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See detailLong range seasonal movements of northern pike (Esox lucius L.) in the barbel zone of the River Ourthe (River Meuse basin, Belgium).
Ovidio, Michaël ULg; Philippart, Jean-Claude ULg

Conference (2003, June)

In order to study the annual activity cycle and reproductive ecology of northern pike (Esox lucius L.) in the River Ourthe (Belgian Ardenne), 6 fish (579-742mm FL, 1605-4090g, 2 females and 4 males) were ... [more ▼]

In order to study the annual activity cycle and reproductive ecology of northern pike (Esox lucius L.) in the River Ourthe (Belgian Ardenne), 6 fish (579-742mm FL, 1605-4090g, 2 females and 4 males) were captured by electric fishing in November 2000 and January 2001. They were surgically implanted with a radio-transmitter and tracked for 149 to 349 days in a 30-km river stretch. During the pre-spawning period in winter, most movements were between distinct holding areas spaced from 40 to 550 m. All the pike began the upstream spawning migration between 8 February and 30 March 2001, when the mean water temperature varied from 6.7°C to 8.7 °C and the water flow from 52 to 199 m3s-1. The six pike travelled upstream, over distances ranging from 0.75 km to 15.7 km to reach their potential spawning sites. Pike arrived on their potential spawning sites between the 13 February and the 02 April 2001 and remained there from 5 to 25 days when the daily mean water temperature ranged from 2.9 to 10.0 °C. The six pike moved downstream after spawning and showed similar behaviour to those observed prior to spawning, but the distances between holding areas were more extended than during the winter pre-spawning period. When considering the entire tracking period, the longitudinal extension of the activity domains ranged 1 421 to 24 798 m (mean 12,050 m). This exploratory study provided original observations on northern pike movements in a barbel zone of the River Meuse basin. Results contrasted with the widely established view of pike being a sedentary predator and provides data on its behaviour throughout the annual cycle. [less ▲]

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See detailLong range seasonal movements of northern pike (Esox lucius L.) in the barbel zone of the River Ourthe (River Meuse basin, Belgium).
Ovidio, Michaël ULg

in Aquatic telemetry: advances and applications (2005)

In order to study the annual activity cycle and reproductive ecology of northern pike (Esox lucius L.) in the River Ourthe (Belgian Ardenne), 6 fish (579-742mm FL, 1605-4090g, 2 females and 4 males) were ... [more ▼]

In order to study the annual activity cycle and reproductive ecology of northern pike (Esox lucius L.) in the River Ourthe (Belgian Ardenne), 6 fish (579-742mm FL, 1605-4090g, 2 females and 4 males) were captured by electric fishing in November 2000 and January 2001. They were surgically implanted with a radio-transmitter and tracked for 149 to 349 days in a 30-km river stretch. During the pre-spawning period in winter, most movements were between distinct holding areas spaced from 40 to 550 m. All the pike began the upstream spawning migration between 8 February and 30 March 2001, when the mean water temperature varied from 6.7°C to 8.7 °C and the water flow from 52 to 199 m3s-1. The six pike travelled upstream, over distances ranging from 0.75 km to 15.7 km to reach their potential spawning sites. Pike arrived on their potential spawning sites between the 13 February and the 02 April 2001 and remained there from 5 to 25 days when the daily mean water temperature ranged from 2.9 to 10.0 °C. The six pike moved downstream after spawning and showed similar behaviour to those observed prior to spawning, but the distances between holding areas were more extended than during the winter pre-spawning period. When considering the entire tracking period, the longitudinal extension of the activity domains ranged 1 421 to 24 798 m (mean 12,050 m). This exploratory study provided original observations on northern pike movements in a barbel zone of the River Meuse basin. Results contrasted with the widely established view of pike being a sedentary predator and provides data on its behaviour throughout the annual cycle. [less ▲]

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See detailLong run behaviour of Pacific-Basin stock prices
Corhay, Albert ULg; Tourani-Rad, Alireza; Urbain, Jean-Pierre ULg

in Applied Financial Economics (1995), 5(1), 11-18

In this paper, we investigate the long run relationship among five major Pacific-Basin stock markets. We focus on the common long run behaviour of their stock price indices over a sample period of 20 ... [more ▼]

