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See detailError estimates and indicators for adaptive analysis of bulk forming
Dyduch, M.; Cescotto, Serge ULg; Habraken, Anne ULg

in Owen, D. R. J.; Onate, E. (Eds.) Computational plasticity. Fundamentals and Applications (1995)

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See detailError estimation based on a new principle of projection and reconstruction
Remacle, J.-F.; Geuzaine, Christophe ULg; Dular, Patrick ULg et al

in IEEE Transactions on Magnetics (1998), 34(5), 3264--3267

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See detailError estimation based on a new principle of projection and reconstruction
Remacle, J.-F.; Geuzaine, Christophe ULg; Dular, Patrick ULg et al

in Proceedings of the 11th COMPUMAG Conference on the Computation of Electromagnetic Fields (1997)

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See detailError rate for imputation from the Illumina BovineSNP50 chip to the Illumina BovineHD chip.
Schrooten, Chris; Dassonneville, Romain; Ducrocq, Vincent et al

in Genetics, Selection, Evolution (2014), 46(1), 10

BACKGROUND: Imputation of genotypes from low-density to higher density chips is a cost-effective method to obtain high-density genotypes for many animals, based on genotypes of only a relatively small ... [more ▼]

BACKGROUND: Imputation of genotypes from low-density to higher density chips is a cost-effective method to obtain high-density genotypes for many animals, based on genotypes of only a relatively small subset of animals (reference population) on the high-density chip. Several factors influence the accuracy of imputation and our objective was to investigate the effects of the size of the reference population used for imputation and of the imputation method used and its parameters. Imputation of genotypes was carried out from 50 000 (moderate-density) to 777 000 (high-density) SNPs (single nucleotide polymorphisms). METHODS: The effect of reference population size was studied in two datasets: one with 548 and one with 1289 Holstein animals, genotyped with the Illumina BovineHD chip (777 k SNPs). A third dataset included the 548 animals genotyped with the 777 k SNP chip and 2200 animals genotyped with the Illumina BovineSNP50 chip. In each dataset, 60 animals were chosen as validation animals, for which all high-density genotypes were masked, except for the Illumina BovineSNP50 markers. Imputation was studied in a subset of six chromosomes, using the imputation software programs Beagle and DAGPHASE. RESULTS: Imputation with DAGPHASE and Beagle resulted in 1.91% and 0.87% allelic imputation error rates in the dataset with 548 high-density genotypes, when scale and shift parameters were 2.0 and 0.1, and 1.0 and 0.0, respectively. When Beagle was used alone, the imputation error rate was 0.67%. If the information obtained by Beagle was subsequently used in DAGPHASE, imputation error rates were slightly higher (0.71%). When 2200 moderate-density genotypes were added and Beagle was used alone, imputation error rates were slightly lower (0.64%). The least imputation errors were obtained with Beagle in the reference set with 1289 high-density genotypes (0.41%). CONCLUSIONS: For imputation of genotypes from the 50 k to the 777 k SNP chip, Beagle gave the lowest allelic imputation error rates. Imputation error rates decreased with increasing size of the reference population. For applications for which computing time is limiting, DAGPHASE using information from Beagle can be considered as an alternative, since it reduces computation time and increases imputation error rates only slightly. [less ▲]

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See detailErrorless learning: A method to help amnesic patients learn new information
Bier, Nathalie; Vanier, Marie; Meulemans, Thierry ULg

in Journal of Cognitive Rehabilitation (2002), 20

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See detailErrorless training as a method in the study of cognitive development
Richelle, Marc ULg

in Activitas Nervosa Superior (1977), 19(4),

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See detailErrors in 2-D modelling using a 0th order turbulence closure for compound channel flows
Linde, F.; Paquier, A.; Proust, S. et al

in International Conference on Fluvial Hydraulics, River Flow 2012 (2012)

When dealing with flood issues, compound channels flows are often encountered in the field. This paper investigates the errors that can be expected when using 2-D modelling for compound channel flows ... [more ▼]

When dealing with flood issues, compound channels flows are often encountered in the field. This paper investigates the errors that can be expected when using 2-D modelling for compound channel flows, comparing the simulations with experiments. Three flow configurations are analyzed: uniform, gradually varied and rapidly varied flows. The last configuration is obtained by setting a transverse embankment on the flood plain. Errors are estimated on the sub-section mean velocity, discharge andwater depth, on the mixing layer width and on the depth-averaged stream-wise velocity and lateral shear stress. Depending on the flow configuration and on the studied parameter, relative errors significantly vary from nearly zero to 50%. The influence of the 0th order turbulence closure on the mean flow and the dimensions of the recirculation zone behind the embankment is also investigated, using either constant eddy viscosity or Elder's model. © 2012 Taylor & Francis Group, London. [less ▲]

