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See detailEnvironnement socio-géographique et état de santé de la population liégeoise
Gosset, Christiane ULg

in Le journal du Réseau Villes-Santé - Réseau français (1993), 4

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See detailL'environnement thématique des noms propres chez les historiens latins
Longrée, Dominique ULg

in Garcea, Alessandro; Lhommé, Marie-Karine; Vallat, Daniel (Eds.) Hommages à Fr. Biville (in press)

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See detailL'environnement
Andre, Philippe ULg; Boreux, Jean-Jacques ULg; Hanson, Alain ULg et al

in Nguyen, Long-Den; Tsalkovitch, Gérard (Eds.) La mesure et l'instrumentation. Etat de l'art et perspectives. (1995)

Il s'agit du chapitre 14 d'un ouvrage collectif consacré à la mesure et à l'instrumentation. Ce chapitre présente plusieurs aspects de la démarche de la mesure dans l'environnement. Il explicite les ... [more ▼]

Il s'agit du chapitre 14 d'un ouvrage collectif consacré à la mesure et à l'instrumentation. Ce chapitre présente plusieurs aspects de la démarche de la mesure dans l'environnement. Il explicite les aspects méthodologiques propres à l'environnement et les méthodes de mesure qui en découlent, notamment les bio-capteurs, les bio-indicateurs, l'utilisation de l'homme comme instrument de mesure, … Il balaye les différents secteurs de l'environnement -air, eau, odeur- et montre comment le modèle et la théorie de l'analyse des systèmes peuvent être considérés comme des outils performants de surveillance d'atmosphères polluées ou de confort thermique dans les bâtiments. [less ▲]

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See detailL'environnement, nouveau facteur de migrations ?
Gemenne, François ULg

in Jaffrelot, Christophe; Lequesne, Christian (Eds.) L'Enjeu Mondial: Les Migrations (2009)

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See detailL'environnement, un certain droit de l'homme
Pâques, Michel ULg

in Administration Publique [=AP] : Revue du Droit Public et des Sciences Administratives (2006)

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See detailEnvisager la décroissance ?
Artige, Lionel ULg

in 15e Jour du Mois (Le) (2010)

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See detailEnvisioning the future city through the interpretation of the ‘geographic stage’: Richard Kauffmann’s ‘possibilist’ schemes for Afula (1923-1925) and the Haifa Bay (1925-1926)
Fisher, Axel ULg

Conference (2011, April)

In mid-1920s British Mandate Palestine, the German-born Jewish architect and planner, Richard Kauffmann (1887-1958), prepared a town planning scheme for Afula and a ‘preliminary regional development ... [more ▼]

In mid-1920s British Mandate Palestine, the German-born Jewish architect and planner, Richard Kauffmann (1887-1958), prepared a town planning scheme for Afula and a ‘preliminary regional development scheme for the Haifa Bay’. The topical relevance of these two experiments stands in the original relations they attempted to establish with the physical environment and the ‘geographic stage’ at a national scale. The chosen location for the foundation of the new town of Afula as an ‘intermediate agro-city’ was the barycentre of the Jezreel Valley, ‘cradle of the agricultural Communities’ and ‘core of the Jewish State’ (Koestler, 1946). Haifa, instead, was to be implemented into a major port city aimed to compete with Beirut on the international scene as the new ‘gateway to the East’, enhancing its local natural resources and features. Both schemes gain further consistency when considered within the wider frame of Zionist settlement strategy in British Mandate Palestine, especially along the Jezreel Valley, where Kauffmann also planned many agricultural settlements. Together, Kauffmann's 1920s’ projects form an early pre-State regional planning scheme. If this first comprehensive expression of the Zionist Nation-Space naïvely neglected the presence of the Arab Other, it did not entail yet the later obsession of Zionist and Israeli planning with military-led territorial conquest. Instead, the dominant theme of this early Zionist vision of the future Nation’s geographical horizon was the building of a new collective identity grounded in agriculture and the reinterpretation of local geographic possibilities: the development of an ‘ancient-modern’ transcontinental route between the Mediterranean and the Middle East. Widely overshadowed by both the official dominant Israeli architectural history and by the emerging critique, this experiment could instead open up to an alternative narrative of Zionist modern architecture and planning and usefully question present-day architectural and planning practice’s 'lost of the centre'. [less ▲]

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See detailL’envoi par Taxipost secur et l’exigence d’un courrier recommandé à la poste en droit du travail
Coenegrachts, Olivier ULg

in Revue de la Faculté de Droit de l'Université de Liège (2013), 2

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See detailEnzootic bovine leukemia : its relevance as a model system for humane T-cell leukemia viruses.
Burny, Arsène; Bruck, Claudine; Couez, D. et al

in Gallo, R. (Ed.) Human T-cell leukemia-lymphoma virus (1984)

