Article ID 62. Meteorological features associated with unprecedented precipitation over India during 1st week of March 2015 · Naresh Kumar M Mohapatra A K Jaswal · More Details Abstract ...
Home; Journals; Sadhana. Hemant Kumar. Articles written in Sadhana. Volume 40 Issue 4 June 2015 pp 1283-1299 Mechanical Sciences. Study of a 30 MW bubbling fluidized bed combustor based on co-firing biomass and coal · Hemant Kumar S K Mohapatra Ravi Inder Singh · More Details Abstract Fulltext PDF. Today's ...
Aldosterone synthase C-344T, angiotensin II type 1 receptor A1166C and 11-β hydroxysteroid dehydrogenase G534A gene polymorphisms and essential hypertension in the population of Odisha, India. Manisha Patnaik, Pallabi Pati, Surendra N. Swain, Manoj K. Mohapatra, Bhagirathi Dwibedi, Shantanu K. Kar.
is quite common in the Atlantic Ocean and Gulf of Mexico, following the pa s- sage of a hurricane 5 . 1. Mohapatra, M., Gupta, D. C., Chanch a lani, N. K. and Dastidar, S. K., J. Indian Ge o- phys. Union , 2002, 6 , 93 ? 106. 2. Dvorak, V. P...
Research Methods: An Applied Orientation (New York: Springer, 2014), 31, ( eBook ), http://www.springer.com/us/book/9783319005386. 5 Exploratory and...1060003375. Sreejesh, S., Sanjay Mohapatra, and M. R. Anusree. Business Research Methods: An Applied Orientation. New York: Springer, 2014. eBook . http
Home; Journals; Journal of Earth System Science. Monica Sharma. Articles written in Journal of Earth System Science. Volume 124 Issue 4 June 2015 pp 861-874. Evaluation of official tropical cyclone landfall forecast issued by India Meteorological Department · M Mohapatra D P Nayak Monica Sharma R P Sharma B K ...
A M Srivastava
Oct 9, 2017 ... We also discuss gravitational wave production due to rapidly changing ... efficient source of energy loss during the cooling of the neutron star. .....  U S Gupta, R K Mohapatra, A M Srivastava and V K. Tiwari, Phys. Rev. D 82 ...
Home; Journals; Sadhana. Sushant K Biswal. Articles written in Sadhana. Volume 41 Issue 1 January 2016 pp 97-110. Hydraulics of combining flow in a right-angled compound open channel junction · Sushant K Biswal Pranab Mohapatra K Muralidhar · More Details Abstract Fulltext PDF. Although combining flows are ...
B P PANDA and N C MOHAPATRA*. Department of Physics, Chikiti Mahavidyalaya, Chikiti 761 010, India. £Department of Physics, Berhampur University, Berhampur 760 007, India. Email: email@example.com. MS received 18 January 2003; accepted 21 June 2003. Abstract. Room temperature Compton profiles of ...
Dubinin, V N
Using classical properties of conformal maps, we get new exact inequalities for rational functions with prescribed poles. In particular, we prove a new Bernstein-type inequality, an inequality for Blaschke products and a theorem that generalizes the Turan inequality for polynomials. The estimates obtained strengthen some familiar inequalities of Videnskii and Rusak. They are also related to recent results of Borwein, Erdelyi, Li, Mohapatra, Rodriguez, Aziz and others
Introduction Some countries, including Switzerland, Germany, Spain, France, Greece, and Norway, ban commercial surrogacy (Patton 2010, 523). Others, such as India and the Ukraine, have actively tried to be seen as commercial surrogacy destinations (Mohapatra 2012, 412, 432–437, 441–448). Unlike either of these approaches, the United States (US) has no national stance on surrogacy. In fact, there are no national laws or regulations related to surrogacy in the US (Margalit 2014). Instea...
conceptual overlap with personality attributes such as those in the Five Factor Model ( FFM ) (Mishra & Mohapatra, 2009). Researchers believe that...distinct from other measures of personality such as the FFM , studies have shown that it contains several variables that overlap with conventional...2010). Similar to the EQ-I, the ESCI has some overlap with traditional personality models such as the FFM . One additional limitation to both the EQ
Home; Journals; Bulletin of Materials Science. D K Mishra. Articles written in Bulletin of Materials Science. Volume 34 Issue 7 December 2011 pp 1501-1506. Ce-doped LCMO CMR manganites: a consequence of enhanced T c and T IM · D K Mishra D R Sahu P K Mishra S K Singh B K Mohapatra B K Roul · More Details ...
