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See detailFive-year Denosumab treatment of postmenopausal women with osteoporosis: results from the first two years of the freedom trial extension
Papapoulos, S.; Man, Z.; Mellstrom, D. et al

in Osteoporosis International (2011, March), 22(Suppl.1), 107-108

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See detailAntifracture efficacy and safety of once-yearly Zoledronic acid 5mg in men with osteoporosis: a prospective, randomized, controlled trial
Boonen, Steven; Su, Guoqin; Incera, Elodie et al

in Osteoporosis International (2011, March), 22(Suppl.1), 112

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See detailHospitalisation costs of hip fractures in Belgium
Hiligsmann, Mickaël ULg; Gathon, Henry-Jean ULg; Bruyère, Olivier ULg et al

in Osteoporosis International (2011, March), 22(Suppl.1), 332

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See detailThe true clinical relevance of crystalline glucosamine sulphate in the treatment of knee osteoarthritis
Reginster, Jean-Yves ULg

in Osteoporosis International (2011, March), 22(Suppl.1), 410

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See detailCost-effectiveness of Denosumab compared with generic alendronate in the treatment of postmenopausal osteoporotic women
Hiligsmann, Mickaël ULg; Reginster, Jean-Yves ULg

in Osteoporosis International (2011, March), 22(Suppl.1), 112-113

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See detail’Spontaneous Revolution” in Tunisia. Yearnings for Freedom, Justice, and Dignity
Nachi, Mohamed ULg

in The Institute Letter. Institute for Advanced Study (2011, March), (Spring), 8-19

Reflexion about the Tunisian revolution

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See detailEvolution over a 15 year period of the epidemiological profile of 2884 newly diagnosed HCV patients in Belgium.
LOLY, Jean ULg; GERARD, Christiane ULg; VAIRA, Dolorès ULg et al

in Acta Gastro-Enterologica Belgica (2011, March), 74

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See detailRisk of hip fracture in community-dwelling and institutionalized osteoporotic patients: a 3-year study
Bruyère, Olivier ULg; Hiligsmann, Mickaël ULg; Zegels, Brigitte ULg et al

in Osteoporosis International (2011, March), 22(Suppl.1), 332-333

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See detailLong-term efficacy and safety of strontium ranelate in postmenopausal osteoporotic women: results over 10 years
Reginster, Jean-Yves ULg; Kaufman, Jean-Marc; Devogelaer, Jean-Pierre et al

in Osteoporosis International (2011, March), 22(Suppl.1), 110-111

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See detailFinding Routing Shortcuts using an Internet Coordinate System
Cantin, François ULg; Leduc, Guy ULg

in Lecture Notes in Computer Science (2011, February 23), 6557

Overlay routing is a promising way to improve the quality of service in the Internet but its main drawback is scalability: measuring the characteristics of the paths, exchanging the measurement results ... [more ▼]

Overlay routing is a promising way to improve the quality of service in the Internet but its main drawback is scalability: measuring the characteristics of the paths, exchanging the measurement results between the nodes and computing the best routes in the full mesh overlay network generally imply a high consumption of resources. In this paper, we design the basis of a lightweight self-organising one-hop overlay routing mechanism improving the latencies: we define criteria that rely on the information provided by an Internet Coordinate System (ICS) in order to provide a small set of potential one-hop shortcuts for any given path in the network with a small measurement cost. Our best criterion does not guarantee to find the best shortcut for any given path in a network but, even in networks with hundreds or thousands of nodes, it will restrict the search for potential shortcuts to about one or two percent of the total number of nodes. [less ▲]

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See detailThe WASP-South search for transiting exoplanets
Hellier, C.; Anderson, D. R.; Collier Cameron, A. et al

in EPJ Web of Conferences (2011, February 01), 11

Since 2006 WASP-South has been scanning the Southern sky for transiting exoplanets. Combined with Geneva Observatory radial velocities we have so far found over 30 transiting exoplanets around relatively ... [more ▼]

Since 2006 WASP-South has been scanning the Southern sky for transiting exoplanets. Combined with Geneva Observatory radial velocities we have so far found over 30 transiting exoplanets around relatively bright stars of magnitude 9-13. We present a status report for this ongoing survey. [less ▲]

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See detailTRAPPIST: a robotic telescope dedicated to the study of planetary systems
Gillon, Michaël ULg; Jehin, Emmanuel ULg; Magain, Pierre ULg et al

in EPJ Web of Conferences (2011, February 01), 11

We present here a new robotic telescope called TRAPPIST<xref ref-type="fn" rid="FN2">1</xref> (TRAnsiting Planets and PlanetesImals Small Telescope). Equipped with a high-quality CCD camera mounted on a 0 ... [more ▼]

We present here a new robotic telescope called TRAPPIST<xref ref-type="fn" rid="FN2">1</xref> (TRAnsiting Planets and PlanetesImals Small Telescope). Equipped with a high-quality CCD camera mounted on a 0.6 meter light weight optical tube, TRAPPIST has been installed in April 2010 at the ESO La Silla Observatory (Chile), and is now beginning its scientific program. The science goal of TRAPPIST is the study of planetary systems through two approaches: the detection and study of exoplanets, and the study of comets. We describe here the objectives of the project, the hardware, and we present some of the first results obtained during the commissioning phase. [less ▲]

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See detailLIVER TRANSPLANTATION FOR ACUTE HEPATIC FAILURE DUE TO CHEMOTHERAPY-INDUCED HEPATITIS B VIRUS REACTIVATION IN LYMPHOMA PATIENTS
Noterdaeme, T.; Longree, L.; Bataille, C. et al

in Transplant International (2011, February), 24(1), 10-10

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See detailEFFECTS OF LARGE PORE HEMOFILTRATION IN A SWINE MODEL OF FULMINANT HEPATIC FAILURE
DETRY, Olivier ULg; JANSSEN, Nathalie ULg; CHERAMY-BIEN, Jean-Paul ULg et al

in Transplant International (2011, February), 24(1), 10-10

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See detailPlatelet-rich plasma (PRP) and tendon healing: animal model
Kaux, Jean-François ULg; Drion, Pierre ULg; Renouf, Julien et al

in British Journal of Sports Medicine (2011, February), 45(2), 1

Introduction: The tendon is a tissue which does not heal easily. Recently, several studies have demonstrated the positive effects of platelets on the healing process of tendons. A local injection of ... [more ▼]

Introduction: The tendon is a tissue which does not heal easily. Recently, several studies have demonstrated the positive effects of platelets on the healing process of tendons. A local injection of platelet–rich plasma (PRP), which releases in situ many growth factors, has the potentiality to enhance the tendon healing process. The aim of our experiment was to ascertain by an original mechanical measure whether the use of PRP was of interest for accelerating the healing process of rats’ Achilles tendons after surgical induced lesion. Methods: A 5mm defect was surgically induced in 90 rats’ Achilles tendon. Rats were divided into 2 groups of 45: (A) control (no treatment) and (B) PRP treatment. Rats of group B received a PRP injection in situ after the surgery. Afterwards, rats of both groups were placed in their cages without immobilization. After 5, 15 and 30 days, 10 traumatized Achilles tendons of each group were dissected and removed. Immediately after sampling, tendons were submitted to a biomechanical tensile test up to rupture, using a “Cryo-jaw”. After that, transcriptomic analyses were made on the tendon samples, to study the expression of type III collagen, matrix metalloproteases and tenomodulin. A hydroxyproline dosage was done to quantify the collagen in the tendon during its healing process. Tendons of the 15 remaining rats of each group were subjected to a histological study, respectively at day 5, 15 and 30 (5 rats for each time). Results: We demonstrated that the force necessary to induce tendon rupture during biomechanical tensile test study was greater for tendons which had been submitted to an injection of PRP compared to the control group: +19% (day 5), +30% (day 15) and +43% (day 30). Histological study showed that PRP could enhance cells proliferation, angiogenesis and collagen organisation. Our biochemical analyses did not explain beneficial effects of PRP. Indeed, there was no significant difference neither between the expression of different studied genes, nor in the quantity of hydroxyproline between both groups. Conclusion: This experimentation has shown that a PRP injection could accelerate the tendons healing process and improve its quality. [less ▲]

