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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 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 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 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 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 detailTowards the Prediction of Damage Of Peritectic Steels During Continuous Casting Process
Keller, Clément ULg; Schwartz, Renée; Bobadilla, Manuel et al

in AIP Conference Proceedings (2011), 1353

In the Continuous Casting process, products are sometimes rejected or called defective due to the presence of transversal cracks. This type of macroscopic damage is expected to be due to a ductility loss ... [more ▼]

In the Continuous Casting process, products are sometimes rejected or called defective due to the presence of transversal cracks. This type of macroscopic damage is expected to be due to a ductility loss during cooling in the bending and unbending areas of the CC line. In order to study this damage, a 2D model has been developed to predict at the mesoscopic level the intergranular crack event taking into account the creep and diffusion of voids. Already validated for a microalloyed steel, the model is identified and used in this study to predict the crack formation for three different grades of peritectic steels. Results show encouraging predictions of the damage. [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 detailPilot Trials of STAR Target to Range Glycemic Control
Penning, Sophie ULg; Le Compte, Aaron; Massion, Paul et al

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

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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 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 detailLevels of PCDD/Fs and PCBs in Camel Milk (Camelus Bactrianus and Camelus Dromedarius) from Kazakhstan
Konuspeyeva, G; Faye, B; De Pauw, Edwin ULg et al

in Organohalogen Compounds (2011), 73

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See detailReduction of Cumulative Nutritional Deficit and Improvement of Early Growth in Extremely Preterm Infants
SENTERRE, Thibault ULg; Rigo, J

in Pediatric Research (2011), 70(S5), 830

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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 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 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 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 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 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 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 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 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 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 detailThe impact of blue light on non-visual brain functions changes with age
Daneault*; Vandewalle*, Gilles ULg; Hébert, M et al

in NeuroImage (2011), 56(Suppl. 1),

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See detailLa motivation du licenciement en droit belge
Kefer, Fabienne ULg

in Revue de la Faculté de Droit de l'Université de Liège (2011)

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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 detailValidation of the Abbott Architect 25(OH)-vitamin D assay
CAVALIER, Etienne ULg; CARLISI, Ignazia ULg; BEKAERT, Anne-Catherine ULg et al

in Clinical Chemistry & Laboratory Medicine (2011), 49(s1), 418

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See detailPrediction of the morphological and mechanical properties of a novel scaffold ACL tissue engineering
Laurent, Cédric ULg

in Computer Methods in Biomechanics & Biomedical Engineering (2011)

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See detailLattice Boltzmann Simulation Code Optimization Based on Constant-time Circular Array Shifting
Dethier, Gérard ULg; de Marneffe, Pierre-Arnoul ULg; Marchot, Pierre ULg

in Procedia Computer Science (2011), 4

Lattice Boltzmann (LB) methods are a class of Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD) methods for fluid flow simulation. LB simulation codes have high requirements regarding memory and computational power ... [more ▼]

Lattice Boltzmann (LB) methods are a class of Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD) methods for fluid flow simulation. LB simulation codes have high requirements regarding memory and computational power: they may involve the update of several millions of floating point values thousands of times and therefore require several gigabytes of available memory and run for several days. Optimized implementations of LB methods minimize these requirements. An existing method based on a particular data layout and an associated implementation implying a constant time array shifting allows to reduce the execution time of LB simulations and almost minimize memory usage when compared to a naive implementation. In this paper, we show that this method can be further improved, both in memory usage and performances by slightly modifying the data layout and by using blocking in order to enhance data locality. [less ▲]

