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See detailHeat generation due to friction and plastic dissipation – a coupled thermomechanical approach for impact and metal forming simulation
Adam, L.; Ponthot, Jean-Philippe ULg

in Proceedings of Int. Conf. on Computational Methods for Coupled Problems in Science and Engineering – COUPLED PROBLEMS 2005 (2005)

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See detailA heat injection and pumping experiment in a gravel aquifer monitored with crosshole electrical resistivity tomography
Hermans, Thomas ULg; Wildemeersch, Samuel ULg; Jamin, Pierre ULg et al

in EarthDoc - Near Surface Geosciences 2013 - 19th European Meeting of Environmental and Engineering Geophysics (2013, September)

Thermal tracing experiments are becoming common in hydrogeology to estimate parameters governing heat transport processes and to study geothermal reservoirs. Electrical resistivity tomography (ERT) has ... [more ▼]

Thermal tracing experiments are becoming common in hydrogeology to estimate parameters governing heat transport processes and to study geothermal reservoirs. Electrical resistivity tomography (ERT) has proven its ability to monitor salt tracer tests, but few studies have investigated its performances in thermal tracing experiments. In this study, we monitor the injection and pumping of heated water using crosshole ERT in a panel crossing the main flow direction. Difference inversion time-lapse images clearly show the heterogeneous pattern of resistivity changes, and thus temperature changes, highlighting the existence of preferential flow paths in the aquifer. Comparison of temperature estimates from ERT and direct measurements in boreholes show the ability of ERT to quantify the temperatures in the aquifer and to draw the breakthrough curves of the thermal tracer with a relative accuracy. Such resistivity data may provide important information to improve hydrogeological models. Our study proves that ERT, especially crosshole ERT, is a reliable tool to follow thermal tracing experiments. It also confirms that ERT should be included to in situ techniques to characterize heat transfer in the subsurface and to monitor geothermal resources exploitation. [less ▲]

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See detailA heat piloted residential 5 kW fuel cell
Lilien, Jean-Louis ULg; Maréchal, François; Lerson, Sébastien et al

(2004, August)

based on residential house demand (electrical, heating, domestic hot water), the optimisation of the use of a SOFC fuel cell of about 5 kWe is detailed to reduce CO2 emission at their minimum.

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See detailHeat Pumping and Reversible Air Conditioning - First Case Study Results
Aparecida Silva, Cleide; Bertagnolio, Stéphane ULg; Hannay, Jules et al

Conference (2007, April)

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See detailHeat pumping and reversible air conditioning : how to make the best use of HVAC equipment ?
Bertagnolio, Stéphane ULg; Lebrun, Jean ULg; Andre, Philippe ULg et al

Conference (2008)

Substituting a heat pump to a boiler may save more than 50% of primary energy, if electricity is produced by a modern combined cycle power plant (and even more if a part of that electricity is produced ... [more ▼]

Substituting a heat pump to a boiler may save more than 50% of primary energy, if electricity is produced by a modern combined cycle power plant (and even more if a part of that electricity is produced using renewable sources). Two of the most attractive heat pumps applications consist in recovering the heat rejected by the condenser of an existing chiller and in using this chiller in reversible mode. This is the topic of the IEA-ECBCS Annex 48 project (“Heat pumping and reversible air conditioning”). An overview of the project is presented and the work of the different participants is briefly explained. Case studies are also briefly presented and more details are given on one of them. [less ▲]

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See detailHeat Pumping and Reversible Air Conditioning: How to make the best use of HVAC equipment ?
Bertagnolio, Stéphane ULg; Lebrun, Jean ULg; Andre, Philippe ULg et al

in Proceedings of the 9th International IEA Heat Pump Conference, Zurich, Switzerland (2008, May)

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See detailHeat Pumping and Reversible Air Conditioning: Retrofit opportunities in a laboratory building
Aparecida Silva, Cleide; Bertagnolio, Stéphane ULg; Hannay, Jules et al

Conference (2007, September)

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See detailHeat pumping and reversible air-conditioning : a new project of the international energy agency.
Afjei, Th.; Andre, Philippe ULg; Halozan, H. et al

in Bertoldi, Paolo; Atanasiu, Bogdan (Eds.) Proceeding of the international conference IEECB'06 (2006)

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See detailHeat recovery and reversible heat pumping potentials in non-residential buildings
Bertagnolio, Stéphane ULg; Lebrun, Jean; Andre, Philippe ULg et al

Conference (2008, September)

