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See detailThe Deep Image
Delville, Michel ULg

in Gray, Jeffrey (Ed.) The Greenwood Encyclopedia of American Poetry (2006)

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See detailDeep Imaging of AX J2019+112: The Luminosity of a ``Dark Cluster''
Benítez, Narciso; Broadhurst, Tom; Rosati, Piero et al

in Astrophysical Journal (1999), 527

We detect a distant cluster of galaxies centered on the QSO lens and luminous X-ray source AX J2019+112, a.k.a. the ``Dark Cluster.'' Using deep V and I Keck images and wide-field K[SUB]s[/SUB] imaging ... [more ▼]

We detect a distant cluster of galaxies centered on the QSO lens and luminous X-ray source AX J2019+112, a.k.a. the ``Dark Cluster.'' Using deep V and I Keck images and wide-field K[SUB]s[/SUB] imaging from the New Technology Telescope (NTT), a tight red sequence of galaxies is identified within a radius of 0.2 h[SUP]-1[/SUP] Mpc of the known z=1.01 elliptical lensing galaxy. The sequence, which includes the central elliptical galaxy, has a slope in good agreement with the model predictions of Kodama et al. for z~1. We estimate the integrated rest-frame luminosity of the cluster to be L[SUB]V[/SUB]>=3.2x10[SUP]11[/SUP] h[SUP]-2[/SUP] L[SUB]solar[/SUB] (after accounting for significant extinction at the low latitude of this field), more than an order of magnitude higher than previous estimates. The central region of the cluster is deconvolved using the technique of Magain, Courbin, & Sohy, revealing a thick central arc coincident with an extended radio source. All the observed lensing features are readily explained by differential magnification of a radio-loud active galactic nucleus by a shallow elliptical potential. The QSO must lie just outside the diamond caustic, producing two images; the arc is a highly magnified image formed from a region close to the center of the host galaxy, projecting inside the caustic. The mass-to-light ratio within an aperture of 0.4 h[SUP]-1[/SUP] Mpc is M[SUB]X[/SUB]/L[SUB]V[/SUB]=224[SUP]+112[/SUP][SUB]- 78[/SUB]h(M/L[SUB]V[/SUB])[SUB]solar[/SUB], using the X-ray temperature. The strong lens model yields a compatible value, M/L[SUB]V[/SUB]=372[SUP]+94[/SUP][SUB]- 94[/SUB]h(M/L[SUB]V[/SUB])[SUB]solar[/SUB], whereas an independent weak-lensing analysis sets an upper limit of M/L[SUB]V[/SUB]<520h(M/L[SUB]V[/SUB])[SUB]solar[/SUB], typical of massive clusters. [less ▲]

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See detailDeep imaging of AXJ2019+112: The luminosity of a ``Dark Cluster''
Benitez, N.; Broadhurst, T.; Rosati, P. et al

in Paul, J.; Montmerle, T.; Aubourg, E. (Eds.) 19th Texas Symposium on Relativistic Astrophysics and Cosmology (1998, December 01)

We detect a distant cluster of galaxies at z ~1 centered on the QSO lens and luminous X-ray source AXJ2019+112 (Hattori et al 1997). The mass-to-light ratio within an aperture of 0.4 h ^{-1}Mpc determined ... [more ▼]

We detect a distant cluster of galaxies at z ~1 centered on the QSO lens and luminous X-ray source AXJ2019+112 (Hattori et al 1997). The mass-to-light ratio within an aperture of 0.4 h ^{-1}Mpc determined using the X-ray temperature is M_x / L_V = 190^{+95}_{-66}h(M/L_V)[SUB]sun[/SUB]. The strong lens model yields a compatible value, M/L_V = 315^{+80}_{-80}h(M/L_V)[SUB]sun[/SUB], whereas an independent weak lensing analysis sets an upper limit of M/L_V < 440 h(M/L_V)[SUB]sun[/SUB]. This confirms that AXJ2019+112 has a M/L ratio similar to that of z < 1 massive clusters. [less ▲]

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See detailDeep Impact at ESO Telescopes
Kaufl, Hans-Ullrich; Ageorges, Nancy; Bagnulo, Stefano et al

in The Messenger (2005), 121

This article is a first summary of the observations done with ESO telescopes and instrumentation in the context of NASA's Deep Impact (DI) space mission. The ESO observers were part of an extremely active ... [more ▼]

This article is a first summary of the observations done with ESO telescopes and instrumentation in the context of NASA's Deep Impact (DI) space mission. The ESO observers were part of an extremely active, communicative and thus successful worldwide network of observers. Through this network all information was freely exchanged and highlights are reported here as well. [less ▲]