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See detailConstruction of individual breeding values for feed intake of Piétrain boars based on mean pen feed intake, weight and weight gain test station records
Dufrasne, Marie ULg; Jaspart, Véronique; Wavreille, José et al

in Journal of Animal Science (2011), 89(E-Suppl.1), 474-475

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See detailProcessing aortic and pulmonary artery waveforms to derive the ventricle time-varying elastance
Stevenson, D. J.; Hann, C. E.; Chase, G. J. et al

in IFAC Proceedings Volumes (IFAC-PapersOnline) (2011), 18(PART 1), 587-592

Time-varying elastance of the ventricles is an important metric both clinically and as an input for a previously developed cardiovascular model. However, currently time-varying elastance is not normally ... [more ▼]

Time-varying elastance of the ventricles is an important metric both clinically and as an input for a previously developed cardiovascular model. However, currently time-varying elastance is not normally available in an Intensive Care Unit (ICU) setting, as it is an invasive and ethically challenging metric to measure. A previous paper developed a method to map less invasive metrics to the driver function, enabling an estimate to be achieved without invasive measurements. This method requires reliable and accurate processing of the aortic and pulmonary artery pressure waveforms to locate the specific points that are required to estimate the driver function. This paper details the method by which these waveforms are processed, using a data set of five pigs induced with pulmonary embolism, and five pigs induced with septic shock (with haemofiltration), adding up to 88 waveforms (for each of aortic and pulmonary artery pressure), and 616 points in total to locate. 98.2% of all points were located to within 1% of their true value, 0.81% were between 1% and 5%, 0.65% were between 5% and 10%, the remaining 0.32% were below 20%.© 2011 IFAC. [less ▲]

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See detail182 oral EORTC RADIOTHERAPY QUALITY ASSURANCE PLATFORM: ESTABLISHMENT OF AN INTEGRATED CENTRAL REVIEW FACILITY
GULYBAN, Akos ULg; Fenton, Paul A.; Fairchild, Alysa et al

in Radiotherapy & Oncology (2011), 99

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See detailIs there value in maintaining small populations ? Example of the Dual-Purpose Belgian Blue breed.
Gengler, Nicolas ULg; Soyeurt, Hélène ULg; Bastin, Catherine ULg et al

in Journal of Dairy Science (2011), 94(E-suppl.1), 664

Current status of thinking on genomic selection in dairy cattle is mostly major breed centric (e.g., Holstein) and only for traditional traits (e.g., milk yields). Once you depart from this, it becomes ... [more ▼]

Current status of thinking on genomic selection in dairy cattle is mostly major breed centric (e.g., Holstein) and only for traditional traits (e.g., milk yields). Once you depart from this, it becomes obvious that different, often related, issues appear (e.g., lack of large training populations, need for expensive recording of new phenotypes). Also, there is an urgent need to rethink issues that are important for sustainability of dairy production (e.g., added value foods, animal robustness). In this context, small populations (breeds/lines) could represent a potential source of extra information to justify their maintenance. As marker densities increase, efficient dissection of different selection histories of divergent breeds or lines, potentially identifying pockets of unexploited variability will increase. A current example from the Belgian (Walloon) perspective is the Dual Purpose (DP) line of the Belgian Blue Breed (BBB), with presently around 4500 breeding females, for historical reason of which only 1500 have good pedigrees, and which is present in Belgium and northern France. Recent research, done on this line, showed its tendency to produce less saturated milk fat and to have better fertility. Results indicated that it could stay competitive in specific markets, especially because of largely increased meat value. Currently, the myostatin mutation is largely used for breeding purposes. To assess the genetic diversity of the breed, recently, over 200 genotypes (SNP50K) for nearly all breeding bulls of the last 20 years became available. HD genotypes should be available in the near future, also allowing to access selection history of this breed as being in between the 2 extreme breeds: Beef BBB (with which it shares a recent history) and Holstein-Friesian (which is related through its geographic proximity over centuries). Finally, genomic selection for DP-BBB will need to consider a single step type approach without the need of reference population and potentially relying heavily on SNP3K of cows, also with the objective to recreate relationships between animals of interest. [less ▲]