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See detailHEAT RECOVERY SYSTEMS FOR PASSENGERS VEHICLES
Glavatskaya, Yulia ULg; Olivier, Gérard; Shonda, Osoko et al

in Scientific Bulletin, Automotive series = Buletin Ştiinţific, Seria Autovehicule Rutiere (2011, November 02)

is wasted through the cooling liquid and the exhaust gases. Thus, it would be possible to convert this wasted heat in order to improve the engine overall efficiency and reduce the fuel consumption of the ... [more ▼]

is wasted through the cooling liquid and the exhaust gases. Thus, it would be possible to convert this wasted heat in order to improve the engine overall efficiency and reduce the fuel consumption of the vehicle. This shows the big interest in energy recovery systems. This paper presents the various systems enabling the recovery of this energy. A Rankine cycle, widely used in the industry, is of particular interest. The efficiency of energy conversion varies from 5 to 20 % depending of its conception (working fluid, architecture, coupling…). Moreover, the layout of the Rankine cycle integrated within a vehicle depends on the choice of the working fluid as well as the technologies of the components i.e. the expander, the evaporator, the condenser and the pump. Within this context, the issue regarding the mass and the size of the system has to be considered. Finally, we present several solutions of Rankine systems for passenger car application and show each advantage and limits. [less ▲]

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See detailHeat shock increases the activity of endothelial nitric oxide synthase via HSP90-independent mechanisms
Plumier, Jean-Christophe ULg; Salomone, Salvatore; Qiu, Janhua et al

Poster (2002)

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See detailHeat Shock Proteins ans antioxidative enzymes in myocardial protection
Currie, R.W.; Plumier, Jean-Christophe ULg

in Knowlton, A.A. (Ed.) Heat Shock Proteins and the Cardiovascular System (1996)

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See detailHeat shock proteins. I : Classification and roles in pathological processes
Wirth, Delphine; Gustin, Pascal ULg; Drion, Pierre ULg et al

in Annales de Médecine Vétérinaire (2002), 146(4), 201-216

All living systems have evolved mechanisms to maintain homeostasis in the face of rapid environmental changes. When exposed to elevated temperatures, most of the cells activate the synthesis of a specific ... [more ▼]

All living systems have evolved mechanisms to maintain homeostasis in the face of rapid environmental changes. When exposed to elevated temperatures, most of the cells activate the synthesis of a specific group of proteins called Heat Shock Proteins (Hsps). This heat shock response, under control of specific transcription factors, the Heat Shock factors (HSF), is an evolutionarily conserved mechanism, from bacteria to humans. Heat Shock Proteins are classified into families according to their molecular weight (Hsp 25, 40, 70, 90, 105). They play the role of molecular chaperones by binding and protecting other molecules (proteins, RNAs). The function of Hsp is to prevent accumulation of non-native proteins either by assisting proper folding of polypeptides or by driving them to proteosome pathway for degradation. Hsps are involved in various pathological processes that are accompanied by protein alterations such as chronic or degenerative diseases. This review describes structural and functional characteristics of the six main Hsps classes. It also focuses on their respective role in highly studied pathologies. The diversity of Hsps implications in these diseases explains that they became recently a strategic target in development of new therapeutic strategies. [less ▲]

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See detailThe Heat Shock Response and Tissue Protection
Currie, R.W.; Plumier, Jean-Christophe ULg

in Baxter, B.F.; Yellon, D.M. (Eds.) Delayed Preconditioning and Adaptative Cardioprotection (1998)

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See detailHeat shock RNAs in leaf and root explants of wheat.
Du Jardin, Patrick ULg; Lejour, C.; Jacquemin, J. M.

in Plant Physiology and Biochemistry (Paris) (1990), 28(2),

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See detailHeat shock stimulation of a tilapia heat shock protein 70 promoter is mediated by a distal element
Molina, Alfredo; Di Martino, Emmanuel; Martial, Joseph ULg et al

in Biochemical Journal (2001), 356(Pt 2), 353-9

We reported previously that a tilapia (Oreochromis mossambicus) heat shock protein 70 (HSP70) promoter is able to confer heat shock response on a reporter gene after transient expression both in cell ... [more ▼]

We reported previously that a tilapia (Oreochromis mossambicus) heat shock protein 70 (HSP70) promoter is able to confer heat shock response on a reporter gene after transient expression both in cell culture and in microinjected zebrafish embryos. Here we present the first functional analysis of a fish HSP70 promoter, the tiHSP70 promoter. Using transient expression experiments in carp EPC (epithelioma papulosum cyprini) cells and in microinjected zebrafish embryos, we show that a distal heat shock response element (HSE1) at approx. -800 is predominantly responsible for the heat shock response of the tiHSP70 promoter. This element specifically binds an inducible transcription factor, most probably heat shock factor, and a constitutive factor. The constitutive complex is not observed with the non-functional, proximal HSE3 sequence, suggesting that both factors are required for the heat shock response mediated by HSE1. [less ▲]

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See detailHeat shock transcription factor 2 is not essential for embryonic development, fertility, or adult cognitive and psychomotor function in mice.
McMillan, D Randy; Christians, Elisabeth; Forster, Michael et al

in Molecular & Cellular Biology (2002), 22(22), 8005-14

Members of the heat shock factor (HSF) family are evolutionarily conserved regulators that share a highly homologous DNA-binding domain. In mammals, HSF1 is the main factor controlling the stress ... [more ▼]