A. McD. Mercer
Full Text Available The approximation of a function f∈C[a,b] by Bernstein polynomials is well-known. It is based on the binomial distribution. O. Szasz has shown that there are analogous approximations on the interval [0,∞ based on the Poisson distribution. Recently R. Mohapatra has generalized Szasz' result to the case in which the approximating function is αe−ux∑k=N∞(uxkα+β−1Γ(kα+βf(kαuThe present note shows that these results are special cases of a Tauberian theorem for certain infinite series having positive coefficients.
Morton, R.A.; Ewing, T.E.; Kaiser, W.R.; Finley, R.J.
Detailed structural mapping at several horizons in selected study areas within the Frio growth-fault trend demonstrates a pronounced variability in structural style. At Sarita in South Texas, shale mobilization produced one or more shale ridges, one of which localized a low-angle growth fault trapping a wedge of deltaic sediments. At Corpus Christi, shale mobilization produced a series of large growth faults, shale-cored domed anticlines, and shale-withdrawal basins, which become progressively younger basinward. At Blessing, major growth faults trapped sands of the Greta/Carancahua barrier system with little progradation. At Pleasant Bayou, a major early growth-fault pattern was overprinted by later salt tectonics - the intrusion of Danbury Dome and the development of a salt-withdrawal basin. At Port Arthur, low-displacement, long-lived faults formed on a sand-poor shelf margin contemporaneously with broad salt uplifts and basins. Variability in styles is related to the nature and extent of Frio sedimentation and shelf-margin progradation and to the presence or absence of salt. Structural styles that are conducive to the development of large geothermal reservoirs include blocks between widely spaced growth faults having dip reversal, salt-withdrawal basins, and shale-withdrawal basins. These styles are widespread on the Texas Gulf Coast. However, actually finding a large reservoir depends on demonstrating the existence of sufficient sandstone with adequate quality to support geopressured geothermal energy production.
Full Text Available Vasanthi Ramachandran,1,* Ragini Singh,2,* Xiaoyu Yang,1 Ragadeepthi Tunduguru,1 Subrat Mohapatra,2 Swati Khandelwal,2 Sanjana Patel,2 Santanu Datta21AstraZeneca India R&D, Bangalore, India; 2Cellworks India, Bangalore, India *These authors contributed equally to this workAbstract: The equity of a drug target is principally evaluated by its genetic vulnerability with tools ranging from antisense- and microRNA-driven knockdowns to induced expression of the target protein. In order to upgrade the process of antibacterial target identification and discern its most effective type of inhibition, an in silico toolbox that evaluates its genetic and chemical vulnerability leading either to stasis or cidal outcome was constructed and validated. By precise simulation and careful experimentation using enolpyruvyl shikimate-3-phosphate synthase and its specific inhibitor glyphosate, it was shown that genetic knockdown is distinct from chemical knockdown. It was also observed that depending on the particular mechanism of inhibition, viz competitive, uncompetitive, and noncompetitive, the antimicrobial potency of an inhibitor could be orders of magnitude different. Susceptibility of Escherichia coli to glyphosate and the lack of it in Mycobacterium tuberculosis could be predicted by the in silico platform. Finally, as predicted and simulated in the in silico platform, the translation of growth inhibition to a cidal effect was able to be demonstrated experimentally by altering the carbon source from sorbitol to glucose.Keywords: knockdown, inhibition, in silico, vulnerability