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See detailEnzootie de Mammite clinique avec présence fortuite d'un pathogène inhabituel
Theron, Léonard ULg; Hanzen, Christian ULg

in Bulletin des Groupements Techniques Vétérinaires (2011), 58

Un troupeau bovin laitier composé de 50 Holstein pie-noire en stabulation libre paillée est confronté depuis six mois à une recrudescence de mammites cliniques en lactation. A l’aide des outils de ... [more ▼]

Un troupeau bovin laitier composé de 50 Holstein pie-noire en stabulation libre paillée est confronté depuis six mois à une recrudescence de mammites cliniques en lactation. A l’aide des outils de médecine individuelle et de troupeau, une enzootie de mammite à Streptococcus uberis est mise en évidence, ainsi que la présence de Prototheca sp. En définissant les facteurs de risque liés à ces pathogènes, l’exploitant a diminué la pression d’infection au niveau de la traite et fait baisser la prévalence des mammites cliniques de 10 cas par mois à 2 cas par mois. Par ailleurs, la qualité du lait de tank moyenne a également pu être améliorée, de 317 000 cellules/ml au cours des six mois précédant l’intervention à 197 000 cellules/ml dans les six mois suivant. La présence de pathogènes inhabituels est anecdotique dans ce cas précis, mais constitue un signe d’une gestion déficiente des intrants alimentaires. [less ▲]

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See detailEnzymatic activity associated with class II HDACs is dependent on a multiprotein complex containing HDAC3 and SMRT/N-CoR.
Fischle, Wolfgang; Dequiedt, Franck ULg; Hendzel, Michael J et al

in Molecular Cell (2002), 9(1), 45-57

Histone deacetylases (HDACs) play a key role in regulating eukaryotic gene expression. The HDAC domain, homologous to the yeast repressors RPD3 and HDA1, is considered necessary and sufficient for ... [more ▼]

Histone deacetylases (HDACs) play a key role in regulating eukaryotic gene expression. The HDAC domain, homologous to the yeast repressors RPD3 and HDA1, is considered necessary and sufficient for enzymatic activity. Here, we show that the catalytic domain of HDAC4 interacts with HDAC3 via the transcriptional corepressor N-CoR/SMRT. All experimental conditions leading to the suppression of HDAC4 binding to SMRT/N-CoR and to HDAC3 result in the loss of enzymatic activity associated with HDAC4. In vitro reconstitution experiments indicate that HDAC4 and other class II HDACs are inactive in the context of the SMRT/N-CoR-HDAC3 complex and do not contribute to its enzymatic activity. These observations indicate that class II HDACs regulate transcription by bridging the enzymatically active SMRT/N-CoR-HDAC3 complex and select transcription factors independently of any intrinsic HDAC activity. [less ▲]

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See detailEnzymatic but not compensated Jaffe methods reach the desirable specifications of NKDEP at normal levels of creatinine. results of the French multicentric evaluation
Boutten, Anne; Bargnoux, Anne-Sophie; Carlier, Marie-Christine et al

in Clinica Chimica Acta (2013), 419

The French Society of Clinical Biochemistry conducted this study to compare the accuracy and performances of the best creatinine enzymatic assays and the compensated Jaffe methods from the same ... [more ▼]

The French Society of Clinical Biochemistry conducted this study to compare the accuracy and performances of the best creatinine enzymatic assays and the compensated Jaffe methods from the same manufacturers. Creatinine was measured in 3 serum pools with creatinine levels of 35.9±0.9 μmol/L, 74.4±1.4 μmol/L, and 97.9±1.7 μmol/L (IDMS determination). The performances of the assays (total error that includes the contribution of bias and imprecision) were evaluated using Monte-Carlo simulations and compared against desirable NKDEP criteria. The enzymatic assays always fell within the desirable total Error of 7.6%. By contrast, this requirement was never obtained for the compensated Jaffe methods at the critical level of 74.4±1.4 μmol/L. Only the compensated Jaffe creatinine on Olympus analyzer reached this specification at 35.9±0.9 and 97.9±1.7 μmol/L levels. This study demonstrates that, despite substantial improvement regarding traceability to the IDMS reference method and precision, compensated Jaffe creatinine methods, by contrast to enzymatic ones, do not reach the desirable specifications of NKDEP at normal levels of creatinine. [less ▲]

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See detailEnzymatic but not compensated Jaffe methods reach the desirable specifications of NKDEP at normal levels of creatinine. Results of the French multicentric evaluation
Boutten, A; Bargnoux, A.S.; Carlier, M.C. et al

in Clinica Chimica Acta (2013), 419

The French Society of Clinical Biochemistry conducted this study to compare the accuracy and performances of the best creatinine enzymatic assays and the compensated Jaffe methods from the same ... [more ▼]