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See detailFATAL SMALL FOR SIZE SYNDROME AFTER RIGHT LOBE DONATION
DETRY, Olivier ULg; DE ROOVER, Arnaud ULg; LAUWICK, Séverine ULg et al

in Transplant International (2011, February), 24(1), 8-8

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See detailLearning to rank with extremely randomized trees
Geurts, Pierre ULg; Louppe, Gilles ULg

in JMLR: Workshop and Conference Proceedings (2011, January), 14

In this paper, we report on our experiments on the Yahoo! Labs Learning to Rank challenge organized in the context of the 23rd International Conference of Machine Learning (ICML 2010). We competed in both ... [more ▼]

In this paper, we report on our experiments on the Yahoo! Labs Learning to Rank challenge organized in the context of the 23rd International Conference of Machine Learning (ICML 2010). We competed in both the learning to rank and the transfer learning tracks of the challenge with several tree-based ensemble methods, including Tree Bagging, Random Forests, and Extremely Randomized Trees. Our methods ranked 10th in the first track and 4th in the second track. Although not at the very top of the ranking, our results show that ensembles of randomized trees are quite competitive for the “learning to rank” problem. The paper also analyzes computing times of our algorithms and presents some post-challenge experiments with transfer learning methods. [less ▲]

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See detailNew Results in Exclusive Hard Reactions
Pire, Bernard; Semenov-Tyan-Shanskiy, Kirill ULg; Szymanowski, Lech et al

in PoS - Proceedings of Science (2011), EPS-HEP2011

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See detailModel-based cardiovascular monitoring of acute pulmonary embolism in porcine trials
Revie, JA; Stevenson, DJ; Chase, JG et al

in Critical Care (2011), 15 (Suppl 1)

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See detailLes billes alginate-chitosane : un nouveau biomatériau pour la réparation des lésions du cartilage
Oprenyeszk, Frédéric ULg; Sanchez, Christelle ULg; Dubuc, Jean-Emile et al

in Revue du Rhumatisme (2011), 78(suppl 5), 129-130

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See detailFinal results of NKTR-102, a topoisomerase I inhibitor-polymer conjugate, in patients (Pts) with pretreated metastatic breast cancer (MBC) demonstrating significant antitumor activity
Garcia, A; Awada, A; Chan, S et al

in Journal of Clinical Oncology (2011), 29(supplement 27),

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See detailImpact of chronic graft-versus-host disease (GVHD) after reduced intensity conditioning (RIC) allogeneic stem cell transplantation (allo-SCT) as treatment for acute myeloid leukemia (AML) : a survey from the Acute Leukemia Working Party of the EBMT
Baron, Frédéric ULg; Labopin, Myriam; Niederwieser, Dietger et al

in Blood (2011), 118

The goal of RIC allo-SCT is to harness the graft-versus-leukemia (GVL) effect, while minimizing toxicities and the risk of GVHD. However, prior studies have shown a lower risk of relapse in AML patients ... [more ▼]

The goal of RIC allo-SCT is to harness the graft-versus-leukemia (GVL) effect, while minimizing toxicities and the risk of GVHD. However, prior studies have shown a lower risk of relapse in AML patients (pts) who experienced chronic GVHD after RIC allo-SCT versus in those who did not. Here, we investigated the impact of occurrence of GVHD on transplantation outcomes in a large cohort of AML pts given allogeneic PBSC after RIC conditioning. Data from 1859 AML pts in first (n=1439) or second (n=420) CR transplanted between 2000 and 2009 following a RIC regimen at EBMT affiliated centres were analyzed. Pts were given PBSC from HLA-identical sibling (MRD, n=1208), or from HLA-matched unrelated donors (MUD, n=651). Median pt age at transplantation was 56 y (range, 18–77). 338 male pts were given grafts from female donors. RIC was based on low-dose TBI in 520 (28%) pts, while the remaining pts received chemotherapy-based RIC. ATG was given in 269 (22%) MRD and in 267 (41%) MUD recipients, respectively, while 151 (13%) MRD and 165 (25%) MUD recipients received in-vivo T cell depletion with alemtuzumab. The impact of chronic GVHD on relapse risk, non-relapse mortality (NRM), leukemia-free survival (LFS), and overall survival (OS) was assessed using time-dependent multivariate Cox models and in a landmark analysis at 18 months after transplant. Three-year incidences of relapse, NRM, LFS and OS were 34±1%, 15±1%, 51±2% and 60±2% in MRD recipients, respectively, and 34±2% (p=NS), 24±2% (P<0.001), 42±2% (P=0.001) and 47±2% (P=0.001) in MUD recipients, respectively. Grade II, III and IV acute GVHD were observed in 133 (11%), 61 (5%) and 30 (2%) MRD recipients and in 119 (18%), 41 (6%) and 24 (4%) MUD recipients, respectively. The 3-y cumulative incidence of chronic GVHD was 47%. Fifty-three percent of patients with chronic GVHD had extensive chronic GVHD, while the remaining 47% had limited chronic GVHD. In multivariate analyses, occurrence of grade II-IV acute GVHD was associated with a lower risk of relapse (HR=0.8; P=0.04), a higher risk of chronic (HR=2.2; P<0.001) and extensive chronic GVHD (HR=2.8; P<0.001), a higher risk of NRM (HR=2.4 P<0.001), a worsened LFS (HR=1.3; P=0.01), and a worsened OS (HR=1.5; P<0.001). In multivariate time-dependent analyses, occurrence of limited chronic GVHD was associated with a lower risk of relapse (HR=0.7; P=0.05), comparable NRM (HR=1.4; P=0.16), comparable LFS (HR=0.9; P=0.29) and better OS (HR=0.5; P<0.001), while occurrence of extensive chronic GVHD was associated with a lower risk of relapse (HR=0.6; P=0.01), higher NRM (HR=3.2; P<0.001), a trend for worsened LFS (HR=1.3; P=0.06) and comparable OS (HR=0.9; P=0.34). The median interval from transplantation to occurrence of chronic GVHD was 163 (range, 100–1545) days. To further assess the graft-versus-leukemia effect of chronic GVHD, we performed a landmark analysis in patients who were leukemia-free at 18 months after transplantation (n=776). Median follow-up from this landmark time-point was 24 (range, 0.1–112) months. Two-year relapse, NRM, LFS and OS were 16±2%, 2.5±1%, 82±2%, and 89±2%, respectively, in patients without chronic GVHD before the landmark time-point, versus 9±1% (P=0.001), 8±1% (P<0.001), 83±2% (P=0.65), and 86±2% (P=0.38), respectively, in patients with chronic GVHD before the landmark time-point.In conclusion, in this cohort of AML patients transplanted in remission, occurrence of chronic GVHD was associated with a lower risk of relapse that translated to better OS in patients with limited chronic GVHD but not in those with extensive chronic GVHD who experienced higher long term NRM, highlighting the need for long term prospective assessment of long term effects and quality of life in patients receiving RIC allo-SCT. [less ▲]

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See detailExtension of the long-term total column time series of atmospheric methane above the Jungfraujoch station: analysis of grating infrared spectra between 1976 and 1989
Bader, Whitney ULg; Lejeune, Bernard ULg; Demoulin, Philippe ULg et al

in Geophysical Research Abstracts (2011), 13

Methane (CH4) is one of the most abundant greenhouse gases in the Earth’s atmosphere, with current mean volume mixing ratio close to 1800 ppb. Since methane has a global warming potential of 25 (100-yr ... [more ▼]

