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See detailNovel HDAC/DNMT twin inhibitors interfere with angiogenesis
Shiva Shankar, Thammadihalli Veerasangaiah ULg; Sulka, Béatrice; Blacher, Silvia ULg et al

Poster (2010)

DNA methylation and histone deacetylation are two key epigenetic modifications that play central role in regulation of gene expression. Several studies have shown that histone deacetylases (HDAC) and DNA ... [more ▼]

DNA methylation and histone deacetylation are two key epigenetic modifications that play central role in regulation of gene expression. Several studies have shown that histone deacetylases (HDAC) and DNA methyltransferases (DNMT) inhibitors are potent antiangiogenic compounds. Though combination of HDAC and DNMT inhibitors are now being examined in clinical trials of hematological malignancies, very little work has been done to understand the effect of this combination on normal and tumoral angiogenesis. We have designed and tested a family of twin drugs with intrinsic HDAC and DNMT inhibitory activities in relevant models of angiogenesis in vitro (endothelial cells, pericytes and the 3D aortic ring assay) and in vivo (the chick chorioallantoic membrane assay). We have identified a lead compound having quantifiable antiangiogenic effect without cytotoxicity associated with increased global acetylation and decreased DNA methylation levels. This compound is presently used to develop effective approaches to treat cancer by modulating the process of angiogenesis. [less ▲]

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See detailMassive stars, a lifetime of influence
Nazé, Yaël ULg

Poster (2010)

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See detailDiagnostic de l’exploration botanique des Caesalpinioideae et Mimosoideae de l’Afrique centrale
Ndayishimiye, J; Bamba, I; Stoffelen, P et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailRapid regulation of aromatase activity and the role of stress
Dickens, Molly; Charlier, Thierry ULg; Cornil, Charlotte ULg et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailModeling post-combustion CO2 capture with amine solvents
Léonard, Grégoire ULg; Heyen, Georges ULg

Poster (2010)

In order to avoid the emission of large amounts of greenhouse gas, CO2 capture in fossil fuel power plants and subsequent underground CO2 sequestration is studied. The capture occurs by reactive CO2 ... [more ▼]

In order to avoid the emission of large amounts of greenhouse gas, CO2 capture in fossil fuel power plants and subsequent underground CO2 sequestration is studied. The capture occurs by reactive CO2 absorption into chemical solvent systems at moderate temperature (~50°C) followed by solvent regeneration at higher temperature (~120°C). So far, the most employed solvent for acid gas capture is monoethanolamine (MEA). One main drawback of this technology is the high energy consumption necessary to regenerate the solvent. In the present work, the CO2 capture process with MEA is modeled using the simulation tool Aspen Plus®. The base case process is optimized and some process improvements are studied that imply a significant decrease of the process exergy consumption. [less ▲]

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See detailMonitoring endocrine profiles for prediction of stillbirth in Holstein-Friesian dairy cattle
Szenci, O.; Bajcsy, A. C.; Bryd, E. et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailRELEVANCE OF ACCELERATION AND GRAVITY POWER PROFILING
Jidovtseff, Boris ULg; Harris, Nigel; Cronin, John et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailImportance of pigtailed macaques (Macaca nemestrina leonina) in seed dispersal: impact on the ecological balance of the tropical rainforest at Khao Yai National Park, Thailand
Albert, Aurélie ULg; Huynen, Marie-Claude ULg; Savini, Tommaso ULg

Poster (2010)

Today, many countries of South-East Asia know about the alarming state of the forests existing on their territory and all agree that it is essential to save the remaining primary forest but also to enable ... [more ▼]

Today, many countries of South-East Asia know about the alarming state of the forests existing on their territory and all agree that it is essential to save the remaining primary forest but also to enable the regeneration of degraded areas, through natural or artificial reforestation. The conservation of tropical rainforests thus passes by the necessity to better understand the plant-animal interactions, and in particular, the seed dispersal process. While following a troop of pigtailed macaques (Macaca nemestrina leonina) accustomed to Man in Khao Yai National park (2 168 km ²), Thailand, we will bring important data relating to these seed dispersers potentially necessary but unfortunately vulnerable. Indeed, this vulnerable but little known species, seems to be essential to maintain forest diversity by dispersing many plant species, particularly those inaccessible to smaller frugivores. First results already show that they disperse many seed species, of all kind of size, in all forest types, from primary forest to secondary forest, thanks to various handling techniques. They also seem to show an adaptation in their daily travels according to resources availability. The next fieldworks will enable us to bring more precision in these results and their temporal variations and thus to conclude on the potential role of Macaca nemestrina in the tropical rainforest regeneration. [less ▲]

