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See detailInfluence of emotional content of items on cryptomnesia
Beaufort, Aline ULg; Brédart, Serge ULg; Perfect, Timothy J. et al

Poster (2013, July)

Although the link between emotion and memory has been demonstrated for long, only one study has examined the impact of emotion on inadvertent plagiarism (cryptomnesia) up to now (Gingerich & Dodson, 2012 ... [more ▼]

Although the link between emotion and memory has been demonstrated for long, only one study has examined the impact of emotion on inadvertent plagiarism (cryptomnesia) up to now (Gingerich & Dodson, 2012). The Gingerich and Dodson‘s experiment examined the impact of mood on unintentional plagiarism. The present study examined the effect of emotional content of items on the occurrence of unintentional plagiarism using the Brown and Murphy paradigm (1989). In a first stage, same-sex dyads (96 participants, 48 men, mean age=21.5 years) were asked to generate alternately words corresponding to an emotional category. Three categories were proposed to our participants: positive, neutral and negative. Participants returned after a one week-delay and were instructed (1) to recall the items generated by themselves one week earlier (RO task), (2) to generate four new items for each category (GN task), and (3) to assign a confidence rating. In the RO task, almost 17% of responses were plagiarisms and the percentage almost reached 9% in the GN task. In the RO task, plagiarism was significantly higher for positive than neutral items. In addition, positive and negative items were better recalled than neutral one. These results demonstrate an impact of the emotional content on inadvertent plagiarism. [less ▲]

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See detailThe influence of emotional support during child birth : a clinical study
Cunha Lima da Motta, C.; Rinné, Caroline; Naziri, Despina ULg

in Journal of Prenatal and Perinatal Psychology and Health (2006), 20(4), 325-341

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See detailInfluence of Empirical Antibiotic (AB) Policy for Suspected Early-Onset Infection on the Bacterial Epidemiology in a Neonatal Unit
Egedy, Maude; Rousseaux, Dany; Maton, Pierre et al

Conference (2003)

BACKGROUND: The worldwide epidemiology of causative bacteriae in early-onset infection has been remarkably stable along the last decades.Widespread use of broad-spectrum ABs for early-onset infection in ... [more ▼]

BACKGROUND: The worldwide epidemiology of causative bacteriae in early-onset infection has been remarkably stable along the last decades.Widespread use of broad-spectrum ABs for early-onset infection in neonates (N) can select multi-resistant bacteriae. OBJECTIVE: We postulated that switching from Ampicillin (A) to Penicillin G (PG) for suspected early-onset infection in our three levels neonatal units, wathever the gestational age, could modify the selective pressure among Enterobacteriacae (EB) and decrease emergence of resistant inducible bacteriae. DESIGN/METHODS: This is a prospective bacteriological survey of 22 months comparing three successive time-periods (P1,2,3) reflecting a progressive switching from Ampicillin-Amikacin (A-Ak) to Penicillin G-Amikacin (PG-Ak). It accounts for respectively A-Ak and PG-Ak (%) : P1 : (66 and 34); P2 : (48 and 52); P3 : (12 and 88). Systematic bacterial screening included blood culture and multiple swabs on admission. Multiple swabs and faeces culture were repeated once a week. Additional cultures were taken when clinically indicated. Antibiograms were done with the Viteck2 System (Biomerieux). Data were collected on the Bacteriological logicial Infopartner R (Nancy). RESULTS: Antenatal AB policy was not modified along the survey. We included 334, 340 and 306 N for P1, P2 and P3, respectively with the same proportion of very preterms. The neonatal morbidity was similar between the three Ps. In respect to the bacteriological screening, no major differences in the proportion of bacterial groups were observed. However, the proportion of inducible EB significantly decreased between the P1 and the P3 (39.7% vs 21.7%, p [less ▲]

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See detailThe influence of encoding style on false memories
Dehon, Hedwige ULg; Laroi, Frank ULg; van der Linden, Martial

Poster (2009, September)

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See detailThe influence of encoding style on false memories
Dehon, Hedwige ULg; Laroi, Frank ULg; Van der Linden, Martial

