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See detailDifferential c-fos expression in the brain of male Japanese quail following exposure to stimuli that predict or do not predict the arrival of a female
Taziaux, Mélanie ULg; Lopez, J.; Cornil, Charlotte ULg et al

in European Journal of Neuroscience (2007), 25(9), 2835-2846

We investigated the effects of presenting a sexual conditioned stimulus on the expression of c-fos in male Japanese quail. Eight brain sites were selected for analysis based on previous reports of c-fos ... [more ▼]

We investigated the effects of presenting a sexual conditioned stimulus on the expression of c-fos in male Japanese quail. Eight brain sites were selected for analysis based on previous reports of c-fos expression in these areas correlated with sexual behaviour or learning. Males received either paired or explicitly unpaired presentations of an arbitrary stimulus and visual access to a female. Nine conditioning trials were conducted, one per day, for each subject. On the day following the ninth trial, subjects were exposed to the conditional stimulus (CS) for 5 min. Conditioning was confirmed by analysis of rhythmic cloacal sphincter movements (RCSM), an appetitive sexual behaviour, made in response to the CS presentation. Subjects in the paired condition performed significantly more RCSM than subjects in the unpaired group. Brains were collected 90 min following the stimulus exposure and stained by immunolhistochemistry for the FOS protein. Significant group differences in the number of FOS-immunoreactive (FOS-ir) cells were found in two brain regions, the nucleus taeniae of the amygdala (TnA) and the hippocampus (Hp). Subjects in the paired condition had fewer FOS-ir cells in both areas than subjects in the unpaired condition. These data provide additional support to the hypothesis that TnA is implicated in the expression of appetitive sexual behaviours in male quail and corroborate numerous previous reports of the involvement of the hippocampus in conditioning. Further, these data suggest that conditioned and unconditioned sexual stimuli activate different brain regions but have similar behavioural consequences. [less ▲]

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See detailDifferential cadmium and zinc distribution in relation to their physiological impact in the leaves of the accumulating Zygophyllum fabago L
LEFÈVRE, Isabelle; VOGEL‐MIKUŠ, Katarina; JEROMEL, Luka et al

in Plant, cell & environment (2014), 37(6), 1299-1320

Cadmium and zinc share many similar physiochemical properties, but their compartmentation, complexation and impact on other mineral element distribution in plant tissues may drastically differ. In this ... [more ▼]

Cadmium and zinc share many similar physiochemical properties, but their compartmentation, complexation and impact on other mineral element distribution in plant tissues may drastically differ. In this study, we address the impact of 10-μM Cd or 50-μM Zn treatment on ion distribution in leaves of a metallicolous population of the non-hyperaccumulating species Zygophyllum fabago at tissue and cell level, and the consequences on the plant response through a combined physiological, proteomic and metabolite approach. Micro-proton induced X-ray emission and laser ablation inductively coupled mass spectrometry analyses indicated hot spots of Cd concentrations in the vicinity of vascular bundles in response to Cd treatment, essentially bound to S-containing compounds as revealed by extended X-Ray absorption fine structure and non-protein thiol compounds analyses. A preferential accumulation of Zn occurred in vascular bundle and spongy mesophyll in response to Zn treatment, and was mainly bound to O/N-ligands. Leaf proteomics and physiological status evidenced a protection of photosynthetically active tissues and the maintenance of cell turgor through specific distribution and complexation of toxic ions, reallocation of some essential elements, synthesis of proteins involved in photosynthetic apparatus or C-metabolism, and metabolite synthesis, with some specificities regarding the considered heavy metal treatment. [less ▲]

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See detailDifferential changes of fat-soluble vitamins and pollutants during lactation in northern elephant seal mother-pup pairs
Debier, C; Crocker, D.E.; Houser, D.S. et al

in Comparative Biochemistry & Physiology Part A : Molecular & Integrative Physiology (2012), 162(4), 323-330

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See detailDifferential diagnosis and prognosis of tension-type headache
Schoenen, Jean ULg; Jensen, R.

in Olesen, J.; Goadsby, P.; Ramadan, N. (Eds.) et al The Headaches (2005)

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See detailDifferential diagnosis and prognosis of tension-type headache
Schoenen, Jean ULg; Jensen, R.

in Olesen, J.; Tfelt-Hansen, P.; Welch, K. M. A. (Eds.) The Headaches (1999)

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See detailDifferential diagnosis and prognosis of tension-type headache
Schoenen, Jean ULg; Rigmor, Jensen

in Olesen, J.; Goadsby, P.; Ramadan, N. (Eds.) et al The Headaches (2005)

