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See detailFactors associated with self-perceived burden to the primary caregiver in older patients with hematologic malignancies: an exploratory study
Libert, Y; Borghgraef, C; BEGUIN, Yves ULiege et al

in Psycho-oncology (2017), 26

Objective: Although cancer patients frequently experience self-perceived burden to others, this perception has not been enough studied. The aim of this study was to investigate the prevalence of ... [more ▼]

Objective: Although cancer patients frequently experience self-perceived burden to others, this perception has not been enough studied. The aim of this study was to investigate the prevalence of selfperceived burden to the primary caregiver (SPB-PC) and associated factors in an older patient population with hematologic malignancies at the time of chemotherapy initiation. Methods: In total, 166 consecutive patients with hematologic malignancies aged ≥65 years were recruited at the time of chemotherapy initiation. Patients’ SPB-PC was assessed using a 100-mm visual analogue scale (VAS). Characteristics potentially associated with SPB-PC, including sociodemographic and medical characteristics, physical functioning status (Karnofsky performance score, activities of daily living (ADL)/instrumental ADL), symptoms (fatigue, pain, nausea, quality of life), psychological distress (Hospital Anxiety and Depression Scale (HADS)), perceived cognitive function (Functional Assessment of Cancer Therapy Cognitive (FACT-Cog) Scale), and patients’/primary caregivers’ personal relationship characteristics (family tie, support), were assessed. Results: Thirty-five percent of patients reported moderate to severe SPB-PC (VAS ≥ 50 mm). Patients’ SPB-PC was associated with lower Karnofsky performance (β = 0.135, p = 0.058) and ADL (β = 0.148, p = 0.037) scores, and higher HADS (β = 0.283, p<0.001) and FACT-Cog perceived cognitive impairments subscale (β = 0.211, p = 0.004) scores. The proportion of explained variance was 23.5%. Conclusions: Health care professionals should be aware that about one third of older cancer patients experience moderate to severe SPB-PC at the time of chemotherapy initiation. They should adapt their support of patients who report such a feeling. [less ▲]

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See detailFactors contributing to household-resilience capacity to farming risks: Case study of clam farming in Thai Binh province, Vietnam
Ngo Thi Thu Hang, ULiege; Tran, Huu Cuong; Nguyen Thi Khanh Hong, ULiege et al

Conference (2016)

Despite coastal endowment is a unique opportunity for coastal farmers it may be embedded with some risks. Vietnam was ranked 18th in world risk index in 2015 with the vulnerability index of 50.87 ... [more ▼]

Despite coastal endowment is a unique opportunity for coastal farmers it may be embedded with some risks. Vietnam was ranked 18th in world risk index in 2015 with the vulnerability index of 50.87% (Garschagen, Hagenlocher et al. 2016). In this context, Vietnamese clam farmers have been experiencing increased difficulties. This research focuses on clam production in Thai Binh province which has the largest clam area in northern and northern central coastal Vietnam. The central question of the research was “which factors contributing to farmer’s resilience to clam farming risks”. Results of the research indicated that there are several factors, which altogether explained 66% of variance of resilience among the households, formed three groups including (1) farmer’s ability in gaining experiences from failures and harnessing new opportunities; (2) farmer’s perception toward clam farming risks and its impacts; (3) farmer’s confidence about financial capacity and incomes from diversifying activities which can be used to invest in clam farming. From these research results, several support strategies have been suggested to enhance this capacity of the clam farmers, in order to minimize the losses while maximizing the benefit when people seek for sustainable livelihood. [less ▲]

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See detailFactors controlling sediment yield at the catchment scale in NW Mediterranean geoecosystems
de Vente, J.; Verduyn, R.; Verstraeten, G. et al

in Journal of Soils and Sediments (2011), 11(4), 690-707

Purpose: This study aimed to (1) increase understanding of the relation between sediment yield and environmental variables at the catchment scale; (2) test and validate existing and newly developed ... [more ▼]