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See detailOn the Role of the Running Coupling Constant in a Quark Model Analysis of T-odd TMDs
Courtoy, Aurore ULg

in International Journal of Modern Physics Conference Series (2011), 04

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See detailSimulations numériques de figures de diffractions à l'usage de la sixième secondaire et du premier baccalauréat
Leblanc, Christophe ULg

in Bulletin de l'Association Belge des Professeurs de Physique et de Chimie [Bulletins de l'ABPPC] (2011), 49(190),

La diffraction constitue de nos jours un phénomène physique incontournable pour la recherche (diffraction par rayons X, diffraction de neutrons, cristallographie, ...) et est, à juste titre, enseignée ... [more ▼]

La diffraction constitue de nos jours un phénomène physique incontournable pour la recherche (diffraction par rayons X, diffraction de neutrons, cristallographie, ...) et est, à juste titre, enseignée aussi bien en dernière année de secondaire qu'à l'université. Le logiciel présenté ci-dessous est un programme permettant de réaliser des figures de diffractions de manière simple et intuitive. Il existe naturellement déjà de nombreux programmes de simulations de figures de diffractions que l'on peut facilement trouver sur internet. Cependant ceux-ci sont, pour la plupart, ou bien limités (à la connaissance de l'auteur) à quelques cas particuliers - diffractions sur une ou plusieurs fentes, un rond, plus rarement un carré - ou bien complexes à l'utilisation. Bien que ces programmes soient dignes d'intérêts et peuvent se montrer utiles dans le cadre d'un enseignement, leurs limitations empêchent d'acquérir une intuition réelle de ce qu'est la diffraction. Par exemple, quelle est la figure de diffraction obtenue par un réseau cristallin cubique, un réseau hexagonal, ou encore une hélice ? C'est précisément cette faille pédagogique que vient combler le logiciel présenté ci-dessous. En effet, celui-ci permet d'obtenir la figure de diffraction de « n'importe quelle forme » (en deux dimensions), « forme » entièrement paramétrable par l'utilisateur au moyen d'un simple fichier bitmap ; format de fichier graphique le plus répandu et le plus simple à employer. Il est naturellement également possible d'effectuer de la diffraction de manière expérimentale au moyen d'un simple laser hélium-néon (facilement accessible dans le commerce et d'un prix modéré) et de diapositives. Cependant, outre que le logiciel présenté ci-dessous peut-être obtenu gratuitement par simple demande à l'auteur, celui-ci se montre beaucoup plus souple d'utilisation que de simples diapositives car entièrement paramétrable, et, comme tout logiciel, échappe aux aléas expérimentaux (poussières sur les diapositives, problèmes d'alignements diapositives-laser, nécessité d'un local sombre, ...) [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 detailLong-expected! - First record of demosponge-type spicules in a Devonian stromatoporoid (Frasnian, Belgium).
Da Silva, Anne-Christine ULg; Kershaw, Stephen; Boulvain, Frédéric ULg et al

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

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See detailDramatic reduction of postnatal growth restriction after optimizing nutrition in extremely preterm infants
SENTERRE, Thibault ULg; Rigo, J

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

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See detailRelationship between PCB 153 and stable nitrogen in a Guiana dolphin (Sotalia guianensis) food weeb, Gunabara Bay, Brazil
Vidal, L. G.; Bisi, T. L.; Dorneles, P. R. et al

in Organohalogen Compounds (2011)

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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 detailFrom shallow water to deep mound - sedimentology and stromatoporoids paleoecology from the Frasnian (Upper Devonian) of Belgium
Da Silva, Anne-Christine ULg; Kershaw, Stephen; Boulvain, Frédéric ULg

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

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See detailMaternal transfer of PCBs, PBDEs and their hydroxylated metabolites in grey seal (Halichoerus grypus) from the Isle of May, Scotland
Vanden Berghe, Marie; Weijs, Liesbeth; Habran, Sarah ULg et al

in Organohalogen Compounds (2011)