Sezgin, Orhan; Ates, Fehmi; Altintas, Engin; Saritas, Bunyamin
Aim: Percutaneous needle liver biopsy (PLB) is frequently associated with pain and anxiety. This may discourage the patients for biopsy, and rebiopsies, if needed. We planned a study to investigate the efficacy of additional analgesia or sedation for PLB. Materials and methods: The study has been designed as a single-center, prospective study. The PLB was planned for 18- to 65-year-old consecutive patients who were included in the study. The patients were divided into three premedication groups as control, Meperidine, and Midazolam. Hospital Anxiety and Depression Scale (HADS) was used to measure each subject’s anxiety level. Fifteen minutes before the biopsy, 1 mL 0.9% NaCl subcutaneously (sc), 1 mg/kg (max 100 mg) Meperidine sc, or 0.1 mg/kg (max 5 mg) Midazolam intravenously was administered to patients respectively. Then PLB was done with 16 G Menghini needle. The day after, the patients were asked about feelings regarding biopsy. Results: Groups were similar by gender and age. The HADS scores prior to PLB and on visual analog scale (VAS, 1-10 points) score during PLB were similar. In the three groups, 7, 12, and 7 patients, respectively, experienced no pain. Other patients explained pain as mild or moderate or severe. The number of patients who agreed for possible rebiopsy was higher in Meperidine and Midazolam groups than in the control group. Conclusion: Premedication with Meperidine or Midazolam in PLB would improve patients’ tolerance, comfort, and attitude against a possible repeat PLB. How to cite this article: Sezgin O, Yaras S, Ates F, Altintas E, Saritas B. Effectiveness of Sedoanalgesia in Percutaneous Liver Biopsy Premedication. Euroasian J Hepato-Gastroenterol 2017;7(2):146-149. PMID:29201797
Freeman, Kenneth W
The literature on CEO succession planning is nearly unanimous in its advice: Begin early, look first inside your company for exceptional talent, see that candidates gain experience in all aspects of the business, and help them develop the skills they will need in the top job. It all makes sense and sounds pretty straightforward. Nevertheless, the list of CEOs who last no more than a few years on the job continues to grow. Implicit in many, if not all, of these unceremonious departures is the absence of an effective CEO succession plan. The problem is, most boards simply don't want to talk about CEO succession: Why rock the boat when things are going well? Why risk offending the current CEO? Meanwhile, most CEOs can't imagine that anyone could adequately replace them. In this article, Kenneth W. Freeman, the retired CEO of Quest Diagnostics, discusses his own recent handoff experience (Surya N. Mohapatra became chief executive in May 2004) and offers his approach to succession planning. He says it falls squarely on the incumbent CEO to put ego aside and initiate and actively manage the process of selecting and grooming a successor. Aggressive succession planning is one of the best ways for CEOs to ensure the long-term health of the company, he says. Plus, thinking early and often about a successor will likely improve the chief executive's performance during his tenure. Freeman advocates the textbook rules for succession planning but adds to that list a few more that apply specifically to the incumbent CEO: Insist that the board become engaged in succession planning, look for a successor who is different from you, and make the successor's success your own. After all, Freeman argues, the CEO's true legacy is determined by what happens after he leaves the corner office.