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See detailFirst nationwide survey on cardiovascular risk factors in Grand-Duchy of Luxembourg (ORISCAV-LUX)
Alkerwi, A; Sauvageot, N; Donneau, Anne-Françoise ULg et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailRedistribution of fibrillarin following treatment of human bladder carcinoma cells with aptatone
Jamison, James; Gilloteaux, Jacques; Perlaky, L et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailPrimary versus secondary failure following varicella vaccination: implications for interval between two doses-Literature review
Bonanni, Paolo; Gershon, Anne; Gershon, Michael et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailAutomatic stimulus-induced medial premotor cortex activation without perception or action
D'Ostilio, Kevin ULg; Garraux, Gaëtan ULg

Poster (2010)

Evidence from functional imaging studies suggests that well-established stimulus-action associations may induce an automatic activation of the motor preparation system even when there is no intention to ... [more ▼]

Evidence from functional imaging studies suggests that well-established stimulus-action associations may induce an automatic activation of the motor preparation system even when there is no intention to make the associated movement (Grezes & Decety, 2002). Here we investigated whether this automatic motor activation can also be elicited by visual stimuli that are not consciously perceived. However, previous subliminal masked experiments used supraliminal response-target in such a way that unconscious mechanisms were inferred from the accumulation of the effect of the subliminal masked stimulus and the motor response. Here, to investigate neural correlates of unconscious process induced by subliminal stimuli, we used event-related BOLD fMRI at 3T to record brain activity in 24 healthy volunteers (mean age: 21 ± 2 years) as they performed a subliminal priming task (see Eimer & Schlaghecken, 1998). In this visuomotor task, participants were asked to make speeded button presses with the left or right hand following double leftward (<< <<) or rightward (>> >>) pointing arrows, which were preceded by a masked subliminal prime of 17 ms (compatible/incompatible arrows or neutral stimulus). Reaction time analysis revealed the classical positive compatibility effect (PCE), mainly shorter reaction times for compatible (mean RT: 369±38 ms) than for incompatible (mean RT: 383± 30 ms) in comparison to neutral trials (mean RT: 375± 38 ms). In a prime identification task, subjects’ performance was at chance level for primes presented for 17 ms, suggesting that the prime was not consciously perceived in the main experiment. Theses behavioral results suggest an automatic and unconscious motor activation induced by the prime. The responded stimuli were randomly intermixed with non-responded stimuli (0 0) with the assumption that the subliminal arrow prime also elicited an automatic motor activation in these passive trials as in responded trials. Imaging analysis of these non-responded trials showed first that activation was mainly restricted to posterior brain areas when using a subliminal stimulus that has not been previously associated with a motor response. Second, when the subliminal stimulus has been strongly associated with a motor response, this activation extended to rostral brain regions classically involved in motor preparation as the SMA, the premotor cortex and the striatum (cluster level p< 0.05 corrected). This finding corroborates the involvement of a fronto-striatal network, especially of the SMA in automatic and unconscious motor activation. [less ▲]

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See detailUnit stream power as a base for regional river typology
Hallot, Eric ULg; Houbrechts, Geoffrey ULg; Levecq, Yannick et al

Poster (2010)

In order to assess the hydromorphological quality of surface waters, stakeholders need river typologies accurate and functional enough to be a really efficient management tool. From a typological study ... [more ▼]