In this paper, we investigate the long run relationship among five major Pacific-Basin stock markets. We focus on the common long run behaviour of their stock price indices over a sample period of 20 years. Using cointegration theory, we find that while there exists a rather integrated Pacific Basin financial area, the regional aspects (Asian versus Pacific) play important roles. [less ▲]

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See detailThe Long Run Performance of Malaysian Initial Public Offerings (IPOs): Value and Growth Effects
Corhay, Albert ULg; Teo, Stanley; Tourani Rad, Alireza

in Managerial Finance (2002), 28(2), 52-64

Detailed reference viewed: 33 (2 ULg)
Peer Reviewed
See detailLong term (3 years) prevention of trabecular postmenopausal bone loss with low dose intermittent nasal salmon calcitonin
Reginster, Jean-Yves ULg; DEROISY, Rita ULg; Albert, Adelin ULg et al

in Revue du Rhumatisme et des Maladies Osteo-Articulaires (1992), 59

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See detailLong term agreement between two different centres regarding joint space narrowing measurement in knee osteoarthritis
Deroisy, Rita ULg; Roux, J. P.; Bruyère, Olivier ULg et al

in Osteoporosis International (2010, May), 21(Suppl.1), 233-234

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See detailLong term behaviour of the Boom Clay: influence of viscosity on the pore pressure distribution
Coll, Cécile; Charlier, Robert ULg; Li, Xiang Ling et al

Conference (2007)

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See detailLong Term Carbon Dioxide Exchange Above A Mixed Forest In The Belgian Ardennes
Aubinet, Marc ULg; Chermanne, B.; Vandenhaute, M. et al

in Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2001), 108(4),

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See detailLong term carbon dioxide exchange above a mixed forest in the Belgian Ardennes: evaluation of different approaches to deduce total ecosystem respiration from Eddy covariance measurements
Jerome, Elisabeth ULg; Heinesch, Bernard ULg; Aubinet, Marc ULg

Poster (2010, May 05)

The general aim of this research is to analyze inter annual variability of carbon dioxide (CO2) fluxes exchanged by a mixed forest located at the Vielsalm experimental site in Belgium. At this site, CO2 ... [more ▼]

The general aim of this research is to analyze inter annual variability of carbon dioxide (CO2) fluxes exchanged by a mixed forest located at the Vielsalm experimental site in Belgium. At this site, CO2 flux measurements started in 1996 and are still going on. Thirteen complete years of measurements are thus available. Net Ecosystem Exchange (NEE) inter annual variability may be driven by gross primary productivity (GPP) or Total Ecosystem Respiration (TER), which should thus be both quantified. Using flux partitioning methods, TER is deduced from NEE measurements. GPP is then obtained by subtracting TER from NEE. Initially, a robust estimation of TER is required. This work seeks to compare two independent approaches to assess TER in order to quantify the implications on inter-annual variability. The comparison was performed on twelve complete years. TER estimates can be deduced by extrapolating to the whole day NEE measurements taken during selected night or day periods. In both case, the extrapolation is performed by using a respiration response to temperature. The first approach, referred as the night-time approach, consisted in calculating TER using a temperature response function derived from night-time data sets (Reichstein et al., 2005). The second approach, referred as the daytime approach, consisted in assessing TER from the intercept of the NEE/Photosynthetically Photon Flux Density (PPFD) response (Wohlfahrt et al., 2005). For each approach, different modalities were compared: the use of long term (annual) or short term (15 days) data sets for the night-time approach and the use of different types of regression for the daytime approach. In addition, the impact of the temperature choice was studied for each of the approaches. For the night-time approach, main results showed that air temperature sensitivity of ecosystem respiration derived from annual data did not reflect the short-term air temperature sensitivity. Vielsalm is a summer active ecosystem (annual temperature sensitivity larger than short-term temperature sensitivity). Results suggested also that, for both approaches, regressions based on soil temperature gave more robust results than those based on air temperature. Furthermore, the comparison showed that the night-time and the daytime approaches give disagreeing pictures of TER inter annual variability which suggested that the choice of the approach is critical in order to correctly depict TER inter annual variability. Finally, at this stage, TER inter annual variability cannot be explained by variability of climatic conditions. [less ▲]