Pande, Amit; Mohapatra, Prasant; Nicorici, Alina; Han, Jay J
Children with physical impairments are at a greater risk for obesity and decreased physical activity. A better understanding of physical activity pattern and energy expenditure (EE) would lead to a more targeted approach to intervention. This study focuses on studying the use of machine-learning algorithms for EE estimation in children with disabilities. A pilot study was conducted on children with Duchenne muscular dystrophy (DMD) to identify important factors for determining EE and develop a novel algorithm to accurately estimate EE from wearable sensor-collected data. There were 7 boys with DMD, 6 healthy control boys, and 22 control adults recruited. Data were collected using smartphone accelerometer and chest-worn heart rate sensors. The gold standard EE values were obtained from the COSMED K4b2 portable cardiopulmonary metabolic unit worn by boys (aged 6-10 years) with DMD and controls. Data from this sensor setup were collected simultaneously during a series of concurrent activities. Linear regression and nonlinear machine-learning-based approaches were used to analyze the relationship between accelerometer and heart rate readings and COSMED values. Existing calorimetry equations using linear regression and nonlinear machine-learning-based models, developed for healthy adults and young children, give low correlation to actual EE values in children with disabilities (14%-40%). The proposed model for boys with DMD uses ensemble machine learning techniques and gives a 91% correlation with actual measured EE values (root mean square error of 0.017). Our results confirm that the methods developed to determine EE using accelerometer and heart rate sensor values in normal adults are not appropriate for children with disabilities and should not be used. A much more accurate model is obtained using machine-learning-based nonlinear regression specifically developed for this target population. ©Amit Pande, Prasant Mohapatra, Alina Nicorici, Jay J Han. Originally
Full Text Available Savitha Nadig1, Nithya Velusamy2, Prajna Lalitha2, Sarita Kar3, Savitri Sharma3, Gayathri Arakere11Society for Innovation and Development, Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru, Karnataka, 2Aravind Eye Hospital, Madurai, Tamil Nadu, 3LV Prasad Eye Institute, Bhubaneswar, Odisha, IndiaPurpose: The purpose of this study was to perform molecular characterization of Staphylococcus aureus isolates causing a variety of eye infections from two major eye care hospitals in India.Methods: Twenty-four isolates from Aravind Eye Hospital, Madurai, India, and nine isolates from LV Prasad Eye Institute, Bhubaneswar, India, representing severe to nonsevere eye infections like microbial keratitis to lacrimal sac abscess, were characterized. Staphylococcal cassette chromosome mec typing, multilocus sequence typing, accessory gene regulator typing, staphylococcal protein A typing, and pulsed field gel electrophoresis were used, along with determination of the presence of Panton–Valentine leucocidin toxin and endotoxin gene cluster among each sequence type.Results: The majority of eye infections, both severe and nonsevere, were caused by sequence type (ST772, positive for the Panton–Valentine leucocidin gene, and carrying methicillin-resistant staphylococcal cassette chromosome mec type V cassette (22/33, 67%. Some of the other sequence types that caused severe eye infections were ST1 (9%, 5 (3%, 72 (6%, 88 (3%, 121 (3%, and 672 (3%. This is the first report of the presence of ST1 and 88 in India.Conclusion: Although the number of isolates included in this study was small, most of the eye infections were caused by community-associated S. aureus where patients had no history of hospitalization or treatment in the past year. In the case of six severe infections, patients were admitted for surgeries and there is probability of hospital infection. In addition, only methicillin-resistant S. aureus isolates carrying staphylococcal cassette chromosome mec type V were