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See detailThe deep impact campaign at ESO: the gas component
Rauer, H.; Jehin, Emmanuel ULg; Manfroid, Jean ULg et al

Poster (2005)

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See detailDeep Impact: High-Resolution Optical Spectroscopy with the ESO VLT and the Keck I Telescope
Jehin, Emmanuel ULg; Manfroid, Jean ULg; Hutsemekers, Damien ULg et al

in Astrophysical Journal (2006), 641(Letters), 145-148

We report on observations of comet 9P/Tempel 1 carried out before, during, and after the NASA Deep Impact event (UT July 4), with the optical spectrometers UVES and HIRES mounted on the telescopes Kueyen ... [more ▼]

We report on observations of comet 9P/Tempel 1 carried out before, during, and after the NASA Deep Impact event (UT July 4), with the optical spectrometers UVES and HIRES mounted on the telescopes Kueyen of the ESO VLT (Chile) and Keck I on Mauna Kea (Hawaii), respectively. A total observing time of about 60 hr, distributed over 15 nights around the impact date, allowed us (1) to find a periodic variation of 1.709 +/- 0.009 days in the CN and NH flux, explained by the presence of two major active regions; (2) to derive a lifetime >~5 × 10[SUP]4[/SUP] s (at 1.5 AU) for the parent of the CN radical from a simple modeling of the CN light curve after the impact; (3) to follow the gas and dust spatial profiles' evolution during the 4 hr following the impact and derive the projected velocities (400 and 150 m s[SUP]-1[/SUP], respectively); and (4) to show that the material released by the impact has the same carbon and nitrogen isotopic composition as the surface material ([SUP]12[/SUP]C/[SUP] 13[/SUP]C = 95 +/- 15 and [SUP]14[/SUP]N/[SUP]15[/SUP]N = 145 +/- 20). [less ▲]

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See detailDeep Impact: Observations from a Worldwide Earth-Based Campaign
Meech, K. J.; Ageorges, N.; A'Hearn, M. F. et al

in Science (2005), 310

On 4 July 2005, many observatories around the world and in space observed the collision of Deep Impact with comet 9P/Tempel 1 or its aftermath. This was an unprecedented coordinated observational campaign ... [more ▼]

On 4 July 2005, many observatories around the world and in space observed the collision of Deep Impact with comet 9P/Tempel 1 or its aftermath. This was an unprecedented coordinated observational campaign. These data show that (i) there was new material after impact that was compositionally different from that seen before impact; (ii) the ratio of dust mass to gas mass in the ejecta was much larger than before impact; (iii) the new activity did not last more than a few days, and by 9 July the comet's behavior was indistinguishable from its pre-impact behavior; and (iv) there were interesting transient phenomena that may be correlated with cratering physics. [less ▲]

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See detailDeep infection by Trichophyton rubrum in an immunocompromised patient.
Nir-Paz, Ran; Elinav, Hila; Pierard, Gérald ULg et al

in Journal of Clinical Microbiology (2003), 41(11), 5298-301

Dermatophytes are common pathogens of skin but rarely cause invasive disease. We present a case of deep infection by Trichophyton rubrum in an immunocompromised patient. T. rubrum was identified by ... [more ▼]

Dermatophytes are common pathogens of skin but rarely cause invasive disease. We present a case of deep infection by Trichophyton rubrum in an immunocompromised patient. T. rubrum was identified by morphological characteristics and confirmed by PCR. Invasiveness was apparent by histopathology and immunohistochemistry. The patient was treated successfully with itraconazole. [less ▲]

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See detailDeep infiltrating endometriosis is a determinant factor of cumulative pregnancy rate after intracytoplasmic sperm injection/in vitro fertilization cycles in patients with endometriomas
Ballester, M.; Oppenheimer, A.; Mathieu d'Argent, E. et al

in Fertility and Sterility (2012), 97(2),

Objective: To evaluate the cumulative pregnancy rate (CPR) per patient after in vitro fertilization/intracytoplasmic sperm injection (IVF-ICSI) cycles in patients with endometriomas and to evaluate the ... [more ▼]