Members of the heat shock factor (HSF) family are evolutionarily conserved regulators that share a highly homologous DNA-binding domain. In mammals, HSF1 is the main factor controlling the stress-inducible expression of Hsp genes while the functions of HSF2 and HSF4 are less clear. Based on its developmental profile of expression, it was hypothesized that HSF2 may play an essential role in brain and heart development, spermatogenesis, and erythroid differentiation. To directly assess this hypothesis and better understand the underlying mechanisms that require HSF2, we generated Hsf2 knockout mice. Here, we report that Hsf2(-/-) mice are viable and fertile and exhibit normal life span and behavioral functions. We conclude that HSF2, most probably because its physiological roles are integrated into a redundant network of gene regulation and function, is dispensable for normal development, fertility, and postnatal psychomotor function. [less ▲]

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See detailHeat shock-induced myocardial protection against ischemic injury: a role for Hsp70?
Plumier, Jean-Christophe ULg; Currie, R. W.

in Cell Stress & Chaperones (1996), 1(1), 13-7

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See detailHeat survival of Clostridium difficile spores in ground meat during cooking process
Rodriguez Diaz, Cristina ULg; Taminiau, Bernard ULg; Avesani, Véronique et al

Poster (2015, April 21)

Introduction: Clostridium difficile is a spore-forming pathogen considered as a major cause of enteric disease in humans, with faecal-oral route as the primary mode of transmission. However, recent ... [more ▼]

Introduction: Clostridium difficile is a spore-forming pathogen considered as a major cause of enteric disease in humans, with faecal-oral route as the primary mode of transmission. However, recent studies have reported the occurrence of C. difficile in ground meats at retail stores, indicating that foods could be an additional source of infection in the community. Purpose: The objective of this study was to determine the resistance of C. difficile spores in contaminated ground meat during cooking process. Methods: Prior to testing, to obtain spores and to enhance heterogeneity, spores of two different strains were produced in two nutritious broths. C. difficile spores were experimentally inoculated in 45 g of ground meat (beef and pork) in order to obtain a final contamination of 4,500 ufc g-1. Six heating temperatures (70, 75, 80, 85, 90 and 95°C) were chosen. Samples were heating in a water bath with an integrated program for time-temperature. One sample without inoculum was used as control with a temperature probe placed inside. Once the desired temperature was research in the core of the sample, the heat treatment was prolonged for 10 min. Subsequently, all the samples were placed on the chilling room (4°C) before analyse. These experiments were conducted in duplicate with a spore enumeration in triplicate. Results: Heating contaminated ground meat at 70, 75 and 80°C for 10 min was not effective for C. difficile spores inhibition. However, 10 min of heat shock at 80°C was the only temperature that significantly reduced the number of countable colonies. Heat treatment at 85°C (or more) inhibits the germination of both of the strains tested. Significance: Ensure that ground meat, like burgers or sausages, is heated to more than 85°C would be an important measure to reduce the risk of C. difficile food transmission. [less ▲]

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See detailHeat tracer and solute tests in an alluvial aquifer: field experiment and inverse modelling
Dassargues, Alain ULg; Klepikova, Maria; Jamin, Pierre ULg et al

Poster (2015, December 18)

Using heat as an active tracer in different types of aquifers is a topic of increasing interest. In this study, we investigate the potential interest of using heat tracer tests for characterization of a ... [more ▼]

Using heat as an active tracer in different types of aquifers is a topic of increasing interest. In this study, we investigate the potential interest of using heat tracer tests for characterization of a shallow alluvial aquifer. A thermal tracer test was conducted in the alluvial aquifer of the Meuse River, Belgium. The tracing experiment consisted in simultaneously injecting heated water and a dye tracer in a piezometer and monitoring the evolution of groundwater temperature and tracer concentration in the recovery well and in monitoring wells. To get insights in the 3D characteristics of the heat transport mechanisms the space-filling arrangement of observation wells was used. The breakthrough curves measured in the recovery well showed that heat transfer in the alluvial aquifer is slower and more dispersive than solute transport. Recovery is very low for heat while in the same time it is measured as relatively high for the solute tracer. This is due to the fact that heat diffusion is larger than molecular diffusion, implying that exchange between groundwater and the porous medium matrix is far more significant for heat than for solute tracers. Temperature breakthrough curves in other piezometers are contrasted with what would be expected in an ideal layered aquifer. They reveal strongly unequal lateral and vertical components of the transport mechanisms. The observed complex behavior of the heat plume was explained by the groundwater flow gradient on the site and heterogeneities of hydraulic conductivity field. By using numerical model of heat and flow coupled with pilot points inverse approach main preferential paths were characterized. [less ▲]

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