In order to assess the hydromorphological quality of surface waters, stakeholders need river typologies accurate and functional enough to be a really efficient management tool. From a typological study based a broad set of hydromorphological field data, we have shown that some variables, like the unit stream power (), are particularly appropriate to describe the dynamics of a river. Initial results of repeated measurement in more than 80 sites revealed a regional differentiation based on critical values of stream power at bankfull discharge. The aim of this study is to present a unit stream power mapping for the whole network based on general equation  =  g Q S / w, with  the density of water, g the acceleration due to gravity, Q the discharge, S the slope and w the channel width). Slope is extracted from DEM. Bankfull discharge and width estimations are furnished by allometric equations using the watershed area. Different coefficients are used according to regional differentiations based on bedload size and watershed permeability. The statistical significance of all equations was tested by covariance analysis. A correction taking into account the used log-log scale, was also applied to the obtained allometric equations (Fergusson, 1988). Using a 30 x 30 meters DEM, GIS routines were developed. A first one automatically sectorizes the network and a second evaluates the unit streamspower in each location. We propose a 7-level classification in accordance with the associated morphological processes describe in the literature (from fixed meanders to step-pools system). The mapping unit starts at the Strahler second order. Our results not only support a regional typology, but moreover allow us to describe natural regions in function of river dynamics and to estimate the resistance of restoration works like vegetal techniques. It can also provide estimates of the excess stream power (the fraction of the actual stream power exceeding the power at which bedload particles start to move). (Fergusson, R.,I., 1988. River loads underestimated by rating curves, Water Resour. Res., 24(7), 1217–1219.) [less ▲]

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See detailIncreased mitosis in the bleached gastrodermis of the sea anemone A. pallida
Fransolet, David ULg; Roberty, Stéphane ULg; Plumier, Jean-Christophe ULg

Poster (2010)

Today, coral bleaching represents a major concern for marine biologists, especially considering the upsurge of this phenomenon possibly linked to climate change. Bleached corals, deprived of most of their ... [more ▼]

Today, coral bleaching represents a major concern for marine biologists, especially considering the upsurge of this phenomenon possibly linked to climate change. Bleached corals, deprived of most of their energy incomes, may show a partial or total mortality, which ultimately lead to shifts in reef communities. Studies focusing on cellular bleaching mechanisms have shown different ways by which algae may be expelled from gastrodermal host cells. Among those mechanisms, major emphasis has been put on host cell death, most probably due to both apoptosis and necrosis. Recovering gastrodermis is then expected to undergo regeneration process in order to be reinfected by new algae. We describe here this regeneration process in the bleached sea anemone model A. pallida. [less ▲]

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See detailA STUDY OF THE CORRELATION BETWEEN MACROTEXTURE AND THE TIRE/PAVEMENT CLOSE PROXIMITY NOISE
Luong, Jeanne ULg; Bueno, M.; Teran, F. et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailPhotoacclimation responses of a symbiotic sea anemone reveal an important host cellular plasticity
Roberty, Stéphane ULg; Fransolet, David ULg; Ladrière, Ophélie ULg et al

Poster (2010)

The high productivity of coral reef ecosystems is largely attributed to the mutualistic symbiosis between reef-building corals and their intracellular dinoflagellate in the genus Symbiodinium commonly ... [more ▼]

The high productivity of coral reef ecosystems is largely attributed to the mutualistic symbiosis between reef-building corals and their intracellular dinoflagellate in the genus Symbiodinium commonly referred to as zooxanthellae. These photosynthetic algae translocate a majority of their photosynthetically fixed carbon to the host and contribute to their metabolic needs and the calcification process. <i>Symbiodinium</i> must maintain a balance between the energy derived from the light reactions in the chloroplast and the amount of energy used during dark reactions and other metabolic processes. Nevertheless, in the natural environment the holobiont have to cope with daily and seasonal changes in light intensity, upsetting that balance and creating a stress that induces a physiological response (photoacclimation) to optimize growth rates. After a ten day exposition to high and very low light intensity, morphological and photophysiological analysis conducted on the symbiotic sea anemone, Anemonia manjano, reveal significant modifications of the host tissues ultrastructure and the Symbiodinium metabolic processes (photosynthesis, respiration). Those results highlight particularly important gastrodermal and ectodermal plasticity in which symbiotic cnidarians acclimate to the Symbiodinium physiological status (mainly photosynthesis) by varying the density of particular cellular types (e.g.: cnidocytes, gastrodermal cells) contained in their tissues. [less ▲]

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See detailSYMBIODINIUM SP. CAN STAY ALIVE THROUGH THE GUT AND IN THE FAECES OF CNIDARIA. PREDATORS. THE CASE OF CORALLIOPHILLA MEYENDORFFI AND ANEMONIA VIRIDIS.
Poulicek, Mathieu ULg; Roberty, Stéphane ULg; Plaza, Sylvain et al

Poster (2010)

The gastropod Coralliophilla meyendorffi is a common predator of the zooxanthellate anemone Anemonia viridis. Zooxanthella from the anemones are an important constitutent of the mollusc faeces. Cell ... [more ▼]