Full Text Available Emmanuelle Careau,1 Gjin Biba,1 Rosemary Brander,2 Janice P Van Dijk,2 Sarita Verma,3 Margo Paterson,2 Maria Tassone31Center for Interdisciplinary Research in Rehabilitation and Social Integration, Université Laval, Québec, QC, 2Office of Interprofessional Education and Practice, Queen's University, Kingston, ON, 3Centre for Interprofessional Education, University of Toronto, Toronto, ON, CanadaBackground: A review of the literature was undertaken by the Canadian Interprofessional Health Leadership Collaborative to investigate the content and competencies of health education programs that teach collaborative leadership and to inform the development of an international collaborative leadership curriculum.Methods: A PubMed and Google Scholar search identified the frequency of key leadership education program terms and was adjusted for six major databases. From the 2,119 references, 250 were selected in a double-blinded manner. A descriptive statistical analysis was performed to determine the patterns, types, learners, models, and competencies addressed. Cross-tabulation and analysis of correlation identified best practices and impacts on learners' knowledge, skills, attitudes/behaviors, and on health system change.Results: Four types of leadership models were formally identified, ie, traditional leadership, transformational leadership, clinical leadership, and collaborative leadership. The most identified competencies were interprofessional communication, knowledge on how to work in teams and across disciplines, and financial knowledge. The least addressed topics were social accountability and community engagement. Only 6.8% of the articles reviewed assessed the effectiveness of their program based on patient-centered outcomes and 3.6% on system change.Conclusion: This literature review focused on 250 health leadership education programs reported in peer-reviewed journals to address important questions about the competencies, best practices
Book Review Editor, Christien Klaufus
Caribbean, edited by Kate Quinn, 2014; reviewed by Deborah A. ThomasRights of Way to Brasília Teimosa: The Politics of Squatter Settlement, by Charles J. Fortin, 2014; reviewed by Lucia Capanema-AlvaresAffordable Housing in the Global Urban South: Seeking Sustainable Solutions, edited by Jan Bredenoord, Paul van Lindert and Peer Smets, 2014; reviewed by Viviana d’Auria¡Tequila! Distilling the Spirit of Mexico, by Marie Sarita Gaytán, 2014; reviewed by José Orozco
Cynthia M. Otto
Full Text Available Physical activity in hot environments can increase the risk of heat stress or heat stroke in dogs. Heat tolerance is influenced by acclimatization to the environment, physical fitness, and hydration state. Three common strategies to promote hydration in working dogs are free access to water (W, oral electrolyte solutions (OESs, and administration of subcutaneous fluids (SQs. None of these methods have been compared for safety or efficacy in a working environment. In a cross-over design, seven vehicle-screening canines were randomly assigned to each of the three hydration strategies during working shifts at the Sarita, TX checkpoint. Physical, behavioral, and biochemical parameters were collected before, during, and after a work shift (mean 5.7 ± 0.8 h. Dogs were given 10 mL/kg oral W, 10 mL/kg chicken flavored OES, or 15 mL/kg of SQs initially followed by controlled access to W or OES. The dogs drank 15.61 ± 4.47 mL/kg/h of W and OES when in the OES group, compared to 7.04 ± 3.42 and 5.56 ± 4.40 mL of W, for the W and SQ groups, respectively. The median environmental temperature was 84.8°F (29.3°C. The median humidity was 70%. Based on mixed effects linear modeling, dogs in the OES and SQ groups had significantly higher total CO2, and lower packed cell volume and total plasma protein at the end of the day. Creatinine increased a small but significant amount in the SQ group and decreased in the OES group. Searching behaviors were independent of hydration strategy but highly related to the dog specific factors of sex, breed, and activity level. Under conditions of controlled activity in moderate heat and humidity, dogs accustomed to the work and the environment were more likely to increase fluid consumption and hydration when provided a flavored OES. Potential benefits of OES and SQ were indirect and no adverse effects were documented for any of the hydration strategies tested.