The French Society of Clinical Biochemistry conducted this study to compare the accuracy and performances of the best creatinine enzymatic assays and the compensated Jaffe methods from the same manufacturers. Creatinine was measured in 3 serum pools with creatinine levels of 35.9 ± 0.9 μmol/L, 74.4 ± 1.4 μmol/L, and 97.9 ± 1.7 μmol/L (IDMS determination). The performances of the assays (total error that includes the contribution of bias and imprecision) were evaluated using Monte-Carlo simulations and compared against desirable NKDEP criteria. The enzymatic assays always fell within the desirable total Error of 7.6%. By contrast, this requirement was never obtained for the compensated Jaffe methods at the critical level of 74.4 ± 1.4 μmol/L. Only the compensated Jaffe creatinine on Olympus analyzer reached this specification at 35.9 ± 0.9 and 97.9 ± 1.7 μmol/L levels. This study demonstrates that, despite substantial improvement regarding traceability to the IDMS reference method and precision, compensated Jaffe creatinine methods, by contrast to enzymatic ones, do not reach the desirable specifications of NKDEP at normal levels of creatinine. [less ▲]

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See detailEnzymatic characterization of recombinant alpha-amylase in the Drosophila melanogaster species subgroup: is there an effect of specialization on digestive enzyme?
Commin, Céline; Aumont-Nicaise, Magali; Claisse, Gaëlle et al

in Genes & Genetic Systems (in press)

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See detailEnzymatic creatinine assays allowestimation of glomerular filtration rate in stages 1 and 2 chronic kidney disease using CKD-EPI equation
Kuster, Nils; Cristol, Jean-Paul; CAVALIER, Etienne ULg et al

in Clinica Chimica Acta (2014), 428

The National Kidney Disease Education Program group demonstrated that MDRD equation is sensitive to creatinine measurement error, particularly at higher glomerular filtration rates. Thus, MDRD-based eGFR ... [more ▼]

The National Kidney Disease Education Program group demonstrated that MDRD equation is sensitive to creatinine measurement error, particularly at higher glomerular filtration rates. Thus, MDRD-based eGFR above 60 mL/min/1.73 m2 should not be reported numerically. However, little is known about the impact of analytical error on CKD-EPI-based estimates. This study aimed at assessing the impact of analytical characteristics (bias and imprecision) of 12 enzymatic and 4 compensated Jaffe previously characterized creatinine assays on MDRD and CKD-EPI eGFR. In a simulation study, the impact of analytical error was assessed on a hospital population of 24 084 patients. Ability using each assay to correctly classify patients according to chronic kidney disease (CKD) stages was evaluated. For eGFR between 60 and 90 mL/min/1.73 m2, both equations were sensitive to analytical error. Compensated Jaffe assays displayed high bias in this range and led to poorer sensitivity/specificity for classification according to CKD stages than enzymatic assays. As compared to MDRD equation, CKD-EPI equation decreases impact of analytical error in creatinine measurement above 90 mL/min/1.73 m2. Compensated Jaffe creatinine assays lead to important errors in eGFR and should be avoided. Accurate enzymatic assays allow estimation of eGFR until 90 mL/min/1.73 m2 with MDRD and 120 mL/min/1.73 m2 with CKD-EPI equation. [less ▲]

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See detailEnzymatic hydrolysis of arabinoxylans from spelt bran and hull
Escarnot, Emmanuelle; Aguedo, Mario ULg; Paquot, Michel ULg

in Journal of Cereal Science (2012), 55

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See detailEnzymatic hydrolysis of inulin
Rikir, R.; Roblain, D.; Thonart, Philippe ULg

Poster (1989, April)

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See detailEnzymatic hydrolysis of reconstituted dimyristoylphosphatidylcholine-apo A-I complexes.
Lins, Laurence ULg; Piron, S.; Conrath, K. et al

in Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (1993), 1151(2), 137-42

Apolipoproteins share a common structural feature, their interaction with phospholipids. It is believed that amphipathic helical sequences enable apolipoproteins to bind to lipid bilayer and to form ... [more ▼]

Apolipoproteins share a common structural feature, their interaction with phospholipids. It is believed that amphipathic helical sequences enable apolipoproteins to bind to lipid bilayer and to form discoidal particles of defined dimensions. While the knowledge of the apo A-I sequence and secondary structure has been used to make predictions about its mode of association with lipids, the available experimental data necessary to propose a precise model of these discoidal structures are still limited. An important step in our understanding of these structures would be to identify the apolipoprotein lipid-associated domains. Proteolysis of apo A-I-DMPC reconstituted HDL (rHDL) and free apo A-I is used here to identify lipid-protected domains of apo A-I. Free cleaved peptides were separated from rHDL associated peptides by density gradient centrifugation. The lipid-associated peptides were further analyzed by SDS-PAGE and transferred by Western blot to a ProBlott membrane for sequencing. Cleavage occurred at residue 43 with proteinase K, 46 with trypsin and residue 47 or 48 with pronase. A large domain from about residue 45 to the C-terminal remains highly protected against hydrolysis eventhough it contains several bonds susceptible to proteolytic cleavage. No protected fragments were detected by SDS-PAGE after enzymatic cleavage of free apo A-I in identical experimental conditions. [less ▲]

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