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See detailLong term catheter-induced pulmonary endarteritis and right ventricular failure in a horse
Amory, Hélène ULg; Christmann, U.; Busoni, Valeria ULg et al

in Proceedings of the 39th Annual Congress of the British Equine Veterinairy Association (2000)

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See detailLong term clinical experience with glucosamine sulfate long-term clinical trials
Bruyère, Olivier ULg

Conference (2003, October 18)

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See detailLong term culture and characterization of avian primordial germ cells
Waroux, Olivier ULg; Tonus, Céline ULg; Grobet, Luc ULg

Conference (2013, October 26)

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See detailLong term culture and characterization of chicken primordial germ cells
Tonus, Céline ULg; Waroux, Olivier ULg; Cloquette, Karine et al

Poster (2012, November)

Avian primordial germ cells (PGCs), can keep their germ cells properties and are foreseen as promising tools for developing avian transgenesis and preservation of genetic resources of endangered species ... [more ▼]

Avian primordial germ cells (PGCs), can keep their germ cells properties and are foreseen as promising tools for developing avian transgenesis and preservation of genetic resources of endangered species. We have developed original methods that allow long term (20 month) expansion of primary cultures of undifferentiated PGCs and their efficient cryopreservation. Blood samples were collected from stage 13-18 embryos, pooled, deposited in cell culture inserts and co-cultivated in the presence of irradiated BRL cells. This physically separated co-culture system along with selective culture medium promoted emergence, selection and proliferation of undifferentiated PGCs lines. Overall, 35% of blood samples gave rise to PGCs cell lines originating from three commercial layer breeds and two Belgian endangered breeds. PGCs lines were first characterised for the expression of the stem cells and PGCs characteristic marker SSEA-1 by FACS (expression rate: 90-99%). RT-PCR confirmed expression of germ-line specific markers (CVH, CDH, DAZL), pluripotency markers (cPouV, cSox2, cNanog), telomerase and CXCR4 receptor. In addition, by means of a quantitative PCR amplification of a chromosome W specific sequence, we demonstrated a drift of all our lines towards the male sex (WL), while they were initially isolated from pooled blood samples with statistically equivalent numbers of male and female embryos (35 females: 29 males). PGCs were subsequently efficiently cryopreserved by slow freezing or by a newly developed vitrification method. Labelled PGCs from 10 lines were injected in recipient embryos. Colonization of the genital ridges confirmed that PGCs retain their gonadal migratory ability, both after long-term culture (min 3, max 20 month) and after cryopreservation. [less ▲]

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See detailLong term culture and characterization of chicken primordial germ cells
Tonus, Céline ULg; Cloquette, Karine; Ectors, Fabien ULg et al

Poster (2013, October)

Avian primordial germ cells (PGCs) can keep their germ cells properties and are foreseen as promising tools for developing avian transgenesis and preservation of genetic resources of endangered species ... [more ▼]

Avian primordial germ cells (PGCs) can keep their germ cells properties and are foreseen as promising tools for developing avian transgenesis and preservation of genetic resources of endangered species. We have developed original methods that allow long term (20 month) expansion of primary cultures of undifferentiated PGCs and their efficient cryopreservation. Blood samples were collected from stage 13-18 embryos, pooled, deposited in cell culture inserts and co-cultivated in the presence of irradiated BRL cells. This physically separated co-culture system along with selective culture medium promoted emergence, selection and proliferation of undifferentiated PGCs lines. Overall, 35% of blood samples gave rise to PGCs cell lines originating from three commercial layer breeds and two Belgian endangered breeds. Moreover, we recently isolate and cultivate a new PGC line from turkey. All PGCs lines were first characterised for the expression of the stem cells and PGCs characteristic marker SSEA-1 by FACS. RT-PCR confirmed expression of germ-line specific markers (CVH, CDH, DAZL), pluripotency markers (cPouV, cSox2, cNanog), telomerase and CXCR4 receptor. In addition, by means of a quantitative PCR amplification of a chromosome W specific sequence, we demonstrated a progressive drift of all our lines towards the male sex (WL), while they were initially isolated from pooled blood samples with statistically equivalent numbers of male and female embryos (35 females: 29 males). PGCs were subsequently efficiently cryopreserved by slow freezing or by a newly developed vitrification method. Labelled PGCs from 10 lines were injected in recipient embryos. At day 6, colonization of the genital ridges confirmed that PGCs retain their gonadal migratory ability, both after long-term culture (min 3, max 20 month) and after cryopreservation. In order to evaluate the germinal differentiation of cultured PGCs during the gonadal development as well as the germline transmission rate, we established a stably expressing GFP line that was successfully injected in emrbyos. Results are in progress. [less ▲]