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See detailDifferential diagnosis of Alzheimer's disease with PET.
Salmon, Eric ULg; Sadzot, Bernard ULg; Maquet, Pierre ULg et al

in Journal of Nuclear Medicine : Official Publication, Society of Nuclear Medicine (1994), 35(3), 391-8

PET studies have demonstrated bilateral temporo-parietal hypoperfusion and hypometabolism in probable and definite Alzheimer's disease (AD), a pattern that may help differentiate AD from other dementias ... [more ▼]

PET studies have demonstrated bilateral temporo-parietal hypoperfusion and hypometabolism in probable and definite Alzheimer's disease (AD), a pattern that may help differentiate AD from other dementias. METHODS: To evaluate the diagnostic power of cerebral metabolic distribution patterns for "cortical" degenerative dementias, PET scans obtained from 129 patients referred for differential diagnosis of dementia were analyzed visually. RESULTS: Sixty-five patients had a final clinical diagnosis of probable AD. Ninety-seven percent (97%) of those had abnormal metabolic scans and 94% showed a suggestive pattern of bilateral or unilateral temporo-parietal hypometabolism (with or without frontal involvement). Hypometabolism was unilateral in 23% of patients. Five subjects with a neuropathologically proven diagnosis of Alzheimer's disease had a suggestive metabolic pattern. One of those was an early case with frontal hypometabolism exceeding temporo-parietal involvement. Two patients with Alzheimer's-type dementia had isolated bilateral frontal hypometabolism. CONCLUSIONS: This alternative metabolic pattern may correspond to a non-Alzheimer pathology occurring in 10%-20% of patients suffering from clinically probable Alzheimer's disease. Most of the patients with possible but atypical Alzheimer's-type dementia showed isolated bilateral frontal involvement. This metabolic pattern probably corresponds to different diseases, such as Pick's disease, frontal lobe dementia or progressive subcortical gliosis. [less ▲]

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See detailDifferential diagnosis of bluetongue
Bexiga, R.; Guyot, Hugues ULg; Saegerman, Claude ULg

in Bluetongue in northern Europe (2008)

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See detailDifferential diagnosis of cardiac murmurs in horses
Amory, Hélène ULg

in Proceedings of the 12th Moscow International Veterinary Congress (2004)

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See detailDifferential diagnosis of dementia using functional neuroimaging
Salmon, Eric ULg; Collette, Fabienne ULg; Garraux, Gaëtan ULg

in Jagust, William; D'Esposito, Mark (Eds.) Imaging the aging brain (2009)

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See detailDifferential diagnosis of equine systolic murmurs
Amory, Hélène ULg

in In the Proceedings of the Voorjaardagen Congress (2008)

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See detailDifferential diagnosis of facial pain
Schoenen, Jean ULg

in Acta Neurologica Belgica (2001), 101(1), 6-9

We will describe the differential diagnosis of primary and secondary facial pains and present illustrative case studies. The diagnosis of facial pain needs a multidisciplinary approach if the clinical ... [more ▼]

We will describe the differential diagnosis of primary and secondary facial pains and present illustrative case studies. The diagnosis of facial pain needs a multidisciplinary approach if the clinical presentation is not pathognomic. While patients with acute facial pain urgently need treatment, those with chronic facial pain need at priority a correct diagnosis. [less ▲]

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See detailDifferential diagnosis of neurologically expressed disorders in Western European cattle
Saegerman, Claude ULg; Claes, L.; Dewaele, Albert et al

in Revue Scientifique et Technique (International Office of Epizootics) (2003), 22(1), 83-102

A classification of neurological or neurologically expressed disorders that occur in Western European cattle aged 12 month and over has been established on the basis of aetiology, frequency and conditions ... [more ▼]

A classification of neurological or neurologically expressed disorders that occur in Western European cattle aged 12 month and over has been established on the basis of aetiology, frequency and conditions of appearance, age and type of animals concerned and the main clinical signs observed. Neurologically expressed disorders have been classified according to different groups of causes: biological, non-biological and non-specific or unknown. Differential diagnosis of neurologically expressed disorders is an essential element in the clinical epidemiological surveillance of bovine spongiform encephalopathy. A growing number of aetiologies are described in the scientific literature. The identification and centralised management of neurological disorders will make it possible, one the one hand, to take account of the inherent variability in the clinical forms encountered and in the diagnostic approaches of the observers and, on the other hand, to identify new risk factors in order to control them. [less ▲]

