Traitement des rémanents forestiers: conséquences pour la qualité des sols et des eaux de drainage
Guillaume, Patricia ; Requier, Marie-Christine ; Piret, André et al
Diverse speeche and writing (2007)Detailed reference viewed: 40 (2 ULg)
Marine clay minerals, deep circulation and climate
in De Vernal, Anne; Hillaire-Marcel, Claude (Eds.) Proxies in Late Cenozoic Paleoceanography (2007)Detailed reference viewed: 101 (7 ULg)
Le Triton alpestre, Triturus alpestris (Laurenti, 1768)
in Jacob, Jean-Paul; Percsy, Christiane; de Wavrin, Hellin (Eds.) et al Amphibiens et Reptiles de WAllonie (2007)Detailed reference viewed: 250 (13 ULg)
L'insuffisance mitrale ischemique.
Lancellotti, Patrizio ; Moonen, Marie ; et al
in Archives des Maladies du Coeur et des Vaisseaux (2007), 100(12), 1056-62
Mitral regurgitation (MR) is a serious complication of coronary heart disease. The functional form is the most frequent, often presenting with a dynamic character. The presence, and in particular the ... [more ▼]
Mitral regurgitation (MR) is a serious complication of coronary heart disease. The functional form is the most frequent, often presenting with a dynamic character. The presence, and in particular the severity of MR and its dynamic character have a major impact on the medium and long term prognosis. The mechanisms responsible for MR are complex and occur in a state of disequilibrium between traction forces and closing forces, for which the significance is partly affected by the presence of asynchrony in left ventricular contraction. The therapeutic management of these patients is difficult. In cases of proven asynchrony, implantation of a biventricular pacemaker is justified. A mitral surgical procedure may be envisaged in cases of severe MR where bypass surgery is planned. In cases of moderate MR at rest, an evaluation of its dynamic character on effort can assist with the decision to undertake combined surgery. Mitral regurgitation (MR) is a common and serious complication of ischemic heart disease. Three general forms are distinguished: MR related to acute rupture of the mitral pillar, ischemic MR and functional MR. [less ▲]Detailed reference viewed: 67 (7 ULg)
PREDICTION OF THE RISKS LINKED TO THE DATA GENERATED DURING THE LIFE CYCLE OF QUANTITATIVE ANALYTICAL METHODS
Rozet, Eric ; ; Boulanger, Bruno et al
Conference (2007)Detailed reference viewed: 29 (8 ULg)
Management of cancer treatment-induced bone loss in early breast and prostate cancer -- a consensus paper of the Belgian Bone Club.
; ; et al
in Osteoporosis International (2007), 18(11), 1439-50
Cancer treatment-induced bone loss (CTIBL) is one of the most important side effects of adjuvant antineoplastic treatment in hormone-dependent neoplasms. Chemotherapy, GnRH analogs and tamoxifen can ... [more ▼]
Cancer treatment-induced bone loss (CTIBL) is one of the most important side effects of adjuvant antineoplastic treatment in hormone-dependent neoplasms. Chemotherapy, GnRH analogs and tamoxifen can induce marked bone loss in premenopausal women with early breast cancer. Aromatase inhibitors (AIs) are replacing tamoxifen as the preferred treatment for postmenopausal women. As a class effect, steroidal (exemestane) and non-steroidal (anastrozole and letrozole) AIs increase bone turnover and cause bone loss (4%-5% over 2 years). When compared to tamoxifen, the risk of getting a clinical fracture under AI treatment is increased by 35%-50%. In patients with prostate cancer, androgen deprivation therapy (ADT) increases bone turnover, reduces bone mass (4%-5% per year) and increases the fracture rate depending on the duration of therapy. Zoledronic acid can prevent accelerated bone loss induced by goserelin in premenopausal women, by letrozole in postmenopausal women and by ADT in men. More limited data indicate that weekly alendronate or risedronate could also be effective for preventing CTIBL. Initiation of therapy early, prior to the occurrence of severe osteoporosis, rather than after, may be more effective. Bisphosphonate treatment should be considered in osteoporotic but also in osteopenic patients if other risk factor(s) for fractures are present. [less ▲]Detailed reference viewed: 24 (0 ULg)
Investigation of human papillomavirus (HPV) in breast cancer among women from Tunisia
; Hachana, Mohamed Ridha ; et al
in Virchows Archiv : An International Journal of Pathology (2007)Detailed reference viewed: 15 (0 ULg)
Aspects of approximate optimisation: overcoming the curse of dimensionality and design of experiments
; ; Ponthot, Jean-Philippe et al
in Proceedings of IPDOS2007, Inverse Problems, Design and Optimization Symposium (2007)Detailed reference viewed: 9 (2 ULg)
Inhibition of tumor growth and metastasis establishment by adenovirus-mediated gene transfer delivery of the antiangiogenic factor 16K prolactin
Nguyen, Ngoc-Quynh-Nhu ; Cornet, Anne ; Blacher, Silvia et al
Poster (2007)Detailed reference viewed: 7 (0 ULg)
Variabilité de la composition chimique des huiles essentielles de Mentha rotundifolia du Nord de l'Algérie
; ; et al
in Biotechnologie, Agronomie, Société et Environnement = Biotechnology, Agronomy, Society and Environment [=BASE] (2007), 11(1), 3-7Detailed reference viewed: 149 (13 ULg)
A method combining enzymatic hydrolysis and in vitro fermentation to avoid in vivo trials to determine the nutritional value of forages and diets fed to Guinea pigs raised for meat production.