Methane (CH4) is one of the most abundant greenhouse gases in the Earth’s atmosphere, with current mean volume mixing ratio close to 1800 ppb. Since methane has a global warming potential of 25 (100-yr horizon) and an atmospheric lifetime of 12 years, the Kyoto Protocol has included it among the species to be regulated to limit global warming. Anthropogenic sources of methane are mainly energy production (coal and leaks) and agriculture while main natural sources are swamps and biomass waste. The main sink of methane is oxidation in the troposphere, primarily by reaction with the hydroxyl radical. Methane trends have exhibited significant changes during the last twenty-five years. For instance, long-term monitoring of its vertical total column above the high-altitude station of the Jungfraujoch (46.5°N, 8°E, 3580 m asl) has indeed allowed to derive column changes ranging from +0.72% in 1987-1988 to +0.14% in 1999-2000 (Zander et al., 2002), relative to 1988 and 2000, respectively. More recently and for the same site, Duchatelet et al. (2010) have even reported a significant slowdown of -0.02%/yr between years 2000 and 2005. This study also showed that since then, CH4 is on the rise again, at a rate close to +0.30%/yr. While the numbers reported here above have been derived from the Fourier Transform Infrared (FTIR) data set starting in 1984, earlier pioneering observations have been collected at the Jungfraujoch since 1950, using grating spectrometers. During the 1958-1975 period, the main objectives has been the study of the solar photosphere in the visible and the near infrared and the publication of high-resolution solar atlases. From 1976 to 1989, narrow-band IR solar absorption observations achieving a spectral resolution of about 0.02 cm-1 have been recorded with the high-performance double-pass grating spectrometer. Analysis of these historical spectra provides a unique opportunity to extend the Jungfraujoch’s total column time series of important atmospheric gases, including methane, by nearly 10 years. The aim of this contribution is to present the inversion strategy adopted to derive CH4 from the grating spectra, using the SFIT-2 algorithm (v3.91) We will evaluate the impact of resolution, spectroscopic parameters (from the EU HYMN project -see www.knmi.nl/samen/hymn-, and from HITRAN 2004), atmospheric pressure and temperature profiles on the error budget. The 1976-1989 total column time series produced will be presented and critically discussed. In particular, we will identify and correct for possible biases between double-pass grating spectrometer measurements and more recent FTIR total columns. The harmonized and consolidated time series will be investigated to characterize the long-term trend of methane for the 1976-2010 time period. Comparisons with synthetic data produced by the CHASER 3-dimensional chemical transport model will also be presented and analyzed. [less ▲]

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See detailLocal stability results for the collective behaviors of infinite populations of pulse-coupled oscillators
Mauroy, Alexandre ULg; Sepulchre, Rodolphe ULg

in Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Decision and Control (2011)

In this paper, we investigate the behavior of pulse-coupled integrate-and-fire oscillators. Because the stability analysis of finite populations is intricate, we investigate stability results in the ... [more ▼]

In this paper, we investigate the behavior of pulse-coupled integrate-and-fire oscillators. Because the stability analysis of finite populations is intricate, we investigate stability results in the approximation of infinite populations. In addition to recovering known stability results of finite populations, we also obtain new stability results for infinite populations. In particular, under a weak coupling assumption, we solve for the continuum model a conjecture still prevailing in the finite dimensional case. © 2011 IEEE. [less ▲]

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See detailION MOBILITY – MASS SPECTROMETRY AS A NEW APPROACH FOR THE SCREENING OF PESTICIDE RESIDUES IN FOOD
Goscinny, Séverine ULg; Touilloux, Romain; Joly, Laure et al

in Organohalogen Compounds (2011)

Pesticide residue analysis requires methods that can determine hundreds of compounds at low levels in complex food matrices. This challenge has given rise to multi residue methods, the only efficient ... [more ▼]

Pesticide residue analysis requires methods that can determine hundreds of compounds at low levels in complex food matrices. This challenge has given rise to multi residue methods, the only efficient analytical approach. This type of analytical method entails a “generic” extraction followed by a soft or no purification step to avoid any analytes looses. With over a 1000 active compounds with different physical chemical properties, gas and liquid chromatography are used as complementary separative techniques. In the past decade, the determination has been performed on tandem mass analyzers, a powerful tool to overcome co-eluting compounds with excellent sensitivity. Nevertheless, these instruments can guarantee these results per acquisition cycles for more or less 150 compounds. This represents a serious limitation when the number of pesticides to be sought for monitoring and MRL enforcement is growing each year. As multiple injections from the same sample are not viable for laboratories, alternative options have to be explored. We propose the investigation of ion mobility (IM) coupled with mass spectrometry as a new approach for pesticide residue analysis in food. [less ▲]

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See detailEfficacy of FDG PET/CT for diagnosing synchronous tumors and metastases in head and neck tumors : Initial results and evaluation.
MINON, AL.; DEMEZ, Pierre ULg; MOREAU, Pierre ULg et al

in Journal of Nuclear Medicine (The) (2011), 52(SUPPL), 1863

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See detailBridging the gap between cellulose chemistry and heterogeneous catalysis
Van de Vyver, S; Geboers, J; Peng, Li et al

in WIT Transactions on Ecology and the Environment (2011), 154

Although cellulosic biomass offers a promising alternative as an abundant renewable resource in the production of biofuels and platform chemicals, so far only a few studies have reported its aqueous-phase ... [more ▼]

Although cellulosic biomass offers a promising alternative as an abundant renewable resource in the production of biofuels and platform chemicals, so far only a few studies have reported its aqueous-phase conversion into glucose or sugar alcohols using solid chemocatalysts. The principal reason is that these polymeric biomolecules with semi-crystalline structure cannot penetrate the pores of conventional heterogeneous chemocatalysts. New advances in the conversion of cellulose thus require the design of efficient multifunctional catalytic systems with sterically accessible acid and metal sites. [less ▲]

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See detail2D DIGE, label free quantification, principal component and mass spectrometry analysis for biomarkers discovery in MCF-7/BOS cells exposed to 17β-estradiol and endocrine disruptors.
Collodoro, Mike ULg; Lemaire, Pascale; Eppe, Gauthier ULg et al

in Organohalogen Compounds (2011)

Endocrine system disruption has become a subject of great interest over the last few decades, since it has become evident that natural and also synthetic substances can mimic or reduce the activity of ... [more ▼]

Endocrine system disruption has become a subject of great interest over the last few decades, since it has become evident that natural and also synthetic substances can mimic or reduce the activity of endogenous hormones. Compounds with estrogenic activity are an important family of potential endocrine disruptors that have to be monitored either in the food chain or in the environment. Estrogens are known to induce or promote hormonal dependent cancers, to reduce sperm counts and fertility in men and generate the feminization of exposed wildlife populations. The rapid screening of unwanted chemicals in the food chain is beset by difficulties. The number of toxic compounds is very large and no universal method can cope with their diversity. In this work, emergent differential proteomic techniques are used to discover a set of biomarkers for the development of a multiple estrogen contaminants screening test. [less ▲]

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See detailMississippian Lithostrotionidae from Zonguldak and Bartin (NW Turkey)
Denayer, Julien ULg

in Kölner Forum für Geologie und Paläontologie (2011), 19

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See detailL’interleukine-1β augmente le catabolisme de la fibuline-3 par les chondrocytes : démonstration in vitro par la mesure des fragments Fib3-1 et Fib3-2
Gharbi, Myriam; Legrand, Catherine; Sanchez, Christelle ULg et al

in Revue du Rhumatisme (2011), 78(suppl 5), 131-132

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See detailThe Belgian collections of fossil Cnidaria and Porifera
Mottequin, Bernard ULg; Coen-Aubert, Marie; Poty, Edouard ULg

in Kölner Forum für Geologie und Paläontologie (2011), 19

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See detailAging affects the impact of light on non-visual cognitive brain functions
Vandewalle, Gilles ULg; Daneault, V.; Hébert., M. et al

in Sleep (2011), 34(Suppl. 1),

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See detailOral salt supplementation and long-distance exercise
Lehance, Cédric ULg; Rodriguez de la Cruz, Carlos ULg; Counet, Laurence ULg et al

in British Journal of Sports Medicine (2011), 45

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See detailTGFbeta-receptor-dependent angiostimulation through the hyperglycosylated isoform of human chorionic gonadotropin.
Berndt, Sarah; Detilleux, Julien; Blacher, Silvia et al

in Placenta (2011), 32(9), 44

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See detailQuels enseignements tirer des données de délinquance auto-révélées ?
Gavray, Claire ULg

in Observatoire : Revue d'Action Sociale & Médico-Sociale les actes + (2011)

Les données de délinquance juvénile nous obligent à contrer le discours alarmiste, tout en ne banalisant pas les problèmes vécus/causés par une minorité de jeunes qui sont bien pris dans la spirale de la ... [more ▼]

Les données de délinquance juvénile nous obligent à contrer le discours alarmiste, tout en ne banalisant pas les problèmes vécus/causés par une minorité de jeunes qui sont bien pris dans la spirale de la délinquance, comme victime et comme auteur... [less ▲]

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See detail12C2/12C13C isotopic ratio in comets C/2001 Q4(NEAT) and C/2002 T7 (LINEAR)
Rousselot, P.; Jehin, Emmanuel ULg; Manfroid, Jean ULg et al

in EPSC Abstracts 2011 (2011)

The measurement of the carbon isotope abundances ratio in comets allows to constrain the conditions in the outer protosolar nebula. Different measurements of the 12C/13C ratio, using various molecules ... [more ▼]