Purpose: This study aimed to (1) increase understanding of the relation between sediment yield and environmental variables at the catchment scale; (2) test and validate existing and newly developed regression equations for prediction of sediment yield; and (3) identify how better predictions may be obtained. Materials and methods: A correlation and regression analysis was performed between sediment yield and over 40 environmental variables for 61 Spanish catchments. Variables were selected based on availability and expected relation with diverse soil erosion and sediment transport processes. For comparison, the Area Relief Temperature (ART) sediment delivery model was applied to the same catchments. Sediment yield estimates obtained from reservoir surveys were used for model calibration and validation. Results and discussion: Catchment area, catchment perimeter, stream length, relief ratio, Modified Fournier Index, the RUSLE's R factor, and catchments percentage with poor vegetation cover showed highest correlations with sediment yield. Stepwise linear regression revealed that variables representing topography, climate, vegetation, lithology, and soil characteristics are required for the best prediction equation. Although calibration results were relatively good, validation showed that the models were unstable and not suitable for extrapolation to other catchments. Reasons for this unstable model performance include (1) lack of detail and quality of the data sources; (2) large variation in catchment characteristics; (3) insufficient representation of all relevant erosion and sediment transport processes; and (4) the presence of nonlinear relations between sediment yield and environmental variables. The nonlinear ART model performed relatively well but systematically overpredicted sediment yield. A model reflecting human impacts, including dams and conservation measures, is expected to provide better results. This, however, requires significantly more input data. Conclusions: Although important insight is obtained into the relation between sediment yield and environmental factors, prediction of sediment yield at the catchment scale requires alternative approaches. More detailed information is required on land cover (change), and the effect of soil conservation measures. Validation of regression equations is a necessity, and better predictions are obtained by nonlinear models. © 2011 Springer-Verlag. [less ▲]

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See detailFactors controlling Si export from soils: A soil column approach
Ronchi, Benedicta; Barao, Lucia; Clymans, Wim et al

in Catena (2015), 133

The release of dissolved silicon (DSi) from A and B horizons was investigated with leaching tests on unsaturated columns. As forest A horizons have larger biogenic Si (BSi) pools than arable lands, we ... [more ▼]

The release of dissolved silicon (DSi) from A and B horizons was investigated with leaching tests on unsaturated columns. As forest A horizons have larger biogenic Si (BSi) pools than arable lands, we compared the Si release from a forest and a cropland from the same geographical region developed on a Luvisol in Belgium and a Cambisol in Sweden. The A horizons released a quickly dissolving Si fraction in contrast to the B horizons, which did contain no or only little amounts of BSi and released lower Si concentrations. Our experiments show that Si export from forest soils is high because of the presence of a large reservoir of soluble BSi as well as due to the acidity of the soil (pH<4). Leaching at two different water fluxes revealed that export in forest soils was transport controlled while cropland soils were in equilibrium. [less ▲]

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See detailFactors controlling soil organic carbon persistence along an eroding hillslope on the loess belt
Wiaux, François; Cornelis, Jean-Thomas ULiege; Vanclooster, Marnik et al

in Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2014), 77

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See detailFactors controlling spatial and temporal patterns of multiple pesticide compounds in groundwater (Hesbaye chalk aquifer, Belgium)
Hakoun, Vivien; Orban, Philippe ULiege; Dassargues, Alain ULiege et al

in Environmental Pollution (2017)

Factors governing spatial and temporal patterns of pesticide compounds (pesticides and metabolites) concentrations in chalk aquifers remain unclear due to complex flow processes and multiple sources. To ... [more ▼]