The gastropod Coralliophilla meyendorffi is a common predator of the zooxanthellate anemone Anemonia viridis. Zooxanthella from the anemones are an important constitutent of the mollusc faeces. Cell integrity, occurence of flagellated forms, live/dead proportions and mitotic index of Symbiodinium collected from the faeces and cultivated in vitro were examined and compared to that of algae in hospite. The results show that most algae withstand digestive processes of the predator, staying alive and dividing actively in the faeces. Motile (lagellated) algae arise from dividing cells and escape the fecal pellets. Impact on coral bleaching recovery is discussed. [less ▲]

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See detailDeveloping an acoustic map of the north coast of moorea, French Polynesia: a roadmap for settling larvae
Berten, Laetitia ULg; Lecchini, David; Simpson, Steve et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailMicroenvironment and cell fate determination in MCF10A is mediated by ionizing radiation, TGF beta and the extracellular matrix
Fernandez-Garcia, Ignacio; Paupert, Jenny ULg; Barcellos-Hoff, Mary-Helen

Poster (2010)

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See detailA study of the distant activity of comet C/2006 W3 (Christensen) using Herschel and ground-based radio telescopes
Bockelée-Morvan, D.; Hartogh, P.; Crovisier, J. et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailTraces metal inputs in the Misten bog (East Belgium): Level of contamination and spatial variability
Allan, Mohammed ULg; Fagel, Nathalie ULg; De Vleeschouwer, François et al

Poster (2010)

Detailed reference viewed: 38 (14 ULg)
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See detailIn vitro safety assessment of inhaled products using respiratory epithelial cells
Forbes, Ben; Cao Minh, Quin An; Evrard, Brigitte ULg et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailSpatial variability of the Siphonophora along the radial Calvi-Nice (Corsican side)
Collignon, Amandine ULg; Hecq, Jean-Henri ULg; Goffart, Anne ULg

Poster (2010)

The spatial distribution of the Siphonophorae has been examined, in Occidental Mediterranean, along the radial Calvi-Nice, from Calvi up to 30 miles offshore in September 2009. The variation of the ... [more ▼]

The spatial distribution of the Siphonophorae has been examined, in Occidental Mediterranean, along the radial Calvi-Nice, from Calvi up to 30 miles offshore in September 2009. The variation of the abundance of the plankton and of the Siphonophorae was put in relation with the hydrological structures of the Liguro-Provençal front. This structure separates the coastal waters of Atlantic origin from the offshore central Mediterranean waters of deep origin. Globally, the larger abundances of Siphonophorae were present in inshore waters between the front and the coast. Both nectophores (asexual stage) and gonophores and bracts (reproductive stage) of Lensia subtilis occured only in the inshore waters. The nectophores of Chelophyes appendiculata occured at all sampling stations with no significative variation. However, the abundance of the bracts and the gonophores increases when we get closer to the coast. This allows us to hypothesize that the maximum of reproduction is located in waters close to the coast. On the other hand, the larvae abundance of calycophoran siphonophores, in the plankton samples, increase from the coastal waters to the offshore waters with a maximum of abundance at the station located at 25 miles offshore. That contradiction could be explained by plankton net avoidance of small larvae, by current transport or by variable hatching success at the various stations. The larvae of physonect siphonophores are more often found offshore. [less ▲]

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See detailSpatio-temporal patterns of preys and wastes moved by ants within the nests
Diez, Lise; Lejeune, Philippe ULg; Deneubourg, Jean-Louis et al

Poster (2010)

Living in society in a restricted and confined nest implies important organisational issues. Ants have to control food supply for the whole colony as well as nest defence but they also have to manage ... [more ▼]

Living in society in a restricted and confined nest implies important organisational issues. Ants have to control food supply for the whole colony as well as nest defence but they also have to manage everyday life tasks such as waste rejection. Within the nest, ants are faced with different items that have to be used or rejected regarding colony needs. We study whether they can discriminate between three types of items (building material, nestmate cadaver or prey) and accordingly adapt the spatio-temporal distribution of these items. Therefore, we used colonies of the ant Myrmica rubra settled in a 2-dimensional space and introduced different items in the nest centre. We show that each item triggers a specific cascade of behaviour. We observed important differences in rejection time: building items were removed within a few minutes and cadavers after a few hours while preys could be kept in the nest for a day or more. Furthermore, the movement of items by ants leads to specific spatio-temporal patterns. Building items were removed with a straight trajectory from the centre to the exit of the nest. Ant cadavers that could bear pathogens showed a trajectory avoiding and moving away from larvae that are potentially more sensitive to diseases. The moving of preys headed an oscillating pattern: these items were alternatively taken on larvae for consumption and then moved away from them, until final rejection. This specific pattern may be due to the coupled effects of groups of ants acting alternatively to feed larvae and reject waste. In the case of cadavers and building items, only undertaking ants may be active. These results suggest that each ant is able to discriminate and interact with each other leading at the collective level to a complex cascade of behaviour. [less ▲]