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See detailLong term dynamics of carabid beetles in Belgium : a preliminary analysis on the influence of changing climate and land use by means of a database covering more than a century.
Desender, Konjev; Dufrêne, Marc ULg; Maelfait, Jean-Pierre

in Desender, Konjev; Dufrêne, Marc; Loreau, Michel (Eds.) et al Carabid Beetles Ecology and Evolution (1994)

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See detailLong term efficacy of strontium ranelate in reducing the risk of vertebral and non-vertebral including hip fractures in post menopausal osteoporotic women over 5 years
Reginster, Jean-Yves ULg; Brixen, Kim; Cormier, C. et al

in Annals of the Rheumatic Diseases (2007, June), 66(Suppl.II), 102

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See detailLong term evolution and impact of immunomodulator cotreatment and withdrawal on infliximab on trough levels in 223 patients with Crohn's disease
Drobne, D; Bossuyt, P; Breynaert, C et al

in Journal of Crohn’s and Colitis [=JCC] (2011)

Detailed reference viewed: 38 (1 ULg)
See detailLong term evolution of the seagrass bed in Calvi, and carbon cycling in the ecosystem
Soullard, Mady; Bouquegneau, Jean-Marie ULg; Dauby, Patrick ULg et al

Conference (1994, January)

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See detailLong term follow-up of patients with acute myelogenous leukemia who received the daunorubicin, vincristine, and cytosine arabinoside regimen.
Beguin, Yves ULg; Sautois, Brieuc ULg; Forget, Patricia ULg et al

in Cancer (1997), 79(7), 1351-4

BACKGROUND: In 1985, the authors published a study of acute myelogenous leukemia (AML) patients treated with a chemotherapeutic regimen that was then considered intensive. Ten years later, the authors ... [more ▼]

BACKGROUND: In 1985, the authors published a study of acute myelogenous leukemia (AML) patients treated with a chemotherapeutic regimen that was then considered intensive. Ten years later, the authors reanalyzed the same cohort to determine whether the very promising actuarial results observed at 5 years held after longer follow-up. METHODS: Between 1977 and 1982, 61 patients with AML were treated with a protocol consisting of daunorubicin, vincristine, and cytosine arabinoside induction followed by consolidation and maintenance for a total of 2 years. The complete remission (CR) rate was 66%, 84% in males versus 47% in females (P < 0.005). At the time of the first analysis in 1984, the overall survival (OS) was 17%, the projected 5-year continuous CR rate (CCR) 32%, and the disease free survival (DFS) rate 29%, with the best results observed for males and for patients ages 40-60 years (P < 0.05). RESULTS: When the data were reanalyzed 11 years later in 1995, the results were 14% OS, 23% CCR, and 16% DFS at 5 years. However, these figures dropped to 8%, 18%, and 11% at 10 years and to 8%, 12%, and 7% at 15 years, respectively. Among the 40 CR patients, 31 relapsed (up to 13 years after CR), and all died within 1.6 years after relapse. Nine patients were in CCR: 4 died of unrelated causes (suicide, alcoholic cirrhosis, acute peritonitis, or bladder carcinoma), 1 was lost to follow-up after 11 years, 2 were alive and well at 17 years at last follow-up, and 2 were transplanted in first CR and were doing well at 13 and 14 years at last follow-up. The survival advantage for males over females persisted (P = 0.0197), but the advantage for patients age 40-60 years did not hold. CONCLUSIONS: These long term data indicate that actuarial analysis at 5 years may overestimate the cure rate of AML patients because a number of late relapses do occur. However, the picture is blurred by the incidence of death not related to leukemia or its treatment; and when these patients were censored at the time of death, 17% of CR patients were still projected to be alive and free of leukemia after 17 years. [less ▲]

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