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See detailDreaming: a neuroimaging view
Dang Vu, Thien Thanh ULg; Desseilles, Martin ULg; Albouy, Geneviève ULg et al

in Schweizer Archiv Fur Neurologie und Psychiatrie (2005), 156

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See detailDreaming: A Neuropsychological View
Schwartz, Sophie; Dang Vu, Thien Thanh ULg; Ponz, Aurelie et al

in Schweizer Archiv für Neurologie und Psychiatrie = Archives Suisses de Neurologie et de Psychiatrie = Archivio Svizzero di Neurologia e Psichiatria (2005), 156(8), 426-439

Detailed reference viewed: 21 (0 ULg)
See detailDrei Auferweckungsszenen Lüttich (?) um 1030-1050
George, Philippe ULg

in Canossa. Erschütterung der Welt, t. II Catalogue n° 453, p. 348-350. (2007)

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See detailDrei Thesen zur Literaturdidaktik im Fremdsprachenunterricht
Vanhaegendoren, Koen ULg

in Epos. Revista de filología (2004), 20-21

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See detailDas Drei-Körper-Coulombproblem unter periodischem Antrieb
Schlagheck, Peter ULg

Doctoral thesis (1999)

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See detailLa drépanocytose : affection exotique ou problème de santé publique en Belgique?
Gulbis, B; Ferster, A; Kentos, A et al

in Revue Médicale de Bruxelles (2005), 26(4), 309-13

Sickle cell disease is a genetic disorder involving the haemoglobin designated as haemoglobin S, an autosomic recessive hereditary disease. It is the most frequent hereditary disease in sub-Saharan Africa ... [more ▼]

Sickle cell disease is a genetic disorder involving the haemoglobin designated as haemoglobin S, an autosomic recessive hereditary disease. It is the most frequent hereditary disease in sub-Saharan Africa, however epidemiological studies performed with a systematic neonatal screening in Brussels and Liège have proven that more than one neonate over 2.000 has a sickle cell disease. If this amount is significant, at the level of each physician the number of patient-contacts will be weak. Another aspect of the disease is the variability in its expression: some patients suffer from multiple and chronic organ alterations while other suffer also from acute events which might lead to death if not treated appropriately. The poor experience of each physician, the lack of the disease knowledge by the population, the symptoms complexity, and the socio-economical aspects of sickle cell disease explain that it can be considered as an "exotic" disease but also as a public health problem. A global and dedicated approach of the patient as a whole must be implemented. This is the reason for the existence of the "Réseau des Hémoglobinopathies": http://www.redcellnet.be/. [less ▲]

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See detailDrift of tilted shielded rotary atomisers based on wind tunnel measurements
Ouled Taleb Salah, Sofiene ULg; Massinon, Mathieu ULg; De Cock, Nicolas ULg et al

in Proceedings of International Symposium on Crop Protection Ghent 2015 (2015)

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See detailDrift potential of tilted shielded rotary atomisers based on wind tunnel measurements
Ouled Taleb Salah, Sofiene ULg; Massinon, Mathieu ULg; De Cock, Nicolas ULg et al

in 67th International Symposium on Crop Protection (2015, May 19)

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See detailA drifting impact oscillator with periodic impulsive loading: Application to percussive drilling
Depouhon, Alexandre ULg; Denoël, Vincent ULg; Detournay, Emmanuel

in Physica D: Nonlinear Phenomena (2013), 258(0), 1--10

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See detailDrilus flavescens Fourcroy, prédateur d'escargots : (Coléoptère, Drilidae)
Magis, Noël ULg

in Les naturalistes belges (1966), 47(9), 457-466

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See detailDriven weak to strong pinning crossover in a partially nanopatterned 2H-NbSe2 single crystal
Shaw, Gorky ULg; Sinha, J.; Mohan, S. et al

in Superconductor Science and Technology (2010), 23(7), 075002

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See detailDriven weak to strong pinning crossover in a partially nanopatterned superconductor
Shaw, Gorky ULg; Sinha, Jaivardhan; Mohan, Shyam et al

Poster (2011, February)

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See detailDriven weak to strong pinning crossover in a partially nanopatterned superconductor
Shaw, Gorky ULg; Banerjee, S. S.; Tamegai, T. et al

Poster (2011, September 20)

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See detailDrivers of earthworm incidence and abundance across European forests
De Wandeler, Hans; Sousa-Silva, Rita; Ampoorter, Evy et al

in Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2016), 99

Earthworms have a significant influence on the structure, composition and functioning of forest ecosystems, but in spite of their role as ecosystem engineers, little is known on the factors controlling ... [more ▼]