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See detailNumerical simulations of the wind of magnetic massive star HD191612
ud-Doula, Asif; Nazé, Yaël ULg

Poster (2010)

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See detailRoad surface temperature influence on tire/pavement close proximity noise
Bueno, M.; Luong, Jeanne ULg; Vinuela, U.. et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailAnts’ survival and waste management in Myrmica rubra nests
Diez, Lise; Lejeune, Philippe ULg; Detrain, Claire

Poster (2010)

Sociality increases risks of disease transmission as genetically related individuals live in a confined environment. Therefore, social insects developed specific defences against pathogens by showing ... [more ▼]

Sociality increases risks of disease transmission as genetically related individuals live in a confined environment. Therefore, social insects developed specific defences against pathogens by showing hygienic behaviours such as the rejection of cadavers and other wastes. We investigated if the undertaking and waste management is actually an efficient way of increasing ants’ survival and of limiting pathogens transmission. First, we observed the survival curve of ant colonies that were prevented from rejecting their dead nestmates outside the nest. Colonies that were forced to keep their dead inside the nest showed increased mortality of both adults and larvae in comparison to control nests, confirming that undertaking is an effective way for improving colony’s survival. Then, we compared the rejection dynamics of single waste items (ant cadavers, preys and clay pellet) introduced into ant nests. Clay pellets were quickly rejected within 12 ± 4 minutes, cadavers were dumped outside after 139 ± 28 min and preys were eaten and rejected only after 17.3 ± 0.3 hours. Spatial localisation inside the nest also differs between different items, as most cadavers stayed far from ants’ aggregate and larvae while preys were long-eaten close to larvae and inside ants’ aggregate. These results show that cadavers and preys are managed differently before becoming contagious, thus preventing effectively pathogens transmission inside the nest. [less ▲]

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See detailThe Nociception Coma Scale to assess nociception in disorders of consciousness
Chatelle, Camille ULg; Schnakers, Caroline; VANHAUDENHUYSE, Audrey ULg et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailObservations of nebulae ejected by massive stars with PACS
Vamvatira-Nakou, Chloi ULg; Royer, P.; Hutsemekers, Damien ULg et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailExperience feed back committee and evaluation of weaknesses and critical
DELGAUDINE, Marie ULg; LENAERTS, Eric ULg; COUCKE, Philippe ULg

Poster (2010)

Radiotherapy is a powerful continuously evolving effective treatment tool. Our aim is to offer the best treatments and assure security for patients and personnel. A proactive quality approach copied from ... [more ▼]

Radiotherapy is a powerful continuously evolving effective treatment tool. Our aim is to offer the best treatments and assure security for patients and personnel. A proactive quality approach copied from the one implemented in the air transport industry has been established in our department. An Experience Feed Back Committee (EFBC) has been set up to identify, record and analyze systematically all reported precursor events. Our final objective is to test and strengthen the security of the organization and the quality of care for patients. [less ▲]

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See detailMorphological and histological studies of sheep’s brain
Salouci, Moustafa ULg; Engelen, Virginie; Jacqmot, Olivier ULg et al

Poster (2010)

Introduction: The study of normal structures of the sheep’s brain is very important to understand pathological changes caused by the bluetongue virus in the fetus’s brain at various stages of the ... [more ▼]