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See detailErrors in architectural design process : towards a cognitive model.
Safin, Stéphane ULg; Leclercq, Pierre ULg; Blavier, Adelaïde ULg

in Marjanovic, Dorian; Storga, Mario; Pavkovic, Neven (Eds.) et al Proceedings of the Design 2008 : 10th International Design Conference (2008)

In architectural design process, the human error has a particular status. The later it is detected, the more expensive it is. Moreover, some errors can not be detected given the current state of the ... [more ▼]

In architectural design process, the human error has a particular status. The later it is detected, the more expensive it is. Moreover, some errors can not be detected given the current state of the design process and object definition. In this paper, we propose a model based on cognitive theories about human errors, applied to architectural preliminary design. In this model we classify the consequences of a design decision (direct, indirect, detected and undetected), we describe the steps of decision in architecture in relation to the process of errors detection and we introduce the concept of evolutive context. [less ▲]

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See detailErrors induced by indexing glomerular filtration rate for body surface area: reductio ad absurdum.
Delanaye, Pierre ULg; Mariat, Christophe; Cavalier, Etienne ULg et al

in Nephrology Dialysis Transplantation (2009), 24(12), 3593-6

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See detailERRUISSOL
Degre, Aurore ULg

Learning material (2009)

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See detailERRUISSOL and GISER projects : runoff and erosion risks management in Wallonia
Degre, Aurore ULg

Conference (2011, May 19)

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See detailERT/Table ronde des industriels européens
Geuens, Geoffrey ULg

in Durand, Pascal (Ed.) Les Nouveaux Mots du Pouvoir. Abécédaire critique (2007)

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See detailles éruptions cutanées chez l'enfant
Battisti, Oreste ULg

Learning material (2009)

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See detail“… eine Erweiterung des Wortes in Ausdruck und Wirkung auf emotionaler, sinnlicher und sogar intellektueller Ebene“ Der Komponist Hans Schanderl im Interview mit Vera Viehöver
Viehöver, Vera ULg

in Viehöver, Vera; Nörtemann, Regina (Eds.) Kolmar übersetzen. Studien zum Problem der Lyrikübertragung (2013)

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See detailErysipelothrix rhusiopathiae infection in stranded harbour porpoise (Phocoena phocoena) and harbour seal (Phoca vitulina)
Boseret, Géraldine ULg; Jauniaux, Thierry ULg; Mainil, Jacques ULg

in anton, erken (Ed.) Proceedings of the 4th scientific meeting of the European Association of Zoo and Wildlife Veterinarians and 5th meeting of the European Wildlife Disease Assocation : Heidelberg, Germany 2002 / editor Anton ERKEN. (2002, May 08)

An adult female harbour porpoise (Phocoena phocoena ) and a juvenile male harbour seal have been found dead on a Belgian beach in autumn 2001. The two bodies were in good condition (CC = 2). Pure and ... [more ▼]

An adult female harbour porpoise (Phocoena phocoena ) and a juvenile male harbour seal have been found dead on a Belgian beach in autumn 2001. The two bodies were in good condition (CC = 2). Pure and abundant growth of a small rod-shaped, Gram-labile bacterium was obtained aerobically and anaerobically on Columbia bloodagar from the heart blood, the mouth, the pharynx, the lungs, the intestine and the anus of the porpoise, and from the intestine, the pharynx, the mouth, the nose and the anus of the seal. The colonies were surrounded by a narrow zone of a-hemolysis. The catalase- and peroxydase-tests gave negative results. Rapid ID 32 Strepto (Biomérieux, France) sugar tests applied on porpoise’s heart blood, lungs and intestine, and on seal’s intestine and pharynx identified this isolate to Erysipelothrix rhusiopathiae. Erysipelothrix rhusiopathiae is not reported as a common cause of infection and death in wild cetaceans and wild pinnipeds in opposite to respectively captive dolphins and sea lions. Nevertheless, E. rhusiopathiae can be considered as the cause of death of the stranded harbour porpoise as it was present in heart blood and internal organs, and the seal was carrying the bacterium with lesions of enteritis which could be associated with E. rhusiopathiae infectio [less ▲]

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