Earthworms have a significant influence on the structure, composition and functioning of forest ecosystems, but in spite of their role as ecosystem engineers, little is known on the factors controlling their distribution across European forests. Optimised sampling techniques, as well as more advanced statistical tools and geographical information systems have facilitated studies at the landscape scale. But these, and even larger-scale studies, are scarce due to data limitations, taxonomic inconsistencies and practical issues in linking existing databases. In this continental-scale field-based study we used boosted regression tree modelling to identify and evaluate the relative importance of environmental factors explaining earthworm incidence (presence/absence) and abundance (density and biomass) in European forests. To parameterise our models earthworms were sampled in six forest landscapes along a latitudinal gradient from the boreal north to the Mediterranean south in spring or autumn of 2012, together with several environmental variables. Earthworms were sampled using a combined method of mustard extraction and hand sorting of litter and a soil monolith, after which they were weighed and identified to functional group (epigeic, endogeic and anecic). We found that litter- and soil-related variables best explained earthworm incidence and biomass in European forests, leaving only a minor role to climaterelated variables. Among the litter related variables, understory vegetation played an important role in explaining earthworm incidence and abundance. The relative importance of explanatory variables differed between models for incidence, density and biomass and between earthworm functional groups. Our results suggested that threshold values for soil C:N ratio, forest floor pH and understory plant biomass and plant nutrient concentrations have to be attained before earthworms can occur. Beyond these threshold values, variables like soil C:N ratio, tree litter C:P ratio and forest floor mass further explain earthworm biomass. Mechanisms behind these observations are discussed in the light of future earthworm distribution modelling at continental scale. [less ▲]

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See detailDrivers of inorganic carbon dynamics in first-year sea ice: A model study
Moreau, S.; Vancoppenolle, M.; Delille, Bruno ULg et al

Conference (2015, May 16)

Sea ice is an active source or a sink for carbon dioxide (CO2), although to what extent is not clear. Here, we analyze CO2 dynamics within sea ice using a one-dimensional halo-thermodynamic sea ice model ... [more ▼]

Sea ice is an active source or a sink for carbon dioxide (CO2), although to what extent is not clear. Here, we analyze CO2 dynamics within sea ice using a one-dimensional halo-thermodynamic sea ice model including gas physics and carbon biogeochemistry. The ice-ocean fluxes, and vertical transport, of total dissolved inorganic carbon (DIC) and total alkalinity (TA) are represented using fluid transport equations. Carbonate chemistry, the consumption and release of CO2 by primary production and respiration, the precipitation and dissolution of ikaite (CaCO3•6H2O) and ice-air CO2 fluxes, are also included. The model is evaluated using observations from a 6-month field study at Point Barrow, Alaska and an ice-tank experiment. At Barrow, results show that the DIC budget is mainly driven by physical processes, wheras brine-air CO2 fluxes, ikaite formation, and net primary production, are secondary factors. In terms of ice-atmosphere CO 2 exchanges, sea ice is a net CO2 source and sink in winter and summer, respectively. The formulation of the ice-atmosphere CO2 flux impacts the simulated near-surface CO2 partial pressure (pCO2), but not the DIC budget. Because the simulated ice-atmosphere CO2 fluxes are limited by DIC stocks, and therefore < 2 mmol m-2 day-1, we argue that the observed much larger CO2 fluxes from eddy covariance retrievals cannot be explained by a sea ice direct source and must involve other processes or other sources of CO2. Finally, the simulations suggest that near surface TA/DIC ratios of 2, sometimes used as an indicator of calcification, would rather suggest outgassing. [less ▲]

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See detailDrivers of inorganic carbon dynamics in first-year sea ice: A model study.
Moreau, Sebastien; Vancoppenolle, Martin; Delille, Bruno ULg et al

in Journal of Geophysical Research. Oceans (2015), 120

Sea ice is an active source or a sink for carbon dioxide (CO2), although to what extent is not clear. Here, we analyze CO2 dynamics within sea ice using a one-dimensional halo-thermodynamic sea ice model ... [more ▼]

Sea ice is an active source or a sink for carbon dioxide (CO2), although to what extent is not clear. Here, we analyze CO2 dynamics within sea ice using a one-dimensional halo-thermodynamic sea ice model including gas physics and carbon biogeochemistry. The ice-ocean fluxes and vertical transport of total dissolved inorganic carbon (DIC) and total alkalinity (TA) are represented using fluid transport equations. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 59 (9 ULg)