Bindelle, Jérôme ; ; et al
Poster (2007)Detailed reference viewed: 37 (12 ULg)
Late Recurrence of Ischemic Mitral Regurgitation after Restrictive Annuloplasty: Is LV Remodeling the Sole Mechanism?
; Magne, Julien ; et al
Conference (2007)Detailed reference viewed: 3 (0 ULg)
How do Foreigners and Immigrants in Belgium View the Legal System ?
Martiniello, Marco ; ; et al
in Journal of Immigration, Asylum and Nationality Law (2007), 21(4), 263-283Detailed reference viewed: 62 (5 ULg)
Biodegradable Microparticles with Immobilized Peptide for Wound Healing Biochemistry
; ; et al
in Biochemistry (Moscow). Supplement. Series B, Biomedical Chemistry (2007), 1(2), 147-154Detailed reference viewed: 11 (4 ULg)
Effect of pig faecal donor and of pig diet composition on in vitro fermentation of sugar beet pulp.
Bindelle, Jérôme ; ; et al
in Animal Feed Science & Technology (2007), 132
Two experiments were undertaken to investigate the influence of (1) pig bodyweight and (2) dietary fibre content of the diet on the in vitro gas production of sugar beet pulp fibre using faecal inoculum ... [more ▼]
Two experiments were undertaken to investigate the influence of (1) pig bodyweight and (2) dietary fibre content of the diet on the in vitro gas production of sugar beet pulp fibre using faecal inoculum. In the first experiment, inocula prepared from young pigs (Y; 16–50 kg), growing pigs (G; 62–93 kg) and sows (S; 216–240 kg) were compared. Sugar beet pulp, hydrolysed in vitro with pepsin and then pancreatin, was used as the fermentation substrate. The cumulated gas productions over 144 h were modelled and the kinetics parameters compared. Lag times (Y: 4.6 h; G: 6.4 h; S: 9.2 h) and halftimes to asymptote (Y: 14.7 h; G: 15.9 h; S: 20.8 h) increased with pig bodyweight (P<0.001) and the fractional degradation rates of the substrate differed between the pig categories (Y: 0.110 h−1; G: 0.115 h−1; S: 0.100 h−1; P<0.001). The final gas productionwas not affected (P=0.10) by the inoculum source. In the second experiment hydrolysed sugar beet pulp was fermented with four inocula prepared from pigs fed diets differing in their total and soluble dietary fibre contents, i.e. low fibre diet rich in soluble fibre (LOW-S) or in insoluble fibre (LOW-I) or high fibre diet rich in soluble fibre (HIGHS) or in insoluble fibre (HIGH-I). The total and the soluble dietary fibres influenced the kinetics of gas production. The presence of soluble fibres decreased the lag times, whatever the total dietaryfibre content (2.7 h for LOW-S versus 3.5 h for LOW-I, 4.0 h for HIGH-S versus 4.4 h for HIGH-I; P<0.001). The half-times to asymptote were higher with the low fibre diets (P<0.001) and, for similar total dietary fibre contents, they were lower when the proportion of soluble fibres increased (LOW-S: 9.9 h; LOW-I: 11.4 h; HIGH-S: 8.9 h; HIGH-I: 10.1 h; P<0.001). The fractional degradation rates of the substrate were the highest with the fibre-rich diet containing a high proportion of soluble fibres (0.158 h−1; P<0.001). In conclusion, the bodyweight of the faeces donors and the dietary fibre composition of the pig diet influence the in vitro fermentation kinetics of hydrolysed sugar beet pulp, but not the final gas production. [less ▲]Detailed reference viewed: 62 (16 ULg)