Novara, Agata; Pereira, Paulo; Barone, Ettore; Giménez Morera, Antonio; Keesstra, Saskia; Gristina, Luciano; Jordán, Antonio; Parras-Alcantara, Luis; Cerdà, Artemi
should be performed on these results. The ecosystem service evaluated trough the profitability of citrus orchard provided useful information for the assessment of ecosystem service payment which should be based on the real effect on potential SOC sequestration. Acknowledgements The research leading to these results has received funding from the European Union Seventh Framework Programme (FP7/2007-2013) under grant agreement 603498 (RECARE project) and the CGL2013- 47862-C2-1-R and CGL2016-75178-C2-2-R national research projects. References Brevik, E. C., Cerdà, A., Mataix-Solera, J., Pereg, L., Quinton, J. N., Six, J., and Van Oost, K. 2015. The interdisciplinary nature of SOIL, SOIL, 1, 117-129, doi:10.5194/soil-1-117-2015, Bruun, T. B., B. Elberling, A. de Neergaard, and J. Magid. 2015. Organic Carbon Dynamics in Different Soil Types After Conversion of Forest to Agriculture. Land Degradation and Development 26 (3): 272-283. Choudhury, B. U., A. R. Fiyaz, K. P. Mohapatra, and S. Ngachan. 2016. Impact of Land Uses, Agrophysical Variables and Altitudinal Gradient on Soil Organic Carbon Concentration of North-Eastern Himalayan Region of India. Land Degradation and Development 27 (4): 1163-1174. doi:10.1002/ldr.2338. de Moraes Sá, J. C., L. Séguy, F. Tivet, R. Lal, S. Bouzinac, P. R. Borszowskei, C. Briedis, et al. 2015. Carbon Depletion by Plowing and its Restoration by no-Till Cropping Systems in Oxisols of Subtropical and Tropical Agro-Ecoregions in Brazil. Land Degradation and Development 26 (6): 531-543. doi:10.1002/ldr.2218. del Mar Montiel-Rozas, M., M. Panettieri, P. Madejón, and E. Madejón. 2016. Carbon Sequestration in Restored Soils by Applying Organic Amendments. Land Degradation and Development 27 (3): 620-629. doi:10.1002/ldr.2466. Keesstra, S. D., Bouma, J., Wallinga, J., Tittonell, P., Smith, P., Cerdà, A., Montanarella, L., Quinton, J. N., Pachepsky, Y., van der Putten, W. H., Bardgett, R. D., Moolenaar, S., Mol, G., Jansen, B., and Fresco, L. O
Schmidt-Kaler, F.; Pfau, T.; Schmelcher, P.; Schleich, W.
Frequency stability of optical lattice clocks Jérôme Lodewyck, Philip G Westergaard, Arnaud Lecallier, Luca Lorini and Pierre Lemonde Ultracold quantum gases in triangular optical lattices C Becker, P Soltan-Panahi, J Kronjäger, S Dörscher, K Bongs and K Sengstock Cold atoms near superconductors: atomic spin coherence beyond the Johnson noise limit B Kasch, H Hattermann, D Cano, T E Judd, S Scheel, C Zimmermann, R Kleiner, D Koelle and J Fortágh Focusing a deterministic single-ion beam Wolfgang Schnitzler, Georg Jacob, Robert Fickler, Ferdinand Schmidt-Kaler and Kilian Singer Tuning the structural and dynamical properties of a dipolar Bose-Einstein condensate: ripples and instability islands M Asad-uz-Zaman and D Blume Double-resonance lineshapes in a cell with wall coating and buffer gas Svenja Knappe and Hugh G Robinson Transport and interaction blockade of cold bosonic atoms in a triple-well potential P Schlagheck, F Malet, J C Cremon and S M Reimann Fabrication of a planar micro Penning trap and numerical investigations of versatile ion positioning protocols M Hellwig, A Bautista-Salvador, K Singer, G Werth and F Schmidt-Kaler Laser cooling of a magnetically guided ultracold atom beam A Aghajani-Talesh, M Falkenau, V V Volchkov, L E Trafford, T Pfau and A Griesmaier Creation efficiency of nitrogen-vacancy centres in diamond S Pezzagna, B Naydenov, F Jelezko, J Wrachtrup and J Meijer Top-down pathways to devices with few and single atoms placed to high precision Jessica A Van Donkelaar, Andrew D Greentree, Andrew D C Alves, Lenneke M Jong, Lloyd C L Hollenberg and David N Jamieson Enhanced electric field sensitivity of rf-dressed Rydberg dark states M G Bason, M Tanasittikosol, A Sargsyan, A K Mohapatra, D Sarkisyan, R M Potvliege and C S Adams
Ronning, Filip; Batista, Cristian