Poster (2009, June)

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See detailThe influence of encoding style on the production of false memories in the DRM paradigm: New insights on individual differences in false memory susceptibility?
Dehon, Hedwige ULg; Laroi, Frank ULg; Van der Linden, Martial ULg

in Personality & Individual Differences (2011), 50(5), 583-587

Recent research has shown that there are individual differences in how preexisting (internal) schemata (versus cues from the outside world) affect encoding processes, which can be reliably assessed with ... [more ▼]

Recent research has shown that there are individual differences in how preexisting (internal) schemata (versus cues from the outside world) affect encoding processes, which can be reliably assessed with the internal and external Encoding Style Questionnaire (ESQ, Lewicki, 2005). Since reliance on preexisting schemata at encoding has been found to increase the production of false memories in the DRM paradigm (Roediger & McDermott, 1995), while item-specific encoding has been shown to reduce it (see Gallo, 2006), it was examined whether individual differences in encoding style affects the production of such false memories. To this purpose, normal participants were asked to complete a French version of the ESQ questionnaire (Billieux et al., 2009) and were presented with a modified DRM procedure (Brédart, 2000) assessing false recall. The results showed a positive correlation between ESQ scores and false recall showing that internal encoders were more susceptible to false memories than external encoders. [less ▲]

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See detailInfluence of end group and molecular weight on polybutadiene fingerprint secondary ion mass spectra
Vanden Eynde, X.; Bertrand, P.; Dubois, Philippe ULg et al

in Macromolecules (1998), 31(19), 6409-6416

Polybutadiene samples of different molecular weight have been synthesized by anionic polymerization as initiated by sec-butyllithium with low polydispersity and a major content of 1,2-vinyl units. They ... [more ▼]

Polybutadiene samples of different molecular weight have been synthesized by anionic polymerization as initiated by sec-butyllithium with low polydispersity and a major content of 1,2-vinyl units. They have been analyzed by time-of-flight secondary ion mass spectrometry (ToF-SIMS) in order to investigate the sensitivity of this method toward the sec-butyl end group and toward the molecular weight. The SIMS spectra show the characteristic fragment of the end group, C4H9+ at m/z = 57, whose the peak intensity is strongly dependent on the polymer molecular weight, as is the case for almost all the fragment intensities. A model consistent with the peak intensity variations is used to give some new insights into the fragmentation mechanism at the end groups and within the main chain. Moreover, the analysis of the end group fragment allows Mn to be readily determined up to Mn = 4 × 104 from, for example, the Y(53)/Y(57) intensity ratio where Y(53) is the intensity of the deprotonated repeat unit ([M − H]+). Other Mn calibration methods have also been used and are discussed in terms of their accuracy and physical meaning. [less ▲]

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See detailThe influence of England on the first English gardens in the Southern Low Countries and the Principality of Liege
De Harlez De Deulin, Nathalie ULg

in Garden History (2016), 44(Automn), 87-100

The English Garden appearead in the Low Countries quite late in the 18th century since the geometric model – mainly influenced by the French style diffused by the treatise of Dezallier d’Argenville – is ... [more ▼]

The English Garden appearead in the Low Countries quite late in the 18th century since the geometric model – mainly influenced by the French style diffused by the treatise of Dezallier d’Argenville – is still in fashion in the years 1760. Amongst the famous realizations of the time figure the Garden of Leeuwergem Castle (1762), the upper Garden of Freÿr Castle (c. 1775) or the Royal Park of Brussels (1786). The two following decades (1760-1780) correspond to the major development of the new irregular style in the Low Countries merely influenced by Picturesque Garden but also by Naturalistic style Garden discovered by members of the aristocracy travelling in Great Britain as well as some gardeners sent to England to be trained and to learn how to grow new exotic plants. This paper deals with the major designers and the most famous sleeping partners engaged in the program of creation of the first English gardens in the country, notably Prince Charles-Joseph de Ligne (Beloeil and Baudour), Duke Emmanuel de Croÿ (Hermitage), Count of Seneffe Joseph Depestre (Seneffe), Duke Emmanuel d’Hane Steenhuyse (Leeuwergem) and, first of all, Duke Albert de Saxe-Teschen and the Archduchess Marie Christine who asked Lancelot Brown a plan for the site near Brussels called the Fine Mountain (Schoonenberg). Brown has sent his project from Britain in July 1782. We have also taken interest in the many unknown owners who gathered important plants collection that are only described in travel diaries or mentioned in archives (inventories and other lists of purchase or supply) that have no longer survived. This article present some facets of the global research accomplished in the thesis (2015) focusing on the direct influence of the English design on the first irregular gardens in the Southern Low Countries. [less ▲]