The measurement of the carbon isotope abundances ratio in comets allows to constrain the conditions in the outer protosolar nebula. Different measurements of the 12C/13C ratio, using various molecules, have already been published for different solar system objects, such as the Sun, the Earth, the Moon, asteroids, planets or comets. So far all these measurements are consistent with 12C/13C' 90 but some significant differences have been seen. In comets this ratio is remarquably constant and equal to 91.0±3.6 [3] for studies based on CN radical but present larger variations with studies based on other radicals [1][5]. In this work we present a new analysis of this ratio, based on two different approachs for modeling the 12C2 and 12C13C emission spectrum and the (1,0) and (2,1) bandheads of 12C13C. Observational data obtained at high resolution (' 70, 000) using the 8.2-m Kueyen telescope (UT2) of the Very Large Telescope (VLT) with the Ultraviolet and Visual Echelle Spectrograph (UVES) instrument have been used to test our modeling and measure the 12C/13C ratio in two different comets: C/2001 Q4(NEAT) and C/2002 T7 (LINEAR). Our modeling and numerical results will be presented. [less ▲]

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See detailThe Tournaisian Rugose corals of Tournai: revision of a classical fauna
Chantry, Geoffrey; Denayer, Julien ULg; Poty, Edouard ULg

in Kölner Forum für Geologie und Paläontologie (2011), 19

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See detailLong term photometric monitoring of comet 103P/Hartley2 with the new robotic TRAPPIST telescope
Jehin, Emmanuel ULg; Manfroid, Jean ULg; Hutsemekers, Damien ULg et al

in EPSC Abstracts 2011 (2011)

We report on a long term monitoring of comet 103P/Hartley2 with six cometary narrow band filters using the TRAPPIST 0.60m telescope installed recently at the ESO La Silla observatory in Chile. This new ... [more ▼]

We report on a long term monitoring of comet 103P/Hartley2 with six cometary narrow band filters using the TRAPPIST 0.60m telescope installed recently at the ESO La Silla observatory in Chile. This new robotic telescope is dedicated to exoplanet and solar system research. The comet was observed with the cometary filters during 4 months, from Oct. 29 to Feb. 22. Since then the monitoring continues but only through the BVRI filters and about two times per week. Those observations allowed us to make a detailed light curve of the comet after its perihelion passage and derive production rates of the 4 main species (OH, CN, C2, C3) as well as the dust production rate (Afρ) over that period. The high sampling of our monitoring allowed us to find a periodicity in the gaseous light curves and to deduce a rotation period of 18.4h early November, slowing down to about 19h by the end of December. [less ▲]

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See detailDramatic reduction of postnatal growth restriction after optimizing nutrition in very low birth weight infants.
SENTERRE, Thibault ULg; Rigo, J

in Pediatric Research (2011), 70(S5), 71

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See detailObservations of the rotational lines of OH in comets with the Herschel Space Observatory
Crovisier, J.; Bockelée-Morvan, D.; Biver, N. et al

in EPSC Abstracts 2011 (2011)

We present here a search for the OH rotational lines in these spectral scans. In comet 103P/Hartley 2, the 2 3/2(5/2)-2 3/2(3/2) lines at 119 μm and 2 1/2(5/2)-2 1/2(3/2) lines at 99 μm are detected ... [more ▼]

We present here a search for the OH rotational lines in these spectral scans. In comet 103P/Hartley 2, the 2 3/2(5/2)-2 3/2(3/2) lines at 119 μm and 2 1/2(5/2)-2 1/2(3/2) lines at 99 μm are detected. Other lines may be marginally present. Two mechanisms concur to the emission of the OH rotational lines: fluorescence due to solar excitation of the electronic states of OH [8] and prompt emission following the photodissociation of water, which produces the OH radical in electronic, vibrational and rotational excited states [9, 10]. We will compare the observed line intensities with those expected from these mechanisms, using the comet water productions determined from Herschel [6, 7], in order to better constrain the excitation of cometary OH. [less ▲]

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See detailEco-Ethology of bonobos, Pan paniscus, in West Democratic Republic of Congo: why are such data so important for long-term conservation programs?
Serckx, Adeline ULg; Huynen, Marie-Claude ULg; Beudels-Jamar, Roseline

in American Journal of Primatology (2011), 73

Endemic to the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC) and classified as Endangered by IUCN, the Bonobo survival depends exclusively on management measures taken by a country having to deal concomitantly with ... [more ▼]

Endemic to the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC) and classified as Endangered by IUCN, the Bonobo survival depends exclusively on management measures taken by a country having to deal concomitantly with several problems affecting its development. The current government’s intention to designate new protected areas need to be complemented by effective long-term conservation programs, taking into account both bonobos populations requirements and local socio-economic realities. As part of a WWF conservation program, our study focuses on recently discovered Bonobo populations in West RDC, an eccentric location of the species range. The region is characterized by numerous anthropogenic activities including logging and cattle ranching and is composed of forest-savannah mosaics in which Bonobo has hardly ever been studied in comparison with those evolving in central DRC rainforests. Preliminary observations already indicate that these Western populations differ from other known populations in terms of habitat use, with regular savannahs patches crossing and savannah fruits consumption. To shed further lights on species adaptation’s spectrum, our study investigates local population density; nesting sites choice; and diet composition. Here we present a baseline population density derived from 5 walks along transects using marked-nest count method and we discuss factors inducing nesting sites choice. Ultimately, our results should allow for the formulation of specific management recommendations to be used in regional conservation program. [less ▲]

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See detailHerschel PACS and SPIRE Observations of comet 103P/Hartley 2
Bockelee-Morvan, D.; Swinyard, B.; Vandenbussche, B. et al

in EPSC Abstracts 2011 (2011)

The ESA Herschel Space Observatory [8] used its full complement of state-of-the-art instruments to observe the far-infrared and submillimetre spectrum and to image the thermal dust radiation of the ... [more ▼]

The ESA Herschel Space Observatory [8] used its full complement of state-of-the-art instruments to observe the far-infrared and submillimetre spectrum and to image the thermal dust radiation of the Jupiter family comet 103P/Hartley 2 in the 70-672 μm spectral range. The observations were carried out in the period 24 October to 17 November 2010, as part of the Herschel Guaranteed Time Key program "Water and related chemistry in the Solar System" (HssO) [6]. We present here observations of H2O lines and of the dust coma made with the Photodetector Array and Camera (PACS) [9] and the Spectral and Photometric Imaging Receiver (SPIRE) [5]. [less ▲]

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See detailEfficiency of elisa : a new french-language triage algorithm
JOBE, Jérôme ULg; Ghuysen, Alexandre ULg; Gerard, P. et al

in Acta Clinica Belgica (2011)

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See detailA Multi-wavelength study with the ESO VLT of comet 103P/Hartley2 at the time of the EPOXI encounter
Jehin, Emmanuel ULg; Hutsemekers, Damien ULg; Manfroid, Jean ULg et al

in EPSC Abstracts 2011 (2011)

We report on simultaneous optical and infrared spectroscopic observations of the Jupiter Family comet 103P/Hartley2 performed with the UT-1 and UT-2 8-m Unit Telescopes of the ESO Very Large Telescope ... [more ▼]

We report on simultaneous optical and infrared spectroscopic observations of the Jupiter Family comet 103P/Hartley2 performed with the UT-1 and UT-2 8-m Unit Telescopes of the ESO Very Large Telescope (VLT). These coordinated observations were carried on during several nights (2010 Nov. 5, 9, 10 and 11 UT) around the NASA EPOXI encounter with the comet on Nov. 4 [1] and in support to the key program « Water and related chemistry in the Solar System » (HssO) [2] of the Herschel Space Observatory. From high resolution optical spectroscopy of the CN (0,0) 388 nm band using UVES at UT2 we determined the isotopic ratios 12C/13C = 95 ± 15 and 14N/15N = 155 ± 25 in the CN radical. From the NH2 (0,9,0) and the H2O+ bands around 600 nm, we derived a nuclear spin temperature of 33 ± 3 K for NH3 and 36 +7/-6 K for H2O. These values are similar to those found in Oort- Cloud and Jupiter Family comets. From lowresolution long-slit spectroscopy with FORS2 at UT1 we will determine the CN, C2 and C3 spatial profiles and their production rates. From the high-resolution near-IR spectra that we collected with CRIRES at UT1 we will measure simultaneously the production rates and mixing ratios of the parent molecules H2O, HCN, C2H6, and CH3OH that are well detected in our spectra and we will study the link to the daughter species. [less ▲]