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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 detailPotential mineral deficiencies for Ndama cattle grazing Urochloa sp. based tropical pastures in the Bas-Congo province of the Democratic Republic of Congo
Picron, Pascale ULg; Goubau, Amaury ULg; Lecomte, Thomas et al

in Advances in Animal Biosciences (2011), 2(2), 388

Artificial pastures are used to increase carrying capacity in the wet tropics by supplying higher quality forage (energy and protein) to the animals all year long. Sowing pastures is labour-intensive so ... [more ▼]

Artificial pastures are used to increase carrying capacity in the wet tropics by supplying higher quality forage (energy and protein) to the animals all year long. Sowing pastures is labour-intensive so to be profitable all other possible growth limiting factors, especially minerals, should be alleviated. We studied nutrients intake (energy, protein and minerals) in cattle grazing Urochloa sp. pastures in Western DRC. Three Urochloa ruziziensis and 3 U. decumbens pastures in Kolo-Fuma (Bas-Congo, DRC) were studied. Three Ndama steers and 3 cows grazing each pasture consecutively during the short rainy and dry seasons were followed by handplucking and samples were analysed for energy, crude protein and ash to calculate energy value (fodder units, FU) and digestible crude protein content (DCP) of the diets. NIRS was used on faeces to determine dry matter (DM) intake and ICP-AES to determine mineral content of the diets. Intake levels reached 66 ± 4.3 g kg-1LW0.75, nutritive value of forage was 0.701 ± 0.036 FU and 4.78 ± 1.04 % DCP, allowing daily weight gains > 550 g for steers and > 350 g for cows. P, Ca, Mg, K, Mn & Fe were provided above requirements by the pasture. Na, Cu and Zn were deficient, especially during the short dry season for Cu and Zn. U. ruziziensis pastures tended to provide more minerals, especially during the rainy season. A mineral supplement providing Na, Cu and Zn is required to reach the daily weight gains allowed by energy and protein supplies. The supplement could reasonably be similar for U. decumbens and U. ruziziensis pastures, but the dry season formula should provide more Cu and Zn than the rainy season formula [less ▲]

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See detailAssessment of Crohn’s disease activity by FDG-PET/CT through a novel quantitative approach.
SABOURY, B.; HUSTINX, Roland ULg; BROTHERS, B. et al

in Journal of Nuclear Medicine (The) (2011), 52(SUPPL), 284

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See detailLes modèles de l'entrepreneuriat social en Asie de l'Est
Defourny, Jacques ULg

in Social Enterprise Journal (2011), 7(1), 86-111

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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 detailEFFECT OF DIFFERENT WARMING-UP PROTOCOLS ON TIME TO EXHAUSTION AT MAXIMAL AEROBIC SPEED
Rodriguez de la Cruz, Carlos ULg; Brennenraedts, C.; Bury, Thierry ULg

in British Journal of Sports Medicine (2011), 45

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See detailRelation entre défaillances vitales précédant l'infection acquise aux soins intensifs et gravité de celle-ci
MARECHAL, Hugues; LEDOUX, Didier ULg; NYS, Monique ULg et al

in Réanimation (2011), 20(Suppl 1), 108102

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See detailPCBs versus PBDEs: how similar compounds can behave differently in harbour porpoises
Weijs, Liesbeth; Yang, R. S. H.; Das, Krishna ULg et al

in Organohalogen Compounds (2011)

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See detailRelation between Cobalt Fractionation and its Accumulation in Metallophytes from South of Central Africa
Faucon, Michel-Pierre; Colinet, Gilles ULg; Jitaru, P et al

in Mineralogical Magazine (2011), 75(3), 832

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See detailNew alginate-chitosan hydrogel beads with anti-inflammatory and anabolic effects on human chondrocytes
Oprenyeszk, Frédéric ULg; Sanchez, Christelle ULg; Dubuc, Jean-Emile et al

in Arthritis and Rheumatism (2011), 63(10), 697

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See detailComparison of output-only methods for condition monitoring of industrials systems
Rutten, Christophe ULg; Nguyen, Viet Ha; Golinval, Jean-Claude ULg

in Journal of Physics: Conference Series (2011), 305

In the field of structural health monitoring or machine condition monitoring, the activation of nonlinear dynamic behavior complicates the procedure of damage or fault detection. Blind source separation ... [more ▼]