Factors governing spatial and temporal patterns of pesticide compounds (pesticides and metabolites) concentrations in chalk aquifers remain unclear due to complex flow processes and multiple sources. To uncover which factors govern pesticide compound concentrations in a chalk aquifer, we develop a methodology based on time series analyses, uni- and multivariate statistics accounting for concentrations below detection limits. The methodology is applied to long records (1996–2013) of a restricted compound (bentazone), three banned compounds (atrazine, diuron and simazine) and two metabolites (deethylatrazine (DEA) and 2,6–dichlorobenzamide (BAM)) sampled in the Hesbaye chalk aquifer in Belgium. In the confined area, all compounds had non-detects fractions >80%. By contrast, maximum concentrations exceeded EU’s drinking-water standard (100 ngL-1) in the unconfined area. This contrast confirms that recent recharge and polluted water did not reach the confined area, yet. Multivariate analyses based on variables representative of the hydrogeological setting revealed higher diuron and simazine concentrations in the southeast of the unconfined area, where urban activities dominate land use and where the aquifer lacks protection from a less permeable layer of hardened chalk. At individual sites, positive correlations (up to τ =0,48 for bentazone) between pesticide compound concentrations and multi-annual groundwater level fluctuations confirm occurrences of remobilization. A downward temporal trend of atrazine concentrations likely reflects decreasing use of this compound over the last 28 years. However, the lack of a break in concentrations time series and maximum concentrations of atrazine, simazine, DEA and BAM exceeding EU’s standard post-ban years provide evidence of persistence. Contrasting upward trends in bentazone concentrations show that a time lag is required for restriction measures to be efficient. These results shed light on factors governing pesticide compound concentrations in chalk aquifers. The developed methodology is not restricted to chalk aquifers, it could be transposed to study other pollutants with concentrations below detection limits. Several factors govern pesticide compounds concentrations in the chalk: hydrogeological setting, land use, groundwater level fluctuations and persistence. [less ▲]

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See detailFactors controlling spatial patterns and time trends of multiple pesticides in groundwater (Hesbaye chalk aquifer, Belgium)
Hakoun, Vivien ULiege; Orban, Philippe ULiege; Dassargues, Alain ULiege et al

Conference (2016, July 25)

Groundwater contamination by pesticides compounds (parent and degradation by-products) is a well identified environmental issue, however factors influencing their spatial patterns and time trends remain ... [more ▼]

Groundwater contamination by pesticides compounds (parent and degradation by-products) is a well identified environmental issue, however factors influencing their spatial patterns and time trends remain unclear. In this context, 18 years long time series (1996-2013) of 3 banned (atrazine, diuron, simazine), 2 metabolites (deethyaltrazine –DEA, and 2,6-dichlorobenzamide –BAM) and one regulated (bentazone) pesticides compounds are explored, taking into account concentrations below detection limits. Using a bivariate and multivariate (PCA and hierarchical clustering) statistical framework, these time series are related to nitrate (NO3-) and the fraction of young water recharged since 50 years, land use, to aquifer settings (i.e. confining conditions, thickness of the unsaturated zone) and to groundwater table fluctuations. Results show that pesticides compounds are always below detection limits in the confined area where old groundwater lies. However these compounds are detected every year in the unconfined zone with maximal concentrations exceeding the current European water drinking standard of 100 ng.L-1 every year since 2007 for atrazine. We find the greatest significant (p-value < 0.05) positive correlations between the trio atrazine-DEA (tau=0.62), atrazine-NO3- (tau=0.48) and DEA-NO3- (tau=0.49). We identify positive correlations between most compounds, atrazine (tau=0.44), bentazone (tau=0.36), simazine (tau=0.71); DEA (tau=0.58) and BAM (tau=0.44), and water table fluctuations with periods spanning several years. We determine two groups (6 and 9 sites each) of site which relate to the discharge and recharge areas. Sites from the recharge area where higher diuron, simazine and BAM concentrations occurs correlate with a dense localized urban area. Atrazine and bentazone relates to sites with thin unsaturated zones and high mixing in the wells. Our analysis reveals critical factors affecting 7 pesticides compounds. It improves our understanding of the interplay between land use, aquifer settings and transient processes (water fluctuations) on controlling pesticides concentrations in groundwater. [less ▲]

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See detailFactors controlling the distribution of diatoms and Phaeocystis in the Ross Sea
Goffart, Anne ULiege; Catalano, Guilio; Hecq, Jean-Henri ULiege

in Journal of Marine Systems (2000), 27

The spatial and temporal distributions of phytoplankton pigments were investigated in the western and south central Ross Sea during austral spring 1994 and summer 1990. Large gradients in biomass and ... [more ▼]