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See detail69 speaker 3D DOSIMETRY SYSTEMS-GELS, EPIDS AND OTHERS
Duchateau, Michael; Verellen, D.; Depuydt, T. et al

in Radiotherapy & Oncology (2011), 99

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See detailQuestionnement agroécologique: les systèmes participatifs de garantie comme critique de la certification et nouveau mode de gouvernance?
Stassart, Pierre M ULg; Brandenburg, Alfio; Isaguirre, Katya

in SFER Online http://www.sfer.asso.fr/les_colloques2/les_transversalites_de_l_agriculture_biologique/programme_actes_du_colloque (2011)

Ce papier propose un questionnement agroécologique sur la transition agroécologique comme un processus de réflexivité de second ordre. Nous construisons cette hypothèse en prenant le cas de l’émergence ... [more ▼]

Ce papier propose un questionnement agroécologique sur la transition agroécologique comme un processus de réflexivité de second ordre. Nous construisons cette hypothèse en prenant le cas de l’émergence des Systèmes Participatif de Garantie (SPG) au Brésil comme une critique de la certification déléguée à une tierce partie et une proposition alternative de gouvernance face au contrôle de conformité marchand. Nous prenons en particulier le cas d’Ecovida et de sa certification participative qui est à l’origine des SPG brésiliennes. Le statut de notre communication est prospectif : après avoir précisé ce que nous entendons par réflexivité, nous posons une série de questions qui portent à la fois sur l’apprentissage et la réflexivité de cette expérience#!Cette mise à l’épreuve nous intéresse dans la mesure où elle peut nous informer sur ce que peuvent devenir des modes de gouvernance réflexifs dans le monde de la bio. [less ▲]

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See detailOcytocine et dépression. Perspective psychoneuroendocrinienne.
Scantamburlo, Gabrielle ULg

in Encéphale (L') (2011), 37

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See detailPupil light reflects in response to monochromatic light stimuli in younger and older subjects
Daneault, V; Vandewalle, Gilles ULg; Teikari, P et al

in Sleep (2011), 34(Suppl. 1),

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See detailRespiratory variability in mechanically ventilated patients
Desaive, Thomas ULg; Piquilloud, L.; Moorhead, KT et al

in Critical Care (2011), 15 (Suppl 1)

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See detailExploration neurodéveloppementale de la mémoire de travail par neuroimagerie fonctionnelle
Noro, Magali; Linotte, Sylvie; Ansseau, Marc ULg et al

in Encéphale (L') (2011), 37

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See detailNew look at the [70,1-] nonstrange and strange baryons in the 1/Nc expansion
Matagne, Nicolas ULg; Stancu, Floarea ULg

in AIP Conference Proceedings (2011), 1343

The masses of excited nonstrange and strange baryons belonging to the multiplet $[{\bf 70},1^-]$ are calculated in the $1/N_c$ expansion to order $1/N_c$ with a new method which allows to considerably ... [more ▼]

The masses of excited nonstrange and strange baryons belonging to the multiplet $[{\bf 70},1^-]$ are calculated in the $1/N_c$ expansion to order $1/N_c$ with a new method which allows to considerably reduce the number of linearly independent operators entering the mass formula. This study represents an extension to SU(6) of our work on nonstrange baryons, the framework of which was SU(4). [less ▲]

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See detailNew Solid-Shell Finite Element Based on EAS and ANS Concepts for Sheet Metal Forming
Ben Bettaieb, Amine ULg; Duchene, Laurent ULg; Zhang, Lihong ULg et al

in AIP Conference Proceedings (2011), 1383

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See detailDynamic processes in sea ice captured by the temporal evolution of its biogeochemical
Zhou, Jiayun; Tison, Jean-Louis; Eicken, Hajo et al

in VLIZ Special Publication (2011), 48

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See detailModel-based cardiovascular monitoring of large pore hemofiltration during endotoxic shock in pigs
Revie, JA; Stevenson, DJ; Chase, JG et al

in Critical Care (2011), 15 (Suppl 1)

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See detailEVALUATION SANCTIONNANTE D’ÉTUDIANTS DANS UN DISPOSITIF SUSCITANT LA RÉFLEXIVITÉ EN 2E CYCLE D’ÉTUDES MÉDICALES DANS UN COURS DE « MÉDECINE PALLIATIVE ET DE FIN DE VIE » DONT LES MOYENS UTILISÉS SONT LE PORTFOLIO ÉLECTRONIQUE, LE TUTORAT ET DES COURS THÉORIQUES
Giet, Didier ULg; MASSART, Valérie ULg; Deum, Mélanie ULg et al

in Bulletin de l'ADMEE 2001/1 (2011)

Le cours de Médecine Palliative est dispensé aux étudiants en avant-dernière année des études médicales de 2e cycle par deux enseignants, Médecin Généraliste et Médecin Hospitalier. Ce cours est dispensé ... [more ▼]

Le cours de Médecine Palliative est dispensé aux étudiants en avant-dernière année des études médicales de 2e cycle par deux enseignants, Médecin Généraliste et Médecin Hospitalier. Ce cours est dispensé depuis 10 ans selon un format traditionnel ex cathedra. De nouveaux objectifs et de nouvelles modalités pédagogiques ont été introduits en 2010-2011. L’objectif principal est l’apprentissage réflexif des étudiants. Les outils pédagogiques sont le portfolio électronique, une vignette clinique évolutive, l’accompagnement à distance de chaque étudiant par un tuteur, des cours en présentiel. La pratique réflexive de chaque étudiant est évaluée au terme du dispositif selon des critères et des indicateurs préalablement communiqués. Des perspectives ont émergé sur base des analyses des forces et faiblesses. [less ▲]

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See detailOrigin and evolution of Dorlodotia (Rugosa)
Denayer, Julien ULg; Poty, Edouard

in Kölner Forum für Geologie und Paläontologie (2011), 19

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See detailLack of P2X1 ion channels increases endotoxemia associated coagulation and organ damage through neutrophil hyperresponsiveness.
Lecut, Christelle ULg; Faccinetto, Céline ULg; Evans, Richard J et al

in Journal of Thrombosis and Haemostasis [=JTH] (2011), 9(suppl S2),

ATP-gated P2X1 ion channels contribute to arterial thrombosis by amplifying platelet activation. In the search for novel anti-platelet strategies, targeting P2X1 ion channels is appealing. However, in ... [more ▼]

ATP-gated P2X1 ion channels contribute to arterial thrombosis by amplifying platelet activation. In the search for novel anti-platelet strategies, targeting P2X1 ion channels is appealing. However, in this study we found that lack or inhibition of P2X1 channels enhanced neutrophil respiratory burst activity ex vivo. <br />To study the consequence of P2X1 deficiency on neutrophil function in vivo, P2X1-/- mice were used in a model of endotoxin-induced sepsis. Upon injection of lipopolysaccharides (LPS), plasma myeloperoxidase (MPO) concentrations reached higher levels in the P2X1-/- mice, and circulating neutrophils expressed higher levels of surface CD11b compared to wild-type mice. Neutrophil relocalization into the lungs of LPS-treated P2X1-/- mice was also significantly augmented, reflecting a higher activation state of P2X1-/- neutrophils under conditions of sepsis. Accordingly, more extensive lipid peroxidation was observed in the liver of LPS-treated P2X1-/- mice, indicative of exaggerated oxidative damage. Concomitantly, the levels of thrombin-antithrombin complexes were higher in the plasma of LPS-treated P2X1-/- mice and thrombocytopenia was worsened as compared to wild type mice. Elevated numbers of microthrombi were also found in the lungs of these mice. These observations coincided with a higher susceptibility of P2X1-/- mice to LPS-induced septic shock than wild type animals. <br />Our results strongly suggest that P2X1 ion channels play a protective role in sepsis by negatively regulating systemic neutrophil activation, thereby limiting oxidative damage, activation of coagulation and platelet accumulation into the lungs. Therefore, since antagonists of P2X1 ion channels may not only target platelets but also affect neutrophils, inhibiting these channels in the highly inflammatory environment of severe sepsis or of acute coronary syndromes might be detrimental. [less ▲]