In the field of structural health monitoring or machine condition monitoring, the activation of nonlinear dynamic behavior complicates the procedure of damage or fault detection. Blind source separation (BSS) techniques are known as efficient methods for damage diagnosis. However, most of BSS techniques repose on the assumption of the linearity of the system and the need of many sensors. This article presents some possible extensions of those techniques that may improve the damage detection, e.g. Enhanced-Principal Component Analysis (EPCA), Kernel PCA (KPCA) and Blind Modal Identification (BMID). The advantages of EPCA rely on its rapidity of use and its reliability. The KPCA method, through the use of nonlinear kernel functions, allows to introduce nonlinear dependences between variables. BMID is adequate to identify and to detect damage for generally damped systems. In this paper, damage is firstly examined by Stochastic Subspace Identification (SSI); then the detection is achieved by comparing subspace features between the reference and a current state through statistics and the concept of subspace angle. Industrial data are used as illustration of the methods. [less ▲]

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See detailAssessment of ease of use and experience of the new paediatric triple-chamber bag for parenteral nutrition for preterm infants
Rigo, J; Marlowe, ML; Bonnot, D et al

in Intensive Care Medicine (2011), 37(S2), 396

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See detailThe role of saliency and meaning in oculomotor capture by faces
Devue, Christel ULg; Belopolsky, Artem; Theeuwes, Jan

in Perception (2011), 40 ECVP abstract suppl

Long-lasting debates question whether faces are special stimuli treated preferentially by our visual system or whether prioritized processing of faces is simply due to increased salience of their ... [more ▼]

Long-lasting debates question whether faces are special stimuli treated preferentially by our visual system or whether prioritized processing of faces is simply due to increased salience of their constituting features. To examine this issue, we used a visual search task in which participants had to make a saccade to the circle with a unique color among a set of six circles. Critically, there was a task-irrelevant object located next to each circle. We examined how an upright face, an inverted face or a butterfly, presented near the target or non-target circles affected eye movements to the target. Upright (13.12%) and inverted faces (10.8%) located away from the target circle captured the eyes more than butterflies (8.5%), but upright faces captured the eyes more than inverted faces. Moreover, when faces were next to the target, upright faces, and to some extent inverted faces, facilitated the saccades towards the target. Faces are thus salient and capture attention. More importantly however above and beyond their raw salience based on low-level features, canonical upright faces capture attention stronger than inverted faces. Therefore, faces are ‘special’ and our visual system is tuned to their meaning and not only to low-level features making up a face. [less ▲]

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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 detailSyntactic complexity of ultimately periodic sets of integers
Rigo, Michel ULg; Vandomme, Elise ULg

in Lecture Notes in Computer Science (2011), 6638

We compute the cardinality of the syntactic monoid of the language 0^∗rep_b(mN) made of base b expansions of the multiples of the integer m. We also give lower bounds for the syntactic complexity of any ... [more ▼]

We compute the cardinality of the syntactic monoid of the language 0^∗rep_b(mN) made of base b expansions of the multiples of the integer m. We also give lower bounds for the syntactic complexity of any (ultimately) periodic set of integers written in base b. We apply our results to some well studied problem: decide whether or not a b-recognizable sets of integers is ultimately periodic. [less ▲]

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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 detailLe Michelsberg de Pont-de-Bonne (province de Liège, Belgique)
Delye, Emmanuel ULg; Gilson, Simon-Pierre; Noiret, Pierre ULg

in Revue Archéologique de Picardie (2011)