The spatial and temporal distributions of phytoplankton pigments were investigated in the western and south central Ross Sea during austral spring 1994 and summer 1990. Large gradients in biomass and phytoplankton community composition were observed both in the east-west and south-north directions, in relation to differences in water column structure and stability, which themselves depend on the processes of ice retreat within the different areas. Important are melting in the western Ross Sea, which induces strong stratification, and ice breakup and wind stress in the south central Ross Sea, which result in deep mixing and weakly stratified waters. In the western Ross Sea, the highest chl a concentrations observed in this study (129 - 358 mg m-2 in the upper 100 m) were tightly coupled to the stratified region of meltwater influence and were dominated by diatoms, as indicated by elevated fucoxanthin concentrations (89 - 239 mg m-2 in the upper 100 m). In the diatom bloom area, high levels of phaeophorbides a (maximum value of 192 mg . m-2 in the upper 100 m) indicated that the dominant grazers, identified as Limacina helecina and copepods (Hecq et al., 1992), transferred a sustained part of the diatom production to the herbivore trophic level. Synthesis of our data with published information suggests that the diatom bloom we observed in the western Ross Sea was dominated by the species Fragilariopsis curta, and occurs annually off the coast of Victoria Land from 72°30'S to 77°S within 100 to 250 km from the coastal ice edge. It is assumed to persist on the order of 2.5 - 3 months during summer. In the south central Ross Sea, which was characterized by a poorly or unstratified water column, moderate chl a concentrations (55 - 186 mg m-2 in the upper 100 m) were found in the polynya and in the ice edge area in early spring. 19'-hexanoyloxyfucoxanthin, a biomarker for Phaeocystis, was the major contributor to the total carotenoid abundance (29 - 132 mg m-2 in the upper 100 m), corroborating the hypothesis that Phaeocystis are well adapted to develop in a relatively mixed water column. At the northern limit of the polynya, a quite narrow (c. a. 30 km) diatom bloom (31 - 67 mg fucoxanthin m-2 in the upper 100 m) overlapped with the Phaeocystis bloom in the slightly stratified marginal ice zone. This was an area of increased grazing pressure by various types of herbivorous zooplankton, among which very large amounts of krill were observed. [less ▲]

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See detailFactors controlling the evolution of groundwater dynamics and chemistry in the Senegal River Delta
Gning, Abdoul Aziz; Orban, Philippe ULiege; Gesels, Julie ULiege et al

in Journal of Hydrology: Regional Studies (2017), 10

tStudy region: Senegal River Delta. Study focus: The Senegal River Delta is a strategic region for the development of irri-gated agriculture. Despite a Sahelian climatic context, the management of the ... [more ▼]

tStudy region: Senegal River Delta. Study focus: The Senegal River Delta is a strategic region for the development of irri-gated agriculture. Despite a Sahelian climatic context, the management of the river withdams ensures water availability throughout the year. With the intensification of agri-culture, degradation of cultivated soils is observed, mostly linked to the existence of ashallow salty aquifer. In this context, regional surveys were performed to characterizegroundwater–surface water interactions and to identify the impact of artificial river man-agement and agricultural intensification on the evolution of groundwater dynamics andchemistry.New hydrological insights for the region: Results show that groundwater far away from riversand outside irrigated plots has evolved from marine water to brines under the influenceof evapotranspiration. Near rivers, salinity of groundwater is lower than seawater andgroundwater mineralization seems to evolve in the direction of softening through cationicexchanges related to permanent contact with fresh water. Despite large volumes of waterused for rice cultivation, groundwater does not show any real softening trend in the culti-vated parcels. Results show that the mechanisms that contribute to repel salt water fromthe sediments correspond to a lateral flush near permanent surface water streams and notto vertical drainage and dilution with rainfall or irrigation water. It is however difficultto estimate the time required to come back to more favorable conditions of groundwatersalinity. [less ▲]

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See detailFactors correlated with volleyball spike velocity.
Forthomme, Bénédicte ULiege; Croisier, Jean-Louis ULiege; Ciccarone, Guido et al

in American Journal of Sports Medicine (2005), 33(10), 1513-9

BACKGROUND: Spike effectiveness represents a determining element in volleyball. To compete at a high level, the player must, in particular, produce a spike characterized by a high ball velocity ... [more ▼]

