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See detailImpact of M. fijiensis metabolites on banana antioxidant systems
Busogoro, J. P.; Lepoivre, Philippe ULiege; Etame, J. J. et al

Conference (2004)

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See detailImpact of medical specialist' locus of control on communication skills in oncological interviews
Libert, Y.; Janne, P.; Razavi, D. et al

in British Journal of Cancer (2003), 88

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See detailImpact of medical therapies on inflammatory bowel disease complication rate.
REENAERS, Catherine ULiege; Belaiche, Jacques ULiege; Louis, Edouard ULiege

in World Journal of Gastroenterology (2012), 18(29), 3823-7

Crohn's disease and ulcerative colitis are progressive diseases associated with a high risk of complications over time including strictures, fistulae, perianal complications, surgery, and colorectal ... [more ▼]

Crohn's disease and ulcerative colitis are progressive diseases associated with a high risk of complications over time including strictures, fistulae, perianal complications, surgery, and colorectal cancer. Changing the natural history and avoiding evolution to a disabling disease should be the main goal of treatment. In recent studies, mucosal healing has been associated with longer-term remission and fewer complications. Conventional therapies with immunosuppressive drugs are able to induce mucosal healing in a minority of cases but their impact on disease progression appears modest. Higher rates of mucosal healing can be achieved with anti-tumor necrosis factor therapies that reduce the risk of relapse, surgery and hospitalization, and are associated with perianal fistulae closure. These drugs might be able to change the natural history of the disease mainly when introduced early in the course of the disease. Treatment strategy in inflammatory bowel diseases should thus be tailored according to the risk that each patient could develop disabling disease. [less ▲]

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See detailImpact of medication non-compliance and non-persistence on pharmacoeconomic evaluations in osteoporosis
Hiligsmann, Mickaël ULiege; Rabenda, Véronique ULiege; Gathon, Henry-Jean ULiege et al

in Osteoporosis International (2008, December), 19(S2), 282

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See detailImpact of metabolic engineering strategies on phenotypic heterogeneity
Brognaux, Alison ULiege; Delepierre, Anissa ULiege; Baert, Jonathan ULiege et al

Conference (2015, October 01)

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See detailImpact of metallurgical size effects on plasticity of thin metallic materials
Hug, Eric; keller, clement; Habraken, Anne ULiege

in Materials Science Forum (2014), 783-786

Three examples involving size effects are presented witj implications concerning the formability: small Ni-20wt.%Cr resistive bridges, magnetic micro-sensors performed with (Ni,Co,Fe)based alloys and ... [more ▼]

Three examples involving size effects are presented witj implications concerning the formability: small Ni-20wt.%Cr resistive bridges, magnetic micro-sensors performed with (Ni,Co,Fe)based alloys and copper clad aluminum thin wires. The mechanical properties are directly linked to the ratio thickness over grain size (t/d ratio) of the parts.These metallurgical considerations must be taken into account when we are concerned by numerical simulation of the process of such components. It is shown that the simulations can correctly reproduce the softening effect linked to a decrease in thickness and in number of grains across the thickness. Finally the effect of a moderate increase in temperature on these results will be briefly reported. [less ▲]

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See detailImpact of micro-physics and macro-physics on the seismic properties of main-sequence B-type stars
Salmon, Sébastien ULiege

Doctoral thesis (2014)

L’étude des pulsations stellaires, tout comme les ondes sismiques sur Terre, nous donne une méthode puissante afin de découvrir l’intérieur des étoiles. Cette discipline scientifique est aussi connue sous ... [more ▼]

L’étude des pulsations stellaires, tout comme les ondes sismiques sur Terre, nous donne une méthode puissante afin de découvrir l’intérieur des étoiles. Cette discipline scientifique est aussi connue sous le nom d’astérosismologie. Grâce aux missions spatiales CoRoT et Kepler, l’astérosismologie est entrée depuis dans une période faste. Par ailleurs, une frac- tion significative des étoiles présente des pulsations, ce qui nous permet de sonder leur intérieur pour la plupart de leurs stades d’évolution. Cette thèse se concentre sur les étoiles de type B de la séquence principale. Via l’inter- action de leurs vents stellaires avec leur milieu environnant et la production de nouveaux éléments chimiques en leurs intérieurs, elles contribuent aux processus dynamiques et d’enrichissement chimique du milieu interstellaire. Heureusement, deux types de pulsa- tion stellaire affectent ces étoiles: d’une part les pulsations dites de type β Cephei et d’autre part celles de type SPB. La nature de ces pulsations est sensible aux processus physiques internes de ces étoiles. Ainsi, l’observation de ces pulsations nous offre de sonder ces différents processus. Dans cette thèse, nous étudions tout particulièrement la sensibilité de ces étoiles aux opacités ra- diatives, et nous appuyant sur ces résultats, contraignons l’opacité radiative des éléments du groupe du fer à l’aide des étoiles pulsantes repérées dans les Nuages de Magellan. Dans une seconde étape, nous évaluons la possibilité de contraindre la nature du mélan- ge (diffusif ou overshooting instantané) à l’aide de la modélisation des β Cephei par l’ap- proche directe. Nous testons également les facteurs influençant la détermination de l’exten- sion de la zone mélangée. Enfin, nous proposons un scénario explicatif de la récente découverte d’une nouvelle classe d’étoiles variables dans un amas stellaire connu pour comporter de nombreuses étoiles en rotation rapide. [less ▲]