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See detailDifferential display of gene expression in cerebral edema induced by fulminant hepatic failure
Margulies, J. E.; Detry, Olivier ULg; Rozga, J. et al

in Surgical Forum (1998), 45

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See detailDifferential distribution of single-stranded DNA, double-stranded DNA, and RNA in adenovirus-induced intranuclear regions of HeLa cells.
Thiry, Marc ULg; Puvion-Dutilleul, F.

in Journal of Histochemistry and Cytochemistry : Official Journal of the Histochemistry Society (1995), 43(8), 749-59

We investigated in great detail the fine spatial distribution of nucleic acids within adenovirus-infected HeLa cells by various immunogold labeling procedures. To detect DNA, we used the in situ terminal ... [more ▼]

We investigated in great detail the fine spatial distribution of nucleic acids within adenovirus-infected HeLa cells by various immunogold labeling procedures. To detect DNA, we used the in situ terminal deoxynucleotidyl transferase-immunogold technique. In addition to the expected evident label over the condensed host chromatin and the structures containing viral double- and single-stranded DNA, label was consistently revealed over round fibrillar spots. By contrast, other virus-induced substructures, such as compact rings, crystalloids, clear amorphous inclusions, and electron-dense amorphous inclusions, displayed no significant label. Except for the viral single-stranded DNA accumulation sites, identical labeling pattern was obtained with the in situ nick-translation-immunogold method. We further labeled the sections with anti-RNA antibodies. Label was present not only over the cytoplasm and the intranuclear fibrillogranular network but also quite obviously over the compact rings and interchromatin granule clusters. None was seen over the other nuclear structures of infected cells, notably over the fibrillar spots. We suggest that these fibrillar spots might be involved in the formation of the viral, non-encapsidated, double-stranded DNA storage site. [less ▲]

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See detailDifferential effect of cutanoeous stimuli on responses to electrical or magnetic stimulation of the humain brain
DAY, B. L.; DRESSLER, D.; MAERTENS DE NOORDHOUT, Alain ULg et al

in Journal of Physiology (1988)

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See detailDifferential effect of dietary spermine on alkaline phosphatase activity in jejunum and ileum of unweaned rats
Peulen, Olivier ULg; Gharbi, Myriam ULg; Powroznik, Brigitte et al

in Biochimie (2004), 86(7), 487-493

Spermine is a low molecular weight polyamine involved in the postnatal maturation of the gut. When it is administered orally to suckling rats it induces the maturation of their spleen, liver, pancreas ... [more ▼]

Spermine is a low molecular weight polyamine involved in the postnatal maturation of the gut. When it is administered orally to suckling rats it induces the maturation of their spleen, liver, pancreas, and small intestine. We showed that this polyamine modulates differently the activity of alkaline phosphatase in jejunum and ileum in suckling rat. In 14-day-old rat which had received spermine orally for 3 days, once daily, an increase of alkaline phosphatase activity in the jejunum and a decrease of this activity in the ileum was observed. Alkaline phosphatase was located at the bottom of the villus in the control jejunum and in the whole length of the villus in spermine-treated rats. On the contrary, in ileum of controls, this enzyme was present in the whole length of the villus but disappeared in the spermine-treated animals. An enzyme mass shift was observed in the small intestine after spermine administration. Spermine administration did not change the expression of genes coding for alkaline phosphatase, suggesting a post-transcriptional modification. (C) 2004 Elsevier SAS. All rights reserved. [less ▲]

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See detailDifferential effects of aging on the neural correlates of recollection and familiarity
Angel, Lucie; Bastin, Christine ULg; Genon, Sarah ULg et al

in Cortex : A Journal Devoted to the Study of the Nervous System & Behavior (2013), 49

The present experiment aimed to investigate age differences in the neural correlates of familiarity and recollection, while keeping performance similar across age groups by varying task difficulty. Twenty ... [more ▼]

The present experiment aimed to investigate age differences in the neural correlates of familiarity and recollection, while keeping performance similar across age groups by varying task difficulty. Twenty young and twenty older adults performed an episodic memory task in an event-related fMRI design. At encoding, participants were presented with pictures, either once or twice. Then, they performed a recognition task, with a Remember/Know paradigm. A similar performance was observed for the two groups in the Easy condition for recollection and in the Hard condition for familiarity. Imaging data revealed the classic recollection-related and familiarity-related networks, common to young and older groups. In addition, we observed that some activity related to recollection (left frontal, left temporal, left parietal cortices and left parahippocampus) and familiarity (bilateral anterior cingulate, right frontal gyrus and left superior temporal gyrus) was reduced in older compared to young adults. However, for recollection processes only, older adults additionally recruited the right precuneus, possibly to successfully compensate for their difficulties, as suggested by a positive correlation between recollection and precuneus activity. [less ▲]

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