BACKGROUND: Spike effectiveness represents a determining element in volleyball. To compete at a high level, the player must, in particular, produce a spike characterized by a high ball velocity. HYPOTHESIS: Some muscular and physical features could influence ball velocity during the volleyball spike. STUDY DESIGN: Descriptive laboratory study. METHODS: A total of 19 male volleyball players from the 2 highest Belgian national divisions underwent an isokinetic assessment of the dominant shoulder and elbow. Ball velocity performance (radar gun) during a spike test, morphological feature, and jump capacity (ergo jump) of the player were measured. We tested the relationship between the isokinetic parameters or physical features and field performances represented by spike velocity. We also compared first-division and second-division player data. RESULTS: Spike velocity correlated significantly with strength performance of the dominant shoulder (internal rotators) and of the dominant elbow (flexors and extensors) in the concentric mode. Negative correlations were established with the concentric external rotator on internal rotator ratio at 400 deg/s and with the mixed ratio (external rotator at 60 deg/s in the eccentric mode on internal rotator at 240 deg/s in the concentric mode). Positive correlations appeared with both the volleyball players' jump capacity and body mass index. First-division players differed from second-division players by higher ball velocity and increased jump capacity. CONCLUSION: Some specific strength and physical characteristics correlated significantly with spike performance in high-level volleyball practice. CLINICAL RELEVANCE: Our results could provide useful information for training management and propose some reflections on injury prevention. [less ▲]

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See detailFactors determining the percentage of hypochromic red blood cells in hemodialysis patients.
Bovy, Christophe ULiege; Tsobo, C.; Crapanzano, L. et al

in Kidney International (1999), 56(3), 1113-9

Factors determining the percentage of hypochromic red blood cells determines iron status in hemodialysis patients. BACKGROUND: Determination of the percentage of hypochromic red blood cells (RBC; %HYPO ... [more ▼]

Factors determining the percentage of hypochromic red blood cells determines iron status in hemodialysis patients. BACKGROUND: Determination of the percentage of hypochromic red blood cells (RBC; %HYPO) has been advocated as a sensitive index of functional iron deficiency during erythropoietin (EPO) therapy in hemodialyzed patients. METHODS: The significance of %HYPO in chronic renal failure was evaluated in 64 chronically hemodialyzed patients. The linear correlation was determined between %HYPO and 13 variables, including age, sex, weight, C-reactive protein (CRP), ferritin, transferrin (Tf), Tf saturation, soluble Tf receptor (sTfR), serum iron (SI), urea, parathormone, dialysis dose (Kt/V), dose of EPO administered (EPO), and absolute reticulocyte count. Multiple regression analyses were then performed to select the parameters that jointly provide the best prediction of %HYPO. RESULTS: Univariate analysis showed significant correlations between %HYPO and iron parameters (sTfR, Tf saturation, SI, and ferritin, in decreasing order), EPO, reticulocyte count, and CRP. Multivariate analysis yielded an equation showing that the variation of %HYPO is essentially associated with the combined changes in sTfR, CRP, and EPO dosage. CONCLUSIONS: %HYPO is a meaningful and inexpensive parameter that reflects the integrated effects of iron stores, inflammation, and erythropoietic stimulation on iron availability in hemodialyzed patients. Among iron exchange parameters, sTfR is the best predictor of %HYPO, followed by Tf saturation, SI, and ferritin. [less ▲]

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See detailFactors determining therapeutic strategy at diagnosis and evolution of disease severity in a cohort of Belgian pediatric Crohn’s disease patients (BELCRO)
De Greef, E; Mahachie John, Jestinah; Hoffman, I et al

in Acta Gastro-Enterologica Belgica (2012)

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See detailFactors determining therapeutic strategy at diagnosis and evolution of disease severity in a cohort of Belgian pediatric Crohn's disease patients (BELCRO)
De Greef, E; Mahachie John, Jestinah; Hoffman, I et al

in Gastroenterology (2012)

Detailed reference viewed: 30 (4 ULiège)
See detailFactors driving pCO2 dynamics in sea ice during a large-scale ice tank experiment
Zhou, Jiayun ULiege; Delille, Bruno ULiege; Tison, J.-L. et al

Conference (2014, March)

According to previous studies, pCO2 fluxes measured over Arctic sea ice are higher than those measured over Antarctic sea ice. We hypothesized that this was due to enhanced respiration in Arctic sea ice ... [more ▼]

