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See detailL'italiano in Europa: usi e funzioni in due paesi europei
Moreno, Paola ULg; Di Salvo, Margherita

in Telmon, Tullio; Raimondi, Gianmario; Revelli, Luisa (Eds.) Coesistenze linguistiche nell'Italia pre- e postunitaria. Atti del XLV congresso internazionale di studi della Società di linguistica italiana (SLI) Aosta/bard/Torino 26-28 settembre 2011 (2011, September 27)

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See detailL'Italie à Paris: Leopardi dans «Le Mousquetaire»
Curreri, Luciano ULg

in Durand, Pascal; Mombert, Sarah (Eds.) Entre presse et littérature : «Le Mousquetaire», journal d'Alexandre Dumas (2009)

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See detailLes Italiens de Belgique : une communauté sans leaders ?
Martiniello, Marco ULg

in Les Italiens de Belgique, Actes de la 4ème semaine d’information sur l’évolution de la société italienne. Italia Oggi (1994)

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See detailItaly : Racism in Paradise ?
Martiniello, Marco ULg

in Monk, R.-C. (Ed.) Taking Sides : Clashing Views on Controversial Issues in Race and Ethnicity (1994)

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See detailItaly : the Late Discovery of Immigration
Martiniello, Marco ULg

in Tränhardt, D. (Ed.) Europe : a New Immigration Continent (1992)

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See detailItaly : two Perspectives. Racism in Paradise ?
Martiniello, Marco ULg; Kazim, P.

in Race & Class (1991), 32(3), 79-89

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See detailItaly’ sanctions system related to dual-use trade violations
Caponetti, Lia ULg

in Michel, Quentin; Jankowitsch-Prevor, Odette; Paile, Sylvain (Eds.) Controlling the Trade of Strategic Goods: sanctions and penalties (2016)

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See detailAn item analysis of the French version of the Test for Reception of Grammar among children and adolescents with Down syndrome or intellectual disability of undifferentiated etiology
Facon, Bruno; Magis, David ULg

in Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing research (2016), 59

Purpose: An item analysis of Bishop’s (1983) Test for Reception of Grammar (TROG) in its French version (F-TROG, Lecocq, 1996) was conducted to determine whether the difficulty of items is similar for ... [more ▼]

Purpose: An item analysis of Bishop’s (1983) Test for Reception of Grammar (TROG) in its French version (F-TROG, Lecocq, 1996) was conducted to determine whether the difficulty of items is similar for participants with or without intellectual disability (ID). Method: In Study 1, responses to the 92 F-TROG items by 55 participants with Down syndrome (DS), 55 with ID of undifferentiated etiology (UND) and 55 typical children (TYP) matched on their F-TROG total score were compared using the transformed item difficulties method, a statistical approach designed to detect differential item functioning (DIF) between groups. In Study 2, an additional comparison involving 526 TYP participants and 526 participants with UND was conducted to increase the statistical power of the analysis. Results: The difficulty of items was highly similar whatever the sample size or clinical status of participants. Fewer than 3.5 % of the items were flagged as showing DIF. Conclusions: Tests such as the TROG can be used with confidence in clinical practice as well as in research studies comparing participants with or without ID. Methods designed for investigating potential internal test bias – such as done here – should be more regularly employed in the developmental disability field to affirm the absence of DIF. [less ▲]

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See detailItem familiarity and controlled associative retrieval in Alzheimer's disease: An fMRI study
Genon, Sarah ULg; Collette, Fabienne ULg; Feyers, Dorothée ULg et al

in Cortex : A Journal Devoted to the Study of the Nervous System & Behavior (2013), 49

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See detailItem familiarity and controlled associative retrieval in Alzheimer’s disease: an fMRI study.
Genon, Sarah ULg; Collette, Fabienne ULg; Feyers, Dorothée ULg et al

in Proceedings of the Amsterdam Memory Slam 2012 (2012, August 30)

Alzheimer’s disease (AD) is characterised by altered recollection function, with impaired controlled retrieval of associations. In contrast, familiarity-based memory for individual items may sometimes be ... [more ▼]

Alzheimer’s disease (AD) is characterised by altered recollection function, with impaired controlled retrieval of associations. In contrast, familiarity-based memory for individual items may sometimes be preserved in early stages of the disease. This is the first study that directly examines whole brain regional activity engaged during one core aspect of the recollection function: associative controlled episodic retrieval (CER), contrasted to item familiarity in AD patients. Cerebral activity related to associative CER and item familiarity in AD patients and healthy controls (HC) was measured with functional magnetic resonance imaging during a word-pair recognition task to which the process dissociation procedure was applied. Some patients had null CER estimates (AD-), whereas others did show some CER abilities (AD+) although significantly less than HC. In contrast, familiarity estimates were equivalent in the three groups. In AD+ like in controls, associative CER activated the inferior precuneus/posterior cingulate cortex (PCC). However, during associative CER, functional connection between this region and the hippocampus, the inferior parietal and the dorsolateral prefrontal cortex was significantly higher in HC than in AD+. In the three groups, item familiarity was related to activation along the intraparietal sulcus (IPS). In conclusion, whereas the preserved automatic detection of an old item (without retrieval of accurate word association) is related to a parietal activation centred on the IPS, the inferior precuneus/PCC supports associative CER ability in AD patients as in HC. However, AD patients have deficient functional connectivity during associative CER suggesting that residual recollection function in these patients might be impoverished by lack of some recollection-related aspects such as autonoetic quality, episodic details and verification. [less ▲]