Since the beginning of research on the éperon barré of Pont-de-Bonne (Modave, Belgium), we have recovered artefacts attributed to the Middle Neolithic. More recently, during excavation of the entrance ... [more ▼]

Since the beginning of research on the éperon barré of Pont-de-Bonne (Modave, Belgium), we have recovered artefacts attributed to the Middle Neolithic. More recently, during excavation of the entrance system of the fortification, a pot hole and a waste accumulation zone have been analysed. These structures contained abundant archaeological material (ceramic sherd, lithic and bone artefact and fauna). Three radiometric dates have been obtained. The ceramic assemblage is typical of the Belgian Michelsberg and a decorated vase shows Bischheim affinities. [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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See detailIndustrial applications of extended output-only Blind Source Separation techniques
Rutten, Christophe ULg; Nguyen, Viet Ha; Golinval, Jean-Claude ULg

in Vibration Problems Icovp 2011: The 10th International Conference on Vibration Problems (2011)

In the field of structural health monitoring or machine condition moni-toring, most vibration based methods reported in the literature require to measure responses at several locations on the structure ... [more ▼]

In the field of structural health monitoring or machine condition moni-toring, most vibration based methods reported in the literature require to measure responses at several locations on the structure. In machine condition monitoring, the number of available vibration sensors is often small and it is not unusual that only one single sensor is used to monitor a machine. This paper presents industrial applications of two possible extensions of output-only Blind Source Separation (BSS) techniques, namely Principal Component Analysis (PCA) and Second Order Blind Identification (SOBI). Through the use of block Hankel matrices, these methods may be used when a reduced set of sensors or even one single sensor is available. The objective is to address the problem of fault detection in mechanical systems using subspace-based methods. The detection is achieved by comparing the subspace features between the reference and a current state using the concept of angular coherence between subspaces. [less ▲]

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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 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 detailErosion and rainfall erosivity under climate change: rainfall simulation and soil losses measurement at field scale
Kummert, Nora ULg; Beckers, Eléonore ULg; Degre, Aurore ULg

in Geophysical Research Abstracts (2011), 13

Soil and water conservation is a big issue of this century. The soil is a non renewable resource. As we know, the change in climate brings more short erosive rainfall with a high capacity to take away the ... [more ▼]

Soil and water conservation is a big issue of this century. The soil is a non renewable resource. As we know, the change in climate brings more short erosive rainfall with a high capacity to take away the topsoil. Moreover, topsoil contains all the nutrients the plants needs. It is now essential that we found a new balance between productivity and durability. Impacts of new agricultural techniques on soil structure are already studied in different countries (i.e. Beckers et al., 2010; Walh et al., 2004; Malone et al., 2003). But what are the impacts on erosion? That is a question with few answers. And this is where our experiment comes, in order to link erosion and future erosion with management practices. Two ways exist to act against soil losses: enhancing soil structure or increasing vegetation cover. Our study aims at measuring soil losses and runoff under different practices and for a future scenario of climate change. This study explores new practices and measures their effects on erosion and runoff under a future rainfall. We focus on two cultures: sugar beet and maize. Each is tested under three different systems. For sugar beet soil structure impact is monitored: three tillage systems are tested: winter ploughing, fall ploughing and fall topsoiling. For maize vegetation cover impact is monitored: three seeding systems are studied: classical seeding (75 cm interrow), classical seeding with Ray-grass seeding in the interrows, and distributed seeding (obtained with a grains seeder). Rainfall simulation has been chosen for the study so the impacts of climate change can also be tested. A future rainfall was calculated based on a climate change scenario for Belgium (CCI-HYDR project, Willems, 2006-2010). A basic current rainfall of 100 years return period and 30 minutes duration (correspondent intensity: 70 mm/h) entered into the model gives the new rainfall. After the application of the scenario, the new rainfall has an intensity of 80 mm/h. This is our future rainfall used in this experiment. The simulations of this rainfall were carried on during the main crop season (between June and August). Three simulations were performed on sugar beet and two on maize on plots with the dimensions: 3 m length and 90 cm and 120 cm width respectively for sugar beet and maize (corresponding to two rows of the main culture). During each simulation soil losses and runoff quantities were measured. From the first year experiment, some tendencies can be observed. The topsoiling on sugar beet culture seems to produce less soil losses when the winter ploughing gives the lower quantities of runoff. The distributed seeding for the maize culture gives the lower rates for both soil losses and runoff quantities. Our experiment will be repeated at least for the next two years with new future rainfall to be tested. The climatic conditions are an important factor which can modify the behavior of soil response under rainfall event. More research has to be done in order to improve our knowledge of runoff and erosion phenomenon at smaller scale. [less ▲]