According to previous studies, pCO2 fluxes measured over Arctic sea ice are higher than those measured over Antarctic sea ice. We hypothesized that this was due to enhanced respiration in Arctic sea ice, as a consequence of higher riverine inputs of dissolved organic carbon (DOC) into Arctic seawater. We tested this hypothesis during the Interice V experiment at the HSVA (Hamburg) environmental test basin facility. We reproduced the growth and decay cycle of sea ice in replicate mesocosms (1 m3) filled with North Sea water (NSW series), and compared these with another series of mesocosms to which humic-rich river water had been added (10%) to increase the DOC concentration (R series). Primary producers were excluded from the experiment. The evolution of the temperature, salinity, DOC, pCO2 and bacterial biomass and production were measured in ice sampled at regular intervals throughout the experiment, as well as in the under-ice water. In addition, ice-air pCO2 fluxes were continuously monitored over both NSW and R mesocosms. pCO2 values in ice were higher in the R ice than in the NSW ice. This is attributed to the DOC content and bacterial respiration, rather than to the ice physical properties (i.e., ice permeability constrained by the ice temperature and salinity). Indeed, R ice had higher DOC content and bacterial production than the NSW ice while both showed similar physical properties. The evolution of the ice-air pCO2 fluxes was consistent with the evolution of pCO2 in ice. The fluxes were, as expected, positive (from sea ice to the atmosphere) during ice growth and negative (from the atmosphere to the ice) during ice melt. [less ▲]

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See detailFactors explaining variation in serum dioxin concentrations for the specific congeners in the French dioxin and incinerators study
Zeghnoun, A.; Frery, N.; Volatier, J. L. et al

in Organohalogen Compounds (2007), 69

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See detailFactors influencing between-laboratory variability of C-reactive protein results as evidenced by the Belgian External Quality Assessement (EQA) Scheme
Devleeschouwer, N.; Libeer, J. C.; Chapelle, Jean-Paul ULiege et al

in Scandinavian Journal of Clinical & Laboratory Investigation (1994), 54(6), 435-40

Based on results from the Belgian External Quality Assessment (EQA) Scheme, we studied the main factors affecting the between-laboratory variation of C-reactive protein determination. Participants using ... [more ▼]

Based on results from the Belgian External Quality Assessment (EQA) Scheme, we studied the main factors affecting the between-laboratory variation of C-reactive protein determination. Participants using homogeneous systems with several calibration points generally achieved better performance. Working temperatures influenced the results to a lesser extent. The present study stresses the importance for EQA organizers to collect more detailed information about CRP analytical methods used by the participants. It also suggests that manufacturers should be more involved in the management of quality, in particular by striving for standardization of the material (kit and calibrator) they produce for CRP assay. [less ▲]

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See detailFactors Influencing Cyclodextrin-Mediated Chiral Separations
Servais, Anne-Catherine ULiege; Crommen, Jacques ULiege; Fillet, Marianne ULiege

in Chiral Separations by Capillary Electrophoresis (2010)

In this chapter, several factors likely to infl uence cyclodextrin (CD)-mediated enantioseparations, such as CD type and concentration, pH and ionic strength of the background electrolyte (BGE), addition ... [more ▼]

In this chapter, several factors likely to infl uence cyclodextrin (CD)-mediated enantioseparations, such as CD type and concentration, pH and ionic strength of the background electrolyte (BGE), addition of organic solvents, injection mode as well as temperature are discussed from a practical point of view and illustrated by examples. Finally, several types of dual systems including at least one CD are also presented. [less ▲]

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See detailFactors influencing microbiological and chemical composition of South-Belgian raw sludge
Guillemet, Thibault A.; Maesen, Philippe ULiege; Delcarte, Emile et al

in Biotechnologie, Agronomie, Société et Environnement = Biotechnology, Agronomy, Society and Environment [=BASE] (2009), 13(2), 249-255

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See detailFactors influencing multiple imputation in longitudinal ordinal data
Donneau, Anne-Françoise ULiege

Conference (2012, October 25)

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See detailFactors influencing pharmacological treatment in acromegaly
Beckers, Albert ULiege

Scientific conference (2009, March)

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