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See detailInfluence of environmental conditions on the interfacial organisation of fengycin, a bioactive lipopeptide produced by Bacillus subtilis
Eeman, Marc; Pegado, Luis; Dufrene, Yves F. et al

in Journal of Colloid & Interface Science (2009), 329(2), 253-264

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See detailInfluence of environmental conditions on the interfacial organisation of fengycin, a bioactive lipopeptide produced by Bacillus subtilis
Eeman, Marc; Pegado, Luis; Dufrêne, Yves et al

Poster (2008)

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See detailInfluence of environmental factors on food intakes of nursing home residents: a survey combined to a video approach
Buckinx, Fanny ULg; Morelle, Alisson; Adam, Stéphane ULg et al

Conference (2016, September 29)

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See detailInfluence of environmental factors on lipopeptide production of a spontaneous mutant strain of Bacillus subtilis ATCC 21332
Fahim, S.; Dimitrov, K.; Gancel, F. et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailInfluence of Enzymatic Remediation on Compositional and Thermal Properties of Palm Oil and Palm Oleins from Dry Fractionation
Maes, J; Kodali, S; Danthine, Sabine ULg et al

in Journal of the American Oil Chemists' Society (2015), 92

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See detailThe Influence of Equivalent Contact Area Computation in 3D Extended Node to Surface Contact Elements
Wautelet, Gaëtan ULg; Papeleux, Luc ULg; Ponthot, Jean-Philippe ULg

in Key Engineering Materials [=KEM] (2016), 681

This paper extends the frictionless penalty-based node to contact formulation with area regularization to a 3D framework. Based on our previous work [1] focused on axisymmetric modeling, two computational ... [more ▼]

This paper extends the frictionless penalty-based node to contact formulation with area regularization to a 3D framework. Based on our previous work [1] focused on axisymmetric modeling, two computational methods are also considered for the determination of the slave node area. The first method, named as the geometrical approach, is based on a force equivalence system, while the second one, named as the consistent approach, is derived from a more sophisticated scheme elaborated upon the virtual work principle. Then, the extended contact elements are derived for the contact formulations with geometrical and consistent area regularization and a consistent linearization is provided accordingly, which guarantees a quadratic rate of convergence of the global Newton Raphson iterative procedure. Finally, two numerical examples assess the performance of both contact formulations with area regularization and demonstrates the robustness and the efficiency of the node to surface contact formulation with consistent area regularization in reproducing a constant contact pressure distribution across the interface between a deformable body and a analytically-defined rigid body, irrespective of the mesh. Our findings will certainly encourage further developments towards the design of a penalty based node to surface contact algorithm passing the contact patch test, as was already done successfully in 2D contact problems [2]. [less ▲]

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See detailThe influence of equivalent contact area computation in extended node to surface contact elements
Wautelet, Gaëtan ULg; Ponthot, Jean-Philippe ULg

in Key Engineering Materials [=KEM] (2014), 618

This article aims at extending the node to surface formulation for contact problems with an area regularization as proposed by [1]. For that purpose, two methods are proposed to compute the equivalent ... [more ▼]