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See detailSpallation modeling- What's new on nuclei production with INCL4.5-Abla07?
David, J-C; Boudard, A; Cugnon, Joseph ULg et al

in Memorie della Società Astronomica Italiana (2011), 82(2), 909-912

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See detailLes Moires entre la naissance et la mort : de la représentation au culte
Pirenne-Delforge, Vinciane ULg; Pironti, Gabriella

in Etudes de Lettres (2011), (3-4), 93-113

In ancient Greece, Moirai are divine powers related to the ‘share’ that everyone receives and mythic tales where they appear mainly associate to birth and death. As traditional spinners and weavers, such ... [more ▼]

In ancient Greece, Moirai are divine powers related to the ‘share’ that everyone receives and mythic tales where they appear mainly associate to birth and death. As traditional spinners and weavers, such goddesses rule over everyone’s life course and over the various patterns of the life thread. Cult evidence related to the Moirai is neither numerous nor explicit about their worshippers’ expectations. Nevertheless, myths and rituals are not unrelated bodies of evidence, but specific languages, which resonate inside the mental frame of poets who narrated tales and worshippers who performed rituals. Both of these aspects of the Greek knowledge about Moirai are closely interconnected and studied as such in the present work. Powers of distribution, reward and regulation, Moirai interact with the stability warranted by Zeus’ authority on a mythical level and take also part in such a balance within human communities. [less ▲]

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See detailCatecholamine biosynthesis pathway potentially involved in banana defense mechanisms to crown rot disease
Lassois, Ludivine ULg; De Clerck, Caroline ULg; Frettinger, Patrick et al

in Communications in Agricultural and Applied Biological Sciences (2011), 76(4), 591-601

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See detailThe evolution of the inorganic fluorine budget since the mid-1980s based on FTIR measurements at northern mid-latitudes
Duchatelet, Pierre ULg; Feng, Wuhu; Chipperfield, Martyn et al

in Geophysical Research Abstracts (2011)

Fluorine enters the stratosphere principally in the form of CFCs (chlorofluorocarbons, mainly CFC-12 and CFC-11), HCFCs (hydrochlorofluorocarbons, mainly HCFC-22) and HFCs (hydrofluorocarbons, mainly HFC ... [more ▼]

Fluorine enters the stratosphere principally in the form of CFCs (chlorofluorocarbons, mainly CFC-12 and CFC-11), HCFCs (hydrochlorofluorocarbons, mainly HCFC-22) and HFCs (hydrofluorocarbons, mainly HFC-134a) which have been (or are still) widely emitted at ground level by human activities. In the lower stratosphere, the photolysis of these halogenated source gases leads to the formation of the two fluorine reservoirs COClF and COF2. The subsequent photolysis of these two compounds frees F atoms, which principally react with CH4 and H2O to form the extremely stable HF gas, by far the dominant fluorine reservoir in the middle and upper stratosphere. Despite the fact that fluorine does not significantly contribute in stratospheric ozone depletion, measurements of the concentrations of individual F-containing species in different altitude ranges of the atmosphere are important as they reflect the amounts of anthropogenic gases transported into the middle atmosphere as well as their decomposition. Such measurements also provide insight into the partitioning between major fluorine source gases (which are potent greenhouse gases) and reservoirs and allows a global inventory of organic (CFy), inorganic (Fy) and total (FTOT) fluorine burdens to be monitored as a function of time. Indeed, regular updates of such inventories are important as the partitioning between F-containing gases in the stratosphere is continually evolving as emissions of anthropogenic gases from the surface change, principally as a consequence of the progressive ban on the production of CFCs and HCFCs adopted by the Montreal Protocol and its subsequent Amendments and Adjustments. To complement recent studies regarding fluorine species (Duchatelet et al., 2009, 2010, 2011; Mahieu et al., 2011), this communication presents the time series of the inorganic fluorine budget Fy over the last twenty-five years, based on HF and COF2 total column amounts derived from high resolution Fourier transform infrared (FTIR) solar spectra recorded at Jungfraujoch (46.5°N, 8.0°E, 3580m asl). A trend analysis of our HF, COF2 and Fy time series is performed and discussed in the context of past and current emissions of halogenated source gases. Comparisons with model and space data are also included. [less ▲]

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See detailOne-loop finite corrections to seesaw neutrino masses
Aristizabal Sierra, Diego ULg

in PoS - Proceedings of Science (2011)

In the standard seesaw model, finite corrections to the neutrino mass matrix arise from one-loop self-energy diagrams mediated by heavy neutrinos. We discuss the impact that these corrections may have on ... [more ▼]

In the standard seesaw model, finite corrections to the neutrino mass matrix arise from one-loop self-energy diagrams mediated by heavy neutrinos. We discuss the impact that these corrections may have on the different entries of the tree-level effective neutrino mass matrix, paying special attention to their dependence with the seesaw model parameters. We also briefly comment on the implications these corrections might have on low-energy neutrino observables. [less ▲]

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See detail392 poster INTERNATIONAL IMRT CREDENTIALING BY PHYSICAL PHANTOM IRRADIATION: THE EORTC ROG EXPERIENCE
Fairchild, Alysa; GULYBAN, Akos ULg; Denis, J. M. et al

in Radiotherapy & Oncology (2011), 99

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See detailDihadron fragmentation functions and their relevance for transverse spin studies
Courtoy, Aurore ULg; Bacchetta, A.; Radici, M.

in Journal of Physics: Conference Series (2011), 295(1),

Dihadron fragmentation functions describe the probability that a quark fragments into two hadrons plus other undetected hadrons. In particular, the so-called interference fragmentation functions describe ... [more ▼]

Dihadron fragmentation functions describe the probability that a quark fragments into two hadrons plus other undetected hadrons. In particular, the so-called interference fragmentation functions describe the azimuthal asymmetry of the dihadron distribution when the quark is transversely polarized. They can be used as tools to probe the quark transversity distribution in the nucleon. Recent studies on unpolarized and polarized dihadron fragmentation functions are presented, and we discuss their role in giving insights into transverse spin distributions. [less ▲]

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See detailFirst retrievals of carbon tetrafluoride (CF4) from ground-based FTIR measurements: production and analysis of the two-decadal time series above the Jungfraujoch
Duchatelet, Pierre ULg; Zander, Rodolphe ULg; Mahieu, Emmanuel ULg et al

in Geophysical Research Abstracts (2011)

Carbon tetrafluoride (CF4 or PFC-14) is a potent greenhouse gas that is almost 7400 times more effective (100-yr horizon) than CO2 on a per molecule basis (IPCC, 2007). This high global warming potential ... [more ▼]

Carbon tetrafluoride (CF4 or PFC-14) is a potent greenhouse gas that is almost 7400 times more effective (100-yr horizon) than CO2 on a per molecule basis (IPCC, 2007). This high global warming potential, coming from its medium absorbance combined with a very long atmospheric lifetime (>50000 years; Ravishankara et al., 1993), makes CF4 a key species among the various greenhouse gases targeted by the Kyoto Protocol. In the Northern hemisphere, current atmospheric CF4 concentrations are close to 78 pptv, with a large fraction (around 35 pptv, Mühle et al., 2010) coming from natural processes like lithospheric emissions (Harnisch and Eisenhauer, 1998). In addition, CF4 has been used increasingly since the eighties in electronic and semiconductors industry. The primary aluminum production processes have also been clearly identified as an important anthropogenic source of CF4 emissions. The partitioning between these two main sources is however problematic, principally due to lacking or incomplete CF4 emission factors from inventories performed in industrial fields (e.g. International Aluminum Institute, 2009). Recent in situ ground level measurements of CF4 in the Northern hemisphere (Khalil et al., 2003; Mühle et al., 2010) or remotely from space (Rinsland et al., 2006) have indicated a significant slowdown in the increase rate of atmospheric CF4. This probably results from measures adopted by the aluminum industry aiming at the reduction of the frequency and duration of “anode effects” and therefore of related PFCs emissions (International Aluminum Institute, 2009). The present contribution reports on the long-term evolution (1990-2010) of the atmospheric carbon tetrafluoride total vertical abundance derived from ground-based Fourier transform infrared (FTIR) solar spectroscopy observations around 1285 cm-1 at the Jungfraujoch (46.5°N, 8.0°E, 3580m asl) and compares our findings with results available in the literature. To our knowledge, no equivalent time series (i.e. based on ground-based FTIR technique) has been published to date. [less ▲]