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See detailItem familiarity and controlled associative retrieval in Alzheimer’s disease: An fMRI study.
Genon, Sarah ULg; Collette, Fabienne ULg; Feyers, Dorothée ULg et al

in Frontiers in Human Neuroscience (2012)

Alzheimer’s disease (AD) is characterised by altered recollection function, with impaired controlled retrieval of associations. In contrast, familiarity-based memory for individual items may sometimes be ... [more ▼]

Alzheimer’s disease (AD) is characterised by altered recollection function, with impaired controlled retrieval of associations. In contrast, familiarity-based memory for individual items may sometimes be preserved in the early stages of the disease. This is the first study that directly examines whole brain regional activity during one core aspect of the recollection function: associative controlled episodic retrieval (CER), contrasted to item familiarity in AD patients. Cerebral activity related to associative CER and item familiarity in AD patients and healthy controls (HC) was measured with functional magnetic resonance imaging during a word-pair recognition task to which the process dissociation procedure was applied. Some patients had null CER estimates (AD–), whereas others did show some CER abilities (AD+), although significantly less than HC. In contrast, familiarity estimates were equivalent in the three groups. In AD+, as in controls, associative CER activated the inferior precuneus/posterior cingulate cortex (PCC). However, during associative CER, functional connection between this region and the hippocampus, the inferior parietal and dorsolateral prefrontal cortex (DLPFC) was significantly higher in HC than in AD+. In all three groups, item familiarity was related to activation along the intraparietal sulcus (IPS). In conclusion, whereas the preserved automatic detection of an old item (without retrieval of accurate word association) is related to parietal activation centred on the IPS, the inferior precuneus/PCC supports associative CER ability in AD patients, as in HC. However, AD patients have deficient functional connectivity during associative CER, suggesting that the residual recollection function in these patients might be impoverished by the lack of some recollection-related aspects such as autonoetic quality, episodic details and verification. [less ▲]

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See detailAn item ixture model to detect differential item functioning
Frederickx, Sofie; Tuerlinckx, Francis; De Boeck, Paul et al

Conference (2009, July)

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See detailItem purification does not always improve DIF detection: a counter-example with Angoff’s Delta plot
Magis, David ULg; Facon, Bruno

in Educational & Psychological Measurement (2013), 73

Item purification is an iterative process that is often advocated as improving the identification of items affected by differential item functioning (DIF). With test-score based DIF detection methods ... [more ▼]

Item purification is an iterative process that is often advocated as improving the identification of items affected by differential item functioning (DIF). With test-score based DIF detection methods, item purification iteratively removes the items currently flagged as DIF from the test scores in order to get purified sets of items, unaffected by DIF. The purpose of this paper is to highlight that item purification is not always useful and that a single run of the DIF method may return equally suitable results. Angoff’s Delta plot is considered as a counter-example DIF method, with a recent improvement to the derivation of the classification threshold. Several possible item purification processes may be defined with this method, and all of them are compared through a simulation study and a real data set analysis. It appears that none of these purification processes clearly improves the Delta plot performance. A tentative explanation is drawn from the conceptual difference between the modified Delta plot and the other traditional DIF methods. [less ▲]

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See detailItem purification versus adjustments for multiple comparisons in DIF detection
Drabinova, Adela; Martinkova, Patricia; Magis, David ULg

Poster (2017, July 18)

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See detailItem response models
Raîche, Gilles; Magis, David ULg

Scientific conference (2006, September)

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See detailIterated local search for the capacitated vehicle routing problem with sequence-based pallet loading and axle weight constraints
Pollaris, Hanne; Braekers, Kris; Caris, An et al

in Networks (2017)

In this article an Iterated Local Search algorithm for the capacitated vehicle routing problem with sequence-based pallet loading and axle weight constraints is presented. Axle weight limits impose a ... [more ▼]

In this article an Iterated Local Search algorithm for the capacitated vehicle routing problem with sequence-based pallet loading and axle weight constraints is presented. Axle weight limits impose a great challenge for transportation companies. Yet, the literature on the incorporation of axle weight constraints in vehicle routing models is very scarce. The effect of introducing axle weight constraints in a CVRP on total routing cost is analyzed. Results show that integrating axle weight constraints does not lead to a large cost increase. However, not including axle weight constraints in the planning process may induce major axle weight violations. [less ▲]

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See detailIterating transducers in the large
Boigelot, Bernard ULg; Legay, A.; Wolper, Pierre ULg

in Lecture Notes in Computer Science (2003), 2725

Checking infinite-state systems is frequently done by encoding infinite sets of states as regular languages. Computing such a regular representation of, say, the reachable set of states of a system ... [more ▼]

Checking infinite-state systems is frequently done by encoding infinite sets of states as regular languages. Computing such a regular representation of, say, the reachable set of states of a system requires acceleration techniques that can finitely compute the effect of an unbounded number of transitions. Among the acceleration techniques that have been proposed, one finds both specific and generic techniques. Specific techniques exploit the particular type of system being analyzed, e.g. a system manipulating queues or integers, whereas generic techniques only assume that the transition relation is represented by a finite-state transducer, which has to be iterated. In this paper, we investigate the possibility of using generic techniques in cases where only specific techniques have been exploited so far. Finding that existing generic techniques are often not applicable in cases easily handled by specific techniques, we have developed a new approach to iterating transducers. This new approach builds on earlier work, but exploits a number of new conceptual and algorithmic ideas, often induced with the help of experiments, that give it a broad scope, as well as good performance. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 49 (9 ULg)