This article aims at extending the node to surface formulation for contact problems with an area regularization as proposed by [1]. For that purpose, two methods are proposed to compute the equivalent contact area attributed to each slave node. The first method, which is based on a geometrical approach through force equivalence, is an original extension of the one proposed in [1] for two-dimensional contact problems, i.e. plane stress and plane strain state, to the axisymmetric modelling context. The second method relies on an energy consistent way obtained through the virtual work principle and the same expression for the equivalent contact area as the one originally cited in [2] is then recovered. First, the node to surface strategy with area regularization is introduced and the aforementioned methods for the equivalent contact area are presented in detail and compared. Afterwards a consistent linearization technique is applied to achieve a quadratic convergence rate in the Newton Raphson iterative procedure used to solve the non-linear equilibrium equations of the underlying finite element model. Finally, two axisymmetric numerical examples are provided in order to compare the aforementioned equivalent contact area evaluations and to demonstrate the performance and the robustness of the consistent approach especially in the neighbourhood the revolution axis. [less ▲]

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See detailInfluence of Estrogen Replacement Therapy on Endogenous Calcitonin Production Rates
Reginster, Jean-Yves ULg; Deroisy, Rita ULg; Fontaine, M. A. et al

in Gynecological Endocrinology : The Official Journal of the International Society of Gynecological Endocrinology (1992), 6(1), 65-71

Calcitonin is now a well-accepted therapy for inhibition of bone loss, both in the first years of menopause and in established osteoporosis. However, its exact role in the pathogenesis of that disease as ... [more ▼]

Calcitonin is now a well-accepted therapy for inhibition of bone loss, both in the first years of menopause and in established osteoporosis. However, its exact role in the pathogenesis of that disease as well as the interactions between calcitonin production and estrogen metabolism remain unsolved. In order to clarify the influence of estrogen replacement therapy (ERT) on calcitonin secretory capacity, we measured whole plasma immunoreactive calcitonin basal levels, metabolic clearance rates and production rates in a group of postmenopausal women, before and after a daily intake for 28 days of 0.625 mg/day of conjugated equine estrogens, and again 4 weeks after the withdrawal of that estrogen replacement therapy. No significant changes appeared in immunoreactive calcitonin or immunoreactive calcitonin metabolic clearance rate but the production rate significantly increased over the 28 days (mean +/- SEM, from 21.3 +/- 5.1 pg/ml to 25.2 +/- 5.9 pg/ml, p less than 0.05), and then decreased 4 weeks after therapy was withdrawn to the initial level (17.9 +/- 3.6 pg/ml). We concluded that estrogen replacement therapy significantly increases calcitonin secretory capacity. This confirms the interactions between calcitonin production and estrogen metabolism, and may provide an explanation concerning the mode of action of estrogen replacement therapy in prevention of postmenopausal bone loss. [less ▲]

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See detailInfluence of estrogens on oxytocinergic function in the human: implications in aging.
Legros, Jean-Jacques ULg; Geenen, Vincent ULg; Franchimont, Paul

in Rolland, R. (Ed.) Neuroendocrinology of reproduction (1987)

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See detailThe influence of ethylene on proliferation and growth of rose shoot cultures
Kevers, Claire ULg; Boyer, N.; Courduroux, J.-C. et al

in Plant Cell, Tissue and Organ Culture (1992), 28(2), 175-181

Ethylene accumulation in four different rose in vitro culture containers was evaluated. Multiplication rate was the highest, and axes most elongated, in the two containers where ethylene accumulation was ... [more ▼]

Ethylene accumulation in four different rose in vitro culture containers was evaluated. Multiplication rate was the highest, and axes most elongated, in the two containers where ethylene accumulation was limited. Pulse treatments of ethylene at various concentrations enhanced proliferation depending on concentration (5 ppm generally was the most favourable) and time of application, while reducing elongation of the shoots. An ethylene trap in the flask atmospheres of the cultures reduced rose shoot proliferation rate but increased elongation of the axes. Inhibitors of ethylene biosynthesis, aminoethoxyvinylglycine (AVG) and cobalt chloride (CoCl2), increased multiplication rate by providing a higher number of axes of a suitable size for subculture. The ethylene precursor 1-aminocyclopropane-1-carboxylic acid (ACC) had a beneficial effect on multiplication rate, although reducing longitudinal growth of the axes. © 1992 Kluwer Academic Publishers. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 28 (0 ULg)