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See detailProduction of heavy clusters (up to A=10) by coalescence during the intranuclear cascade phase of spallation reactions
Cugnon, Joseph ULg; Boudard, A; David, J-C et al

in J. Phys: Conf. Ser. (2011), 312

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See detailSIRT1-deficient mice exhibit an altered cartilage phenotype
Gabay, Odile; Sanchez, Christelle ULg; Dvir-Ginzberg, Mona et al

in Arthritis and Rheumatism (2011), 63(10), 702

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See detailMixing in magnetic OB stars
Morel, Thierry ULg

in Bulletin de la Société Royale des Sciences de Liège (2011), 80

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See detailInfluence of practice characteristics on injury risk in young athletes
Frisch, Anne ULg; Urhausen, Axel; Seil, Romain et al

in British Journal of Sports Medicine (2011), 45

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See detailThe Mons campaign on OB stars
Morel, Thierry ULg; Rauw, Grégor ULg; Eversberg, T. et al

in Bulletin de la Société Royale des Sciences de Liège (2011), 80

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See detailIdentification and characterization of novel galectin-9 splice variants in endothelial cells
Heusschen, Roy ULg; De Bree, Martijn; Griffioen, Arjan et al

in Angiogenesis (2011)

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See detailCharacterization of a new potential virulence factor of Microsporum canis, the secreted subtilisin Sub6
Mathy, Anne ULg; Baldo, Aline ULg; Salamin, K. et al

in Mycoses (2011), 54(suppl 2), 112-113

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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 detailGautier rapporteur de la poésie
Durand, Pascal ULg

in Bulletin de la Société Théophile Gautier (2011), 33

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See detailPOTENTIAL EFFECTS OF BLOOD CONTAMINANTS ON IMMUNE RESPONSES IN HARBOUR SEALS (PHOCA VITULINA)
Dupont, Aurélie ULg; Weijs, Liesbeth; Siebert, Ursula et al

in Organohalogen Compounds (2011), 73

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See detailExtended safety observations from denosumab administration in postmenopausal women from FREEDOM and FREEDOM extension trials
Brown, J. P.; Bone, H. G.; Chapurlat, R. et al

in Arthritis and Rheumatism (2011), 63(S10), 431-432

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See detailThe clinical and economic burden of poor adherence with osteoporosis medications in Ireland
Hiligsmann, Mickaël ULg; McGowan, Bernie; Bennett, Kathleen et al

in Value in Health (2011), 14

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See detailStrontium ranelate : an effective solution whatever the patient profiles
Reginster, Jean-Yves ULg

in Osteoporosis International (2011), 22(S5), 756-757

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See detailEfficacy and safety of strontium ranelate in the treatment of knee ostoarthritis : a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled international trial
Reginster, Jean-Yves ULg; Chapurlat, R.; Christiansen, C. et al

in Osteoporosis International (2011), 22(S5), 742-743

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See detailFaire de sa vie une œuvre d'art paralittéraire. Quelques réflexions autour de la littérature-Mesrine
Denis, Benoît ULg

in Etudes Françaises (2011), 47(1), 141-155

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See detailWhat's new on the horizon in therapy
Reginster, Jean-Yves ULg