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See detailMetabolic acidosis during the first 2 weeks of life in VLBW infants receiving high protein intakes
SENTERRE, Thibault ULg; Rigo, J

in Intensive Care Medicine (2011), 37(S2), 397

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See detailFirst retrievals of methyl chloride from ground-based high-resolution FTIR solar observations
Mahieu, Emmanuel ULg; Harrison, Jeremy; Bernath, Peter F. et al

in Geophysical Research Abstracts (2011), 13

Methyl chloride (CH3Cl) is one of the most abundant chlorine-bearing gas in the Earth’s troposphere and a significant contributor to the organic chlorine budget. Measurements by in situ networks indicate ... [more ▼]

Methyl chloride (CH3Cl) is one of the most abundant chlorine-bearing gas in the Earth’s troposphere and a significant contributor to the organic chlorine budget. Measurements by in situ networks indicate a mean volume mixing ratio of 550 pptv, with a significant seasonal cycle of about 80 pptv, peak to peak. This species also exhibits inter-annual variability, but no long-term trend. Major sources are from tropical and sub-tropical plants and dead leaves, the oceans and biomass burning. Some industrial processes and waste incineration further add to the emissions. Oxidation by the hydroxyl radical is by far the largest CH3Cl sink, followed by soil uptake. Although balanced, its atmospheric budget is still affected by large uncertainties and contributions from unidentified sources and sinks cannot be ruled out. Methyl chloride has an atmospheric lifetime of 1 year, a global warming potential of 13 (100-yr horizon) and an ozone depleting potential of 0.02. The retrieval of methyl chloride from ground-based infrared (IR) spectra is very challenging. Indeed, numerous interferences by strong water vapor and methane lines complicate the detection of small CH3Cl absorptions, close to 1%, near 3 microns. In addition, and although weak, ethane features contribute to the difficulty, in particular since a significant number of ethane branches were absent until very recently from official HITRAN compilations. Therefore, the scientific literature does not report thus far about any investigations of CH3Cl from ground-based remote sensing observations. In this contribution, we will present first CH3Cl total column retrievals, using the SFIT-2 algorithm (v3.94) and high-resolution Fourier Transform Infrared (FTIR) solar absorption observations recorded with a Bruker 120HR instrument, at the high altitude station of the Jungfraujoch (46.5°N, 8°E, 3580 m asl), within the framework of the Network for the Detection of Atmospheric Composition Change (NDACC, visit http://www.ndacc.org). In our retrievals, we use new ethane absorption cross sections recorded at the Molecular Spectroscopy Facility of the Rutherford Appleton Laboratory (Harrison et al., 2010). They were calibrated in intensity by using reference low-resolution spectra from the Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL) IR database. These new cross sections were recently released as a HITRAN update (see http://www.hitran.com). Pseudoline parameters fitted to these ethane spectra have been combined with HITRAN 2004 line parameters (including all the 2006 updates) for all other species encompassed in the selected microwindows, including our target CH3Cl. We will evaluate the improvement brought by the new ethane line parameters on the fitting residuals, and characterize the quality, the precision and the reliability of the retrieved product. If successful, a long-term CH3Cl total column time series will be produced using the Jungfraujoch observational database, and we will perform preliminary investigations of the seasonal and inter-annual variations of methyl chloride total columns at northern mid-latitudes. [less ▲]

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See detailSITE – SPECIFIC MONITORING FOR DISEASE FORECASTING IN WINTER WHEAT.
El Jarroudi, Moussa ULg; Giraud, Frédéric; Delfosse, Philippe et al

in Journal of Plant Pathology [=JPP] (2011), 93(Supplement 1), 19-20

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See detailPulmonary embolism diagnostics from the driver function
Stevenson, DJ; Revie; Chase, JG et al

in Critical Care (2011), 15 (Suppl 1)

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See detailSTRATEGY FOR ASSESSING IMPACTS OF THYROID DISRUPTING CHEMICALS IN TELEOSTEANS
Schnitzler, Joseph ULg; Klaren, Peter; Celis, Niko et al

in Organohalogen Compounds (2011)

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See detailLongitudinal Monitoring of Immune Reconstitution After Allogeneic Peripheral Blood Stem Cell Transplantation (HSCT): Impact of T Cell Depletion of the Graft
SERVAIS, Sophie ULg; Hannon, Muriel ULg; Daulne, Coline ULg et al

in Belgian Journal of Hematology (2011), Abstracts book(Supplement of 26th General Meeting of the Belgian Hematological Society), 31

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See detailSoil redistribution in rural catchment: how fifty years old soil survey can help model improvement
Legrain, Xavier ULg; Colard, François ULg; Colinet, Gilles ULg et al

in Geophysical Research Abstracts (2011), 13

In a context of high urbanization’s pressure in rural zones, landscape modelling of erosion opens interesting perspectives in land use planning. In most cases, validation data are the weak point. In this ... [more ▼]

In a context of high urbanization’s pressure in rural zones, landscape modelling of erosion opens interesting perspectives in land use planning. In most cases, validation data are the weak point. In this study, we present how fifty years old soil observations can help progressing towards a more accurate validation of such modelling in rural areas. As of 1947, a comprehensive systematic survey of the Belgian soil cover was initiated. Field observations were done every 75 meters by soil auger to a standard depth of 125cm (if possible). Map units were delineated on cadastral field survey maps at scale 1:5,000, based on auger observations and landscape context, then generalised on the 1:10,000 topographic base map for a publication at 1:20,000 scale. The legend of the map includes more than 6,000 different soil types and variants. More recently, the Walloon part of this map was digitalised to produce the Digital Soil Map of Wallonia (DSMW). A 10m resolution DEM was build up in 2009. Its RMSE is 0.8m. Soil erodibility and runoff production maps were derived at the same resolution. A land use map exists at 1:10,000 scale since 2005 and is updated yearly. We applied the USPED model (Unit Stream Power - based Erosion Deposition) (Moore and Burch, 1986) in a small watershed where first soil observations took place in 1956. New soil observations were done in 2010. The watershed is completely included in a cultivated area. The model was applied considering a transport capacity limitation proposed by Mitasova and Mitas (1996). Furthermore, we slightly modified it, in order to take into account recent advances in RUSLE factors computations like LS computation proposed by Desmet and Govers (1996) and Nearing (1997). The spatial distribution of erosion and deposition area produced by the model on the basis of the current DEM is consistent with a comparison between old and recent pedological observations. Furthermore, a comparison between horizons’ thickness in 1956 and 2010 gives spatially distributed quantitative information on erosion and deposition. Nevertheless, some uncertainties remain since the pedological descriptions are based on thickness classes, due to the variability of soil cartographical units, and since the current DEM is itself affected by an uncertainty on the elevation value. Future research will then focus on more accurate elevation data as starting point and then it will become conceivable to model the evolution of watershed elevation including land use and other local anthropogenic structures like hedgerows, ditches or grass strips. [less ▲]

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See detailUppermost Devonian and Mississippian sequence stratigraphy and rugose coral biostratigraphy of Zonguldak and Bartin area, NW Turkey
Denayer, Julien ULg; Poty, Edouard ULg

in Record - Geological Survey of Western Australia (2011), 2011/20

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See detailBilan 2010 des activités du Laboratoire de dendrohcornologie du Centre européen d'archéoémétrie (CEA) de l'Université de Liège
Hoffsummer, Patrick ULg; Maggi, Christophe ULg

in Archeologia Mediaevalis, archéologie du Moyen Âge et des Temps modernes dans les trois régions belges et les pays limitrophes (2011), 34

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See detailMandements épiscopaux et dispositif cérémoniel liégeois (XVIIe-XVIIIe siècle)
Delfosse, Annick ULg

in Bulletin de la Société d'Art et d'Histoire du Diocèse de Liège (2011), LXIX

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See detailDune rehabilitation using a mechanical fixation technique : effect on sediment fluxes and on the quantitative and qualitative recovery of the herbaceous groundcover.
Tidjani, Adamou Didier; Bielders, Charles; Ambouta, Karimou et al

in Geophysical Research Abstracts (2011)

This research shows the potentialities of mechanical windbreaks to rapidly stabilize dunes in the north sahelian area (Niger) thanks to the recovery of herbaceous groundcover.