Objective: To evaluate the cumulative pregnancy rate (CPR) per patient after in vitro fertilization/intracytoplasmic sperm injection (IVF-ICSI) cycles in patients with endometriomas and to evaluate the determinant factors of CPR per patient. Design: Retrospective study from January 2007 to October 2008. Setting: Tertiary care university hospital. Patient(s): 103 patients who had undergone IVF treatment, comprising isolated endometriomas (n 1⁄4 30) and endometriomas with associated deep infiltrating endometriosis (DIE) (n 1⁄4 73). Intervention(s): None. Main Outcome Measure(s): Clinical pregnancy rate after IVF-ICSI cycle. Result(s): Thetotalnumberofcycleswas162,andthemediannumberofcyclesperpatientwas1(1to5).Fifty-eightwomen(56.3%)becamepregnant. The total number of endometriomas and size of the largest endometrioma and bilateral endometriomas had no impact on the CPR per patient. Using multivariable analysis, the associated DIE and antimu€llerian hormone serum level (%1 ng/mL) were independent factors associated with a decrease in the pregnancy rate per patient. Overall, the CPR per patient was 73.7%, and it increased until the third cycle with no benefit for additional cycles. The CPR per patient for women with isolated endometriomas and women with endometriomas and associated DIE was 82.5% and 69.4%, respectively. Conclusion(s): Associated DIE has a negative impact on assisted reproduction results in patients with endometriomas. Moreover, our data show that after three IVF-ICSI cycles the CPR per patient is not improved and that surgery should be considered [less ▲]

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See detailDeep letter materials and ammonia emissions in fattening pig houses
Nicks, Baudouin ULg; Desiron, Alain; Canart, Bernard

in Proceedings of the International Symposium "Ammonia and Odour Control from Animal Production Facilities" (1997)

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See detailDeep Mixing in Slowly-rotating B Dwarfs: the Possible Role Played by Magnetic Fields
Morel, Thierry ULg

in Unsolved Problems in Stellar Physics: A Conference in Honor of Douglas Gough (2007, November 01)

Evolutionary models for massive stars which take into account rotational mixing effects do not predict any core-processed material at the surface of B dwarfs with low rotational velocities. We present a ... [more ▼]

Evolutionary models for massive stars which take into account rotational mixing effects do not predict any core-processed material at the surface of B dwarfs with low rotational velocities. We present a detailed and fully homogeneous non-LTE abundance analysis of a sample of largely unevolved B stars which points to the existence of a population of intrinsically slowly-rotating, yet nitrogen-rich objects contrary to theoretical expectations. These observations are discussed in relation to the boron content and the (weak) magnetic field detected in some targets. [less ▲]

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See detailA Deep Multicolour CCD Survey for Quasar Candidates with the OCA Schmidt Telescope
Moreau, O.; Gosset, Eric ULg; Royer, P. et al

in ASP Conf. Series (1995), 84

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See detailDeep near-infrared imaging of the HE0450-2958 system
Letawe, Géraldine ULg; Magain, Pierre ULg

in Astronomy and Astrophysics (2010), 515

The QSO HE0450-2958 and the companion galaxy with which it is interacting, both ultra luminous in the infrared, have been the subject of much attention in recent years, as the quasar host galaxy remained ... [more ▼]

The QSO HE0450-2958 and the companion galaxy with which it is interacting, both ultra luminous in the infrared, have been the subject of much attention in recent years, as the quasar host galaxy remained undetected. This led to various interpretations on QSO and galaxy formation and co-evolution, such as black hole ejection, jet induced star formation, dust obscured galaxy, or normal host below the detection limit. We carried out deep observations in the near-IR in order to solve the puzzle concerning the existence of any host. The object was observed with the ESO VLT and HAWK-I in the near-IR J-band for 8 hours. The images have been processed with the MCS deconvolution method (Magain, Courbin & Sohy, 1998), permitting accurate subtraction of the QSO light from the observations. The compact emission region situated close to the QSO, called the blob, which previously showed only gas emission lines in the optical spectra, is now detected in our near-IR images. Its high brightness implies that stars likely contribute to the near-IR emission. The blob might thus be interpreted as an off-centre, bright and very compact host galaxy, involved in a violent collision with its companion. [less ▲]

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See detailDeep near-infrared interferometric search for low-mass companions around β Pictoris
Absil, Olivier ULg; Le Bouquin, Jean-Baptiste; Lebreton, Jérémy et al

in Astronomy and Astrophysics (2010), 520

Aims. We search for low-mass companions in the innermost region (<300 mas, i.e., 6 AU) of the β Pic planetary system. Methods. We obtained interferometric closure phase measurements in the K-band with the ... [more ▼]