in Osteoporosis International (2011), 22(S5), 682

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See detailNew alginate-chitosan hydrogel beads with anti-inflammatory and anabolic effects on human chondrocytes
Oprenyeszk, Frédéric ULg; Mathy, Marianne ULg; Sanchez, Christelle ULg et al

in Osteoarthritis and Cartilage (2011), 19(Suppl 1), 222

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See detailSIRT1-deficient mice exhibit an altered cartilage phenotype and undergo increased cartilage breakdown and apoptosis
Gabay, Odile; Sanchez, Christelle ULg; Dvir-Ginzberg, Mona et al

in Osteoarthritis and Cartilage (2011), 19(Suppl 1), 33

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See detailLong-term denosuamab treatment in postmenopausal women with osteoporosis : results from the first two years of the FREEDOM trial extension
Bone, H.; Chapurlat, R.; Brandi, M. et al

in Osteoporosis International (2011), 22(S4), 527-528

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See detailQuantitative evaluation of fluid resuscitation in burn children : a retrospective study.
ROUSSEAU, Anne-Françoise ULg; LEDOUX, Didier ULg; RICHARD, Patrick et al

in Burns : Journal of the International Society for Burn Injuries (2011), 37(suppl 1), 12

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See detailTreatment of postmenopausal women with osteoporosis for 5 years with denosumab : two-year results from the FREEDOM trial extension
Chapurlat, R.; Bone, H. G.; Brandi M L et al

in Annals of the Rheumatic Diseases (2011), 70(S3), 166-167

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See detailClinical sedation and bispectral index in burn children receiving gamma-hydroxybutyrate.
ROUSSEAU, Anne-Françoise ULg; SABOURDIN, Nada; RICHARD, Patrick et al

in European Journal of Anaesthesiology. Supplement (2011), 28(Suppl 48), 150

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See detailStimulant effects of ethanol in adolescent Swiss mice: development of sensitization and consequences in adulthood
Quoilin, Caroline ULg; Didone, Vincent ULg; Quertemont, Etienne ULg

in Alcohol & Alcoholism (2011), 46(Supplément 1), 40

The adolescent period is characterized by behavioral and neurobiological changes, which might predispose adolescents to the long-term negative consequences of alcohol. For example, enhanced risks of ... [more ▼]

The adolescent period is characterized by behavioral and neurobiological changes, which might predispose adolescents to the long-term negative consequences of alcohol. For example, enhanced risks of alcohol dependence are reported when drinking is initiated early. In the present studies, we used Swiss female mice to test whether chronic ethanol injections during adolescence durably affect the sensitivity to the stimulant effects of ethanol in adulthood. In a first set of experiments, several groups of young (28 day-old) mice were daily injected with various ethanol doses (1.5 – 4 g/kg) to test for ethanol sensitization during adolescence in comparison to adult mice exposed to the same schedule of ethanol injections. The results show that young mice express much higher stimulant effects after acute ethanol injections. However, they also require higher ethanol doses than adult mice to develop a sensitization to the stimulant effects of ethanol. In a second set of experiments, 28 day-old mice were sensitized to ethanol for 14 days with high ethanol doses (2.5 or 4 g/kg) and then tested for the stimulant effects of ethanol and the development of ethanol sensitization in adulthood. The results of this second set of experiments show that mice sensitized to ethanol during their adolescence remain more sensitive to the acute stimulant effects of ethanol in adulthood, especially when high ethanol doses were administered. However, the rate of the development of a sensitization to this effect was only slightly affected relative to adult mice exposed to a chronic ethanol regimen for the first time. Together, these results indicate that adolescent mice are more sensitive to the stimulant effects of ethanol but require higher ethanol doses to develop a sensitization. However, when a sensitization develops during adolescence, these mice still experience higher ethanol stimulant effects when tested in adulthood. [less ▲]

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