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See detailImpact of microbial activities on the mineralogy and performance of column-scale permeable reactive iron barriers operated under two different redox conditions
Van Nooten, Thomas; Lieben, François; Dries, Jan et al

in Environmental Science & Technology (2007), 41(16), 5724-5730

The present study focuses on the impact of microbial activities on the performance of various long-term operated laboratory-scale permeable reactive barriers. The barriers contained both aquifer and Fe-0 ... [more ▼]

The present study focuses on the impact of microbial activities on the performance of various long-term operated laboratory-scale permeable reactive barriers. The barriers contained both aquifer and Fe-0 compartments and had received either sulfate or iron(Ill)-EDTAto promote sulfatereducing and iron(Ill)-reducing bacteria, respectively. After dismantlement of the compartments after almost 3 years of operation, DNA-based PCR-DGGE analysis revealed the presence of methanogenic, sulfate-reducing, metalreducing, and denitrifying bacteria within as well as up- and downgradient of the Fe-0 matrix. Under all imposed conditions, the main secondary phases were vivianite, siderite, ferrous hydroxy carbonate, and carbonate green rust as found by scanning electron microscopy (SEM) combined with energy dispersive X-ray analysis (EDX), and X-ray diffraction (XRD). Under sulfate-reduction promoting conditions, iron sulfides were formed in addition, resulting in 7 and 10 times higher degradation rates for PCE and TICE, respectively, compared to unreacted iron. These results indicate that the presence of sulfate-reducing bacteria in or around iron barriers and the subsequent formation of iron sulfides might increase the barrier reactivity. [less ▲]

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See detailImpact of microbiological processes on the cycling of Fe in Antarctic sea-ice during Spring
Schoemann, Véronique; Lannuzel, Delphine; Becquevort, Sylvie et al

Poster (2006, February)

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See detailImpact of microenvironment modulations in lung metastasis development
Donati, Kim ULiege

Conference (2015, December 11)

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See detailImpact of Missing Data on Phylogenies Inferred from Empirical Phylogenomic Data Sets
Roure, Béatrice; Baurain, Denis ULiege; Philippe, Hervé

in Molecular Biology and Evolution (2013), 30(1), 197-214

Progress in sequencing technology allows researchers to assemble ever-larger supermatrices for phylogenomic inference. However, current phylogenomic studies often rest on patchy data sets, with some ... [more ▼]

Progress in sequencing technology allows researchers to assemble ever-larger supermatrices for phylogenomic inference. However, current phylogenomic studies often rest on patchy data sets, with some having 80% missing (or ambiguous) data or more. Though early simulations had suggested that missing data per se do not harm phylogenetic inference when using sufficiently large data sets, Lemmon et al. (Lemmon AR, Brown JM, Stanger-Hall K, Lemmon EM. 2009. The effect of ambiguous data on phylogenetic estimates obtained by maximum likelihood and Bayesian inference. Syst Biol. 58:130-145.) have recently cast doubt on this consensus in a study based on the introduction of parsimony-uninformative incomplete characters. In this work, we empirically reassess the issue of missing data in phylogenomics while exploring possible interactions with the model of sequence evolution. First, we note that parsimony-uninformative incomplete characters are actually informative in a probabilistic framework. A reanalysis of Lemmon's data set with this in mind gives a very different interpretation of their results and shows that some of their conclusions may be unfounded. Second, we investigate the effect of the progressive introduction of missing data in a complete supermatrix (126 genes × 39 species) capable of resolving animal relationships. These analyses demonstrate that missing data perturb phylogenetic inference slightly beyond the expected decrease in resolving power. In particular, they exacerbate systematic errors by reducing the number of species effectively available for the detection of multiple substitutions. Consequently, large sparse supermatrices are more sensitive to phylogenetic artifacts than smaller but less incomplete data sets, which argue for experimental designs aimed at collecting a modest number (∼50) of highly covered genes. Our results further confirm that including incomplete yet short-branch taxa (i.e., slowly evolving species or close outgroups) can help to eschew artifacts, as predicted by simulations. Finally, it appears that selecting an adequate model of sequence evolution (e.g., the site-heterogeneous CAT model instead of the site-homogeneous WAG model) is more beneficial to phylogenetic accuracy than reducing the level of missing data. [less ▲]