Introduction: The study of normal structures of the sheep’s brain is very important to understand pathological changes caused by the bluetongue virus in the fetus’s brain at various stages of the gestation. Bluetongue is an arthropod-borne viral disease of domestic and wild ruminants. The serotype 8 is responsible for outbreaks in Northern Europe in 2006. This virus causes lesions in the brain of fetuses as hydrancephaly and porencephaly. The aim of this work is to improve knowledge of anatomy and histology of the central nervous system of the sheep. Methods: Seven heads of adult sheep and one from a fetus aged 4,5 months were used. All heads were first opened in the frontal area using bone’s saw and immerged in a formalin solution for 10 days. After a good fixation, the brains were extracted and sectioned. Transversal, frontal and sagittal sections were realized. The sections of two brains were stained with Berlin-blue and treated to be embedded in methylmetacrylate for gross morphology. The different parts of the 6 resting brains were then embedded in paraffin, cut and the histological sections were stained with haematoxylin/eosin, cresyl violet or by use of silver impregnation. Results: Gross morphological examination of the brains embedded in methylmetacrylate showed the detailed anatomy of the different parts. The staining with haematoxylin/eosin permitted to differentiate the grey matter, the different nucleus and the layers of cerebral and cerebellum cortex. The cresyl violet technique permitted to visualize the Nissl bodies and the silver impregnation revealed nerve fibers. In the fetus brain, blood vessels were very numerous in the brainstem, the cerebellum and the cerebrum. The grey matter was less organized and looser. Conclusion: This work establishes an anatomical and histological approach allowing future studies in ovine fetuses with and without brain lesions potentially caused by the bluetongue virus. [less ▲]

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See detailDecadal changes of carbon dioxide in the Scheldt estuary
Borges, Alberto ULg; Middelburg, J. J.

Poster (2010)

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See detailSeasonal variation in the essential oil composition of Artemisia herba alba, Growing in Eastern Morocco
Imelouane, B.; El Bachiri, A.; Wathelet, Jean-Paul ULg et al

Poster (2010)

The seasonal and even the number of hours that enable plants to be exposed to sunlight, may influence the phytochemistry of the plant since some compounds may be accumulated at a particular period to ... [more ▼]

The seasonal and even the number of hours that enable plants to be exposed to sunlight, may influence the phytochemistry of the plant since some compounds may be accumulated at a particular period to respond to environmental changes. Objectifs The seasonal variation of the essential oil extracted from the aerial parts of Artemisia herba alba growing in eastern Morocco (Taforalt) has been studied. [less ▲]

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See detailHeralded entanglement of arbitrary degree in remote atoms by detection of emitted photons
Schilling, U.; Thiel, C.; Solano, E. et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailHeat treatment of pigmented materials from es-Skhul (ca. 100 000 B.P., Israël)
Salomon, Hélène ULg; Vignaud, Colette; Coquinot, Yvan et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailArtificially generating sediment incipient motion in natural conditions
Gob, Frédéric ULg; Houbrechts, Geoffrey ULg; Linares Carreté, Alba et al

Poster (2010)

Incipient motion thresholds for gravel bed rivers are studied in flumes and natural rivers. Flume studies allow variables such as channel slope, water velocity, water depth, sediment size and sediment ... [more ▼]

Incipient motion thresholds for gravel bed rivers are studied in flumes and natural rivers. Flume studies allow variables such as channel slope, water velocity, water depth, sediment size and sediment composition to be controlled. Meanwhile, in the field, the incipient motion of particles is studied in natural conditions allowing the structure of the bed and the flood characteristics to be considered. Though much less developed, an intermediate possibility also exists. By artificially accelerating near bottom velocity of the water flow in a small portion of the bed, it is possible to initiate sediment transport. This allows sediment incipient motion to be observed in natural conditions while controlling the water velocities. The Cemagref (HHLY) has developed a device which confines water flow in a small tunnel on the bottom of the riverbed. It was developed in order to create a boundary layer similar to the one generated by natural flow. Water is injected into a filter which smoothes the flow before it enters a Plexiglas tunnel where sediment motion is observed. The flow is accelerated by two large pumps that allow flow velocities of up to 2.5 m/s in a small area 40 cm long, 20 cm wide and 12 cm high. As the water flow is confined, large scale turbulence similar to that occurring in natural rivers cannot be reproduced using the device. The velocity profile in the tunnel is stable and in equilibrium with the riverbed. Sediment motion was observed using this device on three Belgian gravel bed rivers (3.5 cm <D50<8 cm). The incipient critical velocities measured were coherent in the three rivers sampled, ranging between 1.3 m/s and 1.7 m/s. A progressive increase in velocity in the tunnel permitted size selective entrainment to be observed. Analysis of the particle entrainment schemes and associated velocities allowed the role played by the armoured layer and the Di/D50 ratio to be more fully understood. Critical velocities measured using the device were also compared to critical velocities observed in natural conditions, determined during several pebble tracing campaigns. This revealed that incipient motion velocities of the largest particles recorded in artificial conditions were systematically larger than those observed in natural conditions. This demonstrates the roles played by large scale turbulence and the vertical component of the flow velocity in single particle entrainment. Due to its inherent characteristics, both of these flow components are weak in the artificial conditions generated by the device. In conclusion, our study demonstrates that this type of device is a useful tool in observing and studying incipient motion processes and, in particular, the role played by the bed structure (armouring, protrusion, etc.). However, some improvements are still required in order to more accurately measure critical velocities, allowing critical discharges to be determined. [less ▲]