-dependent Zeeman splitting in strontium ruthenate Emil J Rozbicki, James F Annett, Jean-René Souquet and Andrew P Mackenzie Thermodynamics of itinerant metamagnetic transitions A M Berridge Magnon-mediated pairing and isotope effect in iron-based superconductors Jiansheng Wu and Philip Phillips Nernst quantum oscillations in bulk semi-metals Zengwei Zhu, Huan Yang, Aritra Banerjee, Liam Malone, Benoît Fauqué and Kamran Behnia Signatures of a quantum Griffiths phase in a d-metal alloy close to its ferromagnetic quantum critical point Almut Schroeder, Sara Ubaid-Kassis and Thomas Vojta Influence of super-ohmic dissipation on a disordered quantum critical point Thomas Vojta, José A Hoyos, Priyanka Mohan and Rajesh Narayanan The van Hemmen-Kondo model for disordered cerium systems S G Magalhaes, F M Zimmer and B Coqblin Chemical pressure, dilution and disorder in the heavy fermion compounds Ce3 - xLaxPd20Si6 (x = 1/3, 2/3) H Winkler, K-A Lorenzer, S Laumann, J Custers, A Prokofiev and S Paschen Magnetism of fine particles of Kondo lattices, obtained by high-energy ball-milling E V Sampathkumaran, K Mukherjee, Kartik K Iyer, Niharika Mohapatra and Sitikantha D Das Heavy fermion scaling: uranium versus cerium and ytterbium compounds J M Lawrence, C H Wang, A D Christianson and E D Bauer Temperature dependence of hybridization gaps in metallic heavy-fermion systems Xiaodong Yang, Peter S Riseborough and Tomasz Durakiewicz Low-energy properties of the Kondo lattice model O Bodensiek, R Žitko, R Peters and T Pruschke Temperature dependence of the zero-bias anomaly in the Anderson-Hubbard model: insights from an ensemble of two-site systems R Wortis and W A Atkinson A charge density wave in the hidden order state of URu2Si2 Jung-Jung Su, Yonatan Dubi, Peter Wölfle and Alexander V Balatsky Field-induced suppression of the heavy-fermion state in YbRh2Si2 Gertrud Zwicknagl Discontinuous Hall coefficient at the quantum critical point in YbRh2Si2 Sven Friedemann, Niels Oeschler, Steffen
Hamidreza Sadeghi, Seyed; Hazbavi, Zeinab; Cerdà, Artemi
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communication in open and distance learning were investigated. In the study, affects of the students’ gender and computer experience on their attitudes were also examined. Article 24 written by Nilton Cesar LIMA, Antonio Sergio Torres PENEDO, Marcio Mattos Borges de OLIVEIRA, Sonia Valle Walter Borges de OLIVEIRA and Jamerson Viegas QUEIROZ from on “The Systemic Vision Of The Educational Learning” Brazil. The purpose of this study is aim to discuss some implications of trying to use the systems management as modern teaching methodology. The 25th article written by Lalit Lalitav Mohakud, Rajiba Lochan Mohapatra and Sikshana MANDIRA and Santosh Kumar BEHERA on “Encouraging Higher Education Through Open And Distance Learning (Odl: Some Aspects. Their paper deals with the role of ODL in the promotion of higher education in India. A reviewed book was Harmonizing Global Education-From Genghis Khan To Facebook, written by Jon BAGGALEY which is reviewed by Wolfram LAASER,from Germany. on Baggaley’s book is an exiting and profound piece of academic literature. It also includes personal anecdotes and flash backs about topics he came across during his long academic career as professor at Athabasca University, Concordia University and Memorial University of New Foundland.Then the last article from Anadolu, written by Gulfem GURSES, on Providing Efficient Active Learning On E-Television: Case of “Open Class”. This study was undertaken with an aim to understand whether the effective use of the blackboard, one of the teaching aids utilized by Anadolu University's distance learning program in the e-television Open Classroom, has a positive effect on focus and concentration. Gagné's Theory of Instruction was utilized during this research. Knowledge of the efficient use of the blackboard and the efficient viewing on the television screen is required. Dear readers, you can reach us online either directly at http://tojde.anadolu.edu.tr or by visiting Anadolu University homepage at