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See detailImpact of mitral regurgitation and myocardial viability on left ventricular reverse remodeling after cardiac resynchronization therapy in patients with ischemic cardiomyopathy.
Senechal, Mario; Lancellotti, Patrizio ULiege; Magne, Julien ULiege et al

in American Journal of Cardiology (2010), 106(1), 31-7

This study investigated the impact of ischemic mitral regurgitation (MR) severity and viability on left ventricular (LV) reverse remodeling after cardiac resynchronization therapy (CRT) in patients with ... [more ▼]

This study investigated the impact of ischemic mitral regurgitation (MR) severity and viability on left ventricular (LV) reverse remodeling after cardiac resynchronization therapy (CRT) in patients with ischemic cardiomyopathy. Severe MR and ischemic cardiomyopathy have been associated with lack of LV reverse remodeling after CRT. Fifty-seven consecutive patients with ischemic MR, LV ejection fraction < or =35%, QRS duration > or =120 ms, and intraventricular dyssynchrony > or =50 ms were prospectively included. Stress echocardiography was performed before CRT implantation. Viability in the region of the LV pacing lead was defined as the presence of viability in 2 contiguous segments. Response to CRT at 6 months was defined by evidence of > or =15% LV decrease in end-systolic volume. Severe MR was defined by an effective regurgitant orifice (ERO) area > or =20 mm(2). Thirty-three patients (58%) were responders at follow-up. Baseline ERO area and prevalence of severe MR were not different between responders and nonresponders (19 +/- 11 vs 21 +/- 13 mm(2), p = 0.67; 52% vs 53%, p = 0.84). In responders, MR was decreased by 58% (ERO 19 +/- 12 to 8 +/- 6 mm(2)). In the presence of viability in the region of the pacing lead, 74% (n = 29 patients) were responders (sensitivity 88%, specificity 58%); in the subgroup of patients with viability in the region of the pacing lead and severe MR, 83% (n = 17 patients) were responders. In conclusion, LV remodeling is frequent and ischemic MR decrease important in patients with viability in the region of the pacing lead without regard to MR severity. [less ▲]

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See detailImpact of mixing imperfections on yeast bioreactor performances: Scale-down reactor concept and related experimental tools
Delvigne, Frank ULiege; Blaise, Yannick ULiege; Destain, Jacqueline ULiege et al

in Cerevisia and Biotechnology (2012), 37

A method combining environmental data extracted from the dissolved oxygen profile of a fed-batch bioreactor and a dynamic discrete Markov chain model has been presented in order to give more insight about ... [more ▼]

A method combining environmental data extracted from the dissolved oxygen profile of a fed-batch bioreactor and a dynamic discrete Markov chain model has been presented in order to give more insight about the glucose and dissolved oxygen fluctuations experienced by the microorganisms during cultivation in heterogeneous bioreactor. The fed-batch cultivation of Saccharomyces cerevisiae has been performed in a well-mixed and a partitioned scale-down reactor (SDR). The analysis of the environmental sequences has shown extended time lengths for the glucose availability and depletion sequences in the case of the SDR under a DO-controlled fed-batch culture. The Markov chain model developed in this work is able to capture the stochastic environmental events, i.e. in our case the environmental states experienced by the microorganisms crossing the tubular part of the SDR. The simulation results show clearly an extension of the starvation periods in the case of the culture performed in the SDR. The simulations have been performed at the single cells level allowing future improvements of our model and notably in the context of the population segregation phenomena occurring in fed-batch cultures. As a perspective, flow cytometry has been presented as a high-throughput analytical tool for the investigation of yeast physiology at the single cell level and in process-related conditions. [less ▲]

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See detailImpact of Mn oxides on Fe mobilization during podzolization
Cornelis, Jean-Thomas ULiege; Titeux, Hugues; Caignet, Isabelle et al

Poster (2014)

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See detailImpact of Model Detail of Synchronous Machines on Real-time Transient Stability Assessment
Weckesser, Johannes ULiege; Jóhannsson, Hjörtur; Østergaard, Jacob

in Proceedings of 2013 IREP Symposium (2013)

In this paper, it is investigated how detailed the model of a synchronous machine needs to be in order to assess transient stability using a Single Machine Equivalent (SIME). The results will show how the ... [more ▼]

In this paper, it is investigated how detailed the model of a synchronous machine needs to be in order to assess transient stability using a Single Machine Equivalent (SIME). The results will show how the stability mechanism and the stability assessment are affected by the model detail. In order to identify the transient stability mechanism, a simulation with a high-order model was used as reference. The Western System Coordinating Council System (WSCC) and the New England & New York system are considered and simulations of an unstable and a stable scenario are carried out, where the detail of the machine models is varied. Analyses of the results suggest that a 4th -order model may be sufficient to represent synchronous machines in transient stability studies. [less ▲]

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