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See detailPractical Handling, Ease of Use, Safety and Efficacy of A New Pediatric Triple-Chamber Bag for Parenteral Nutrition in Preterm Infants
rigo, J; marlowe, ML; Bonnot, D et al

in Pediatric Research (2011), 70(S5), 719

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See detailA methodology to assess the exactness of Stream Network modeling process on agricultural watersheds
Ouedraogo, Mohamar ULg; Degre, Aurore ULg; Beckers, Eléonore ULg et al

in Geophysical Research Abstracts (2011)

The goal of our study is to evaluate the exactness of stream network modeling process on agricultural watersheds. Agricultural watersheds topography is always changing, making it difficult to be modeled ... [more ▼]

The goal of our study is to evaluate the exactness of stream network modeling process on agricultural watersheds. Agricultural watersheds topography is always changing, making it difficult to be modeled. According to the standard ISO-7078 (ISO-7078, 1985) of the Inernational Organization of Standardization, the exactness of a measurement process or a modeled process can be defined as the difference between results obtained from the measurement process and a reference accepted as the «true value». A small watershed of a dozen hectares size has been surveyed by terrestrial LiDAR (Light Detecting And Ranging) scanner and photogrammetrical techniques to produce a row data of 30 cm resolution. Three interpolation techniques i.e. natural neighbourg, multiquadratic radial basis function and inverse distance weighted have been applied on the original data to create original digital elevation models (DEM) of 1 m resolution. RTK (Real Time Kinematics) GPS (Global Positionning System) ground control points have been surveyed on the watershed to evaluate DEM errors and fit a variogram that is used by a conditional sequencial gaussian simulation model to generate error maps. However, ground control point’s elevations accuracy is depending on the microtopography of parcels in an agricultural watershed. Depending on the crop that is planned by the farmer, the soil tillage will be different, and soil structure and roughness can considerably influence ground control point’s elevation. Analysis of variance and geostatistical methods have been applied on total station and RTK GPS data to estimate intervals in which, ground control points elevations vary. These intervals have been estimated for two parcels that soils are tilled in different ways. These errors are added to the generated errors maps to create final error maps. The final errors maps are added to the original DEM to create likely DEM realizations for the watershed (Temme and al., 2007). Then, two spurious sinks filtering methods (Colson 2006; Lindsay and Creed, 2005) and one flat area treatment method (Jenson and Domingue, 1988) are applied on each DEM realization for preprocessing. Finally, the three common flow direction extraction methods (D8, D-infity and Multiple Flow Direction) are applied on each preprocessed DEM to extract stream Network. The extracted stream network is overlapped with RTK GPS field positioned stream network i.e. a polyline format data. To estimate the exactness of the stream extraction methods, the polyline format is converted in raster format. That allows to compute for each pixel of the observed stream network, the distance to the extracted stream network. Then, for each pixel the mean distance can be calculated, and can be represented through the stream network. LiDAR technology is becoming useful for environment modeling because of his accuracy. Such quantity of data is not free of errors. This research will allow us to estimate the uncertainty of stream network modeled from agricultural watersheds by considering the main sources of errors that are propagated through computing processes. [less ▲]

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See detailThe Dihadron fragmentation functions way to Transversity
Courtoy, Aurore ULg; Bacchetta, Alessandro; Radici, Marco

in AIP Conference Proceedings (2011)

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See detailFirst occurrence of the lungfish Sagenodus (Dipnoi, Sarcopterygii) from the Carboniferous Lagerstätte of Montceau-les-Mines, France
Olive, Sébastien ULg; Clément, Gaël; Pouillon, Jean-Marc

in Ichthyolith Issues (2011)

New material of the dipnoan genus Sagenodus is described from the Carboniferous of the Barrat quarry (Blanzy-Creuzot coal basin, Montceau-les-Mines, France). This is the first occurrence of this lungfish ... [more ▼]

New material of the dipnoan genus Sagenodus is described from the Carboniferous of the Barrat quarry (Blanzy-Creuzot coal basin, Montceau-les-Mines, France). This is the first occurrence of this lungfish in France, which enlarges its distribution within Europe (Fritsch, 1888; Schultze, 1993; Watson and Gill, 1923). This material is Stephanian B in age, the previously established geological range of this Euramerican (Schultze and Chorn, 1997) genus. Remains consist of skull, lower jaw and shoulder girdle elements, closely set together with many ribs. This material, considered as belonging to a single disarticulated specimen, presents affinities with the material of Sagenodus sp. from Germany (Schultze, 1993) and appears significantly different to all other known Sagenodus species. However this new material can only be attributed to Sagenodus sp. because of its incompleteness. Montceau-les-Mines is interpreted as a freshwater environment deposit and the presence of Sagenodus in this locality confirms that most of the localities of Sagenodus are freshwater deposits. The strong affinities, existing between the material from France and Germany, indicate that there were solid hydrographic links between both basins during the Stephanian B–Upper Rotliegend period. [less ▲]

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See detailVariability of insulin sensitivity for diabetics and non-diabetics during the first 3 days of ICU stay
Pretty, Christopher G.; Le Compte, Aaron; Preiser, Jean-Charles et al

in Intensive Care Medicine (2011), 37 (Suppl 1)

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See detailHigh-Energy Physics with Particles Carrying Non-Zero Orbital Angular Momentum
Ivanov, Igor ULg

in Few-Body Systems (2011)

Thanks to progress in optics in the past two decades, it is possible to create photons carrying well-defined non-zero orbital angular momentum (OAM). Boosting these photons into high-energy range ... [more ▼]

Thanks to progress in optics in the past two decades, it is possible to create photons carrying well-defined non-zero orbital angular momentum (OAM). Boosting these photons into high-energy range preserving their OAM seems feasible. Intermediate energy electrons with OAM have also been produced recently. One can, therefore, view OAM as a new degree of freedom in high-energy collisions and ask what novel insights it can bring. Here we discuss generic features of scattering processes involving twisted particles in the initial state. We show that they make it possible to perform a Fourier analysis of a plane wave cross section with respect to the azimuthal angles of the initial particles, and to probe the autocorrelation function of the amplitude, a quantity inaccessible in plane wave collisions. [less ▲]

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See detailEvidence for the existence of pathogenicity determinants in the Long Terminal Repeats (LTRs) of the Bovine Leukemia Virus (BLV) genome
Rodriguez, Sabrina ULg; Trono, K.; Jones, L.R.

in AIDS Research and Human Retroviruses (2011), 8(1), 26

Evidence for the existence of pathogenicity determinants in the Long Terminal Repeats (LTRs) of the Bovine Leukemia Virus (BLV) genome Sabrina M. Rodríguez1*, Karina Trono2, Leandro R. Jones3 1 Molecular ... [more ▼]

Evidence for the existence of pathogenicity determinants in the Long Terminal Repeats (LTRs) of the Bovine Leukemia Virus (BLV) genome Sabrina M. Rodríguez1*, Karina Trono2, Leandro R. Jones3 1 Molecular and Cellular Epigenetics, Interdisciplinary Cluster for Applied Genoproteomics (GIGA) , University of Liège (ULg), Belgium. 2 Instituto de Virología, CICVyA, Instituto Nacional de Tecnología Agropecuaria INTA-Castelar, CC 25 (1712), Castelar. 3 División de Biología Molecular, Estación de Fotobiología Playa Unión, CC 15, Rawson, Chubut 9103, Argentina. *E-mail: sabrina.rodriguez@ulg.ac.be The majority of BLV-infected animals are asymptomatic carriers (AL) while about 30% develop a benign persistent lymphocytosis (PL). Fatal lymphosarcoma (LS) occurs in 5% of infected animals. The genetic basis of these diverse outcomes of BLV infection is still unknown. Viral LTRs constitute a genetic determinant of pathogenesis for other retroviruses. However, this possibility has never been tested for BLV. Analyses to test correlation between clinical and genotypic traits across species must be corrected by including the group phylogeny. Otherwise, shared evolutionary history can jeopardize statistical independence. Thus, the influence of BLV LTR genetic variation on the clinical manifestation of the disease was investigated by employing Cladistic and Probabilistic, phylogenetic comparative methods. With this purpose, the 5´LTR region of 40 BLV proviruses from bovines with different clinical presentations (AL, PL, LS) was sequenced. Seven polymorphic positions showing an apparent association with the clinical presentation were identified. A provirus phylogeny was obtained using env gene sequences from 28 of the 40 provirus studied in this work. Both Cladistic and Probabilistic comparative analyses based on the empirical sequence alignment and the provirus phylogeny suggested that positions 41 and 56 might be correlated to the clinical presentation. The probabilistic analysis further indicated an association with the viral pathogenesis for positions 373, 450, 494 and 505, though the corresponding statistical supports were lower in comparison to the supports obtained for positions 41 and 56. These observations indicate that the BLV LTRs might contain pathogenicity determinants. [less ▲]

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