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See detailThe Venus OH Nightglow Distribution
Soret, Lauriane; Gérard, Jean-Claude ULg; Piccioni, G. et al

Poster (2010)

The study shows that the OH emission is highly variable, ranging from less than 20 kR to about 2 MR. The peak brightness appears to decrease away from the antisolar point even if the variability at a ... [more ▼]

The study shows that the OH emission is highly variable, ranging from less than 20 kR to about 2 MR. The peak brightness appears to decrease away from the antisolar point even if the variability at a given location is very strong. By contrast, although the OH peak altitude also appears to be variable, it shows no dependence with the location on the nightside of Venus. Some correlation between simultaneous observations of the intensity of the OH and the O2(a1Δ) emissions has also been detected, presumably because atomic oxygen is a common precursor to the formation of O2(a1Δ) and O3, whose reaction with H produces excited OH. Anyway, it is important to keep in mind that horizontal transport plays an important role in the redistribution of photochemically produced species such as O, O3 and minor long-lived species and possibly explains some of the variability of the OH emission and its brightness relative to O2(a1 ). [less ▲]

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See detailGlobal balances as a basis for ethical statements
Fayyaz, Sara; Kopriwa, Nicole; Hillerbrand, Rafaela et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailPhysiological indicators of dehydration in broiler chickens
Vanderhasselt, R.; Sprenger, M.; Everaert, Nadia ULg et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailTowards deterministic multipartite entanglement classes in circuit QED
Bastin, Thierry ULg; Toth, G.; Siewert, J. et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailL’imagerie Confocale : un Outil Performant pour le Génie des Procédés Biologiques
Louvet, Jean-Noël ULg; Attik, Ghania; Hupont, Sébastien et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailModeling of the longitudinal modulation of the Io interaction
Hess, S.; Bonfond, Bertrand ULg; Delamere, P. A. et al

Poster (2010)

The Io interaction with the Jovian magnetosphere is the best known case of moon-magnetosphere interaction. It leads to bright emissions from radio to UV, which are mostly due to the acceleration of ... [more ▼]

The Io interaction with the Jovian magnetosphere is the best known case of moon-magnetosphere interaction. It leads to bright emissions from radio to UV, which are mostly due to the acceleration of electrons by Alfvén waves along the magnetic field lines passing Io. We previously presented a model of the electron acceleration by the Iogenic Alfvén waves, which explains the average brightness of the emissions. We now present a study of the modulation of the Io-magnetosphere interaction with longitude, and compare our results with the observed brightness modulation of the auroral emissions. This study highlights how the satellite-magnetosphere interactions depend on the variation of the magnetic field, the equatorial plasma density,... A new model of the Jovian internal magnetic field, giving an accurate description of the longitudinal modulations of the Jovian magnetic field has been computed for this study, and is also presented. [less ▲]

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See detailUsing time-dependent reference profiles for an instability analysis of an evaporating binary liquid layer
Machrafi, Hatim ULg; Rednikov, Alexey; Colinet, Pierre et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailOut of Africa: north-westwards Pleistocene expansions of the heather Erica arborea
Desamore, Aurélie ULg

Poster (2010)

ntroduction Erica arborea L. is a dominant element of the circum-Mediterranean region. Its broad, disjunct distribution, ranging from Macaronesia to eastern Africa, is consistent with the fragmentation of ... [more ▼]

ntroduction Erica arborea L. is a dominant element of the circum-Mediterranean region. Its broad, disjunct distribution, ranging from Macaronesia to eastern Africa, is consistent with the fragmentation of the evergreen tropical forests that dominated Europe and North Africa in the Tertiary. (fig.1) Aim Is the current disjunct distribution of E. arborea a relict of