Aims. We search for low-mass companions in the innermost region (<300 mas, i.e., 6 AU) of the β Pic planetary system. Methods. We obtained interferometric closure phase measurements in the K-band with the VLTI/AMBER instrument used in its medium spectral resolution mode. Fringe stabilization was provided by the FINITO fringe tracker. Results. In a search region of between 2 and 60 mas in radius, our observations exclude at 3σ significance the presence of companions with K-band contrasts greater than 5×10^-3 for 90% of the possible positions in the search zone (i.e., 90% completeness). The median 1σ error bar in the contrast of potential companions within our search region is 1.2×10^-3. The best fit to our data set using a binary model is found for a faint companion located at about 14.4 mas from β Pic, which has a contrast of 1.8×10^-3 ± 1.1×10^-3 (a result consistent with the absence of companions). For angular separations larger than 60 mas, both time smearing and field-of-view limitations reduce the sensitivity. Conclusions. We can exclude the presence of brown dwarfs with masses higher than 29 MJup (resp. 47 MJup) at a 50% (resp. 90%) completeness level within the first few AUs around β Pic. Interferometric closure phases offer a promising way to directly image low-mass companions in the close environment of nearby young stars. [less ▲]

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See detailDeep remission: A new concept?
Colombel, Jean-Frédéric; Louis, Edouard ULg; Peyrin-Biroulet, Laurent et al

in Digestive Diseases (2012)

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See detailDeep resequencing of GWAS loci identifies independent rare variants associated with inflammatory bowel disease.
Rivas, Manuel A.; Beaudoin, Melissa; Gardet, Agnes et al

in Nature Genetics (2012), 43(11), 1066-73

More than 1,000 susceptibility loci have been identified through genome-wide association studies (GWAS) of common variants; however, the specific genes and full allelic spectrum of causal variants ... [more ▼]

More than 1,000 susceptibility loci have been identified through genome-wide association studies (GWAS) of common variants; however, the specific genes and full allelic spectrum of causal variants underlying these findings have not yet been defined. Here we used pooled next-generation sequencing to study 56 genes from regions associated with Crohn's disease in 350 cases and 350 controls. Through follow-up genotyping of 70 rare and low-frequency protein-altering variants in nine independent case-control series (16,054 Crohn's disease cases, 12,153 ulcerative colitis cases and 17,575 healthy controls), we identified four additional independent risk factors in NOD2, two additional protective variants in IL23R, a highly significant association with a protective splice variant in CARD9 (P < 1 x 10(-16), odds ratio approximately 0.29) and additional associations with coding variants in IL18RAP, CUL2, C1orf106, PTPN22 and MUC19. We extend the results of successful GWAS by identifying new, rare and probably functional variants that could aid functional experiments and predictive models. [less ▲]

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See detailDeep sequencing reveals abundant non-canonical retroviral microRNAs in B-cell leukemia/lymphoma
Durkin, Keith ULg

Scientific conference (2013, January 28)

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See detailDeep sequencing reveals abundant non-canonical retroviral microRNAs in B-cell leukemia/lymphoma
Rosewick, Nicolas; Momont, Mélanie ULg; Durkin, Keith ULg et al

in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)

Viral tumor models have significantly contributed to our understanding of oncogenic mechanisms. How transforming delta-retroviruses induce malignancy however remains poorly understood, especially as viral ... [more ▼]

Viral tumor models have significantly contributed to our understanding of oncogenic mechanisms. How transforming delta-retroviruses induce malignancy however remains poorly understood, especially as viral mRNA/protein are tightly silenced in tumors. Here, using deep sequencing of broad windows of small RNA sizes in the Bovine Leukemia Virus ovine model of leukemia/lymphoma, we provide in vivo evidence of the production of non-canonical Pol IIItranscribed viral microRNAs in leukemic B-cells in the complete absence of Pol II 5’ LTR-driven transcriptional activity. Processed from a cluster of five independent self-sufficient transcriptional units located in a proviral region dispensable for in vivo infectivity, BLV microRNAs represent ~ 40 % of all microRNAs in both experimental and natural malignancy. They are subject to strong purifying selection and associate with Argonautes, consistent with a critical function in silencing of important cellular and/or viral targets. BLV microRNAs are strongly expressed in preleukemic and malignant cells in which structural and regulatory gene expression is repressed, suggesting a key role in tumor onset and progression. Understanding how Pol III-dependent microRNAs subvert cellular and viral pathways will contribute in deciphering the intricate perturbations that underlie malignant transformation. [less ▲]

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See detailDeep structure of Southern Tian Shan (China) and its neotectonic expression
Hubert, Aurelia ULg; Suppe, J.; Wang, X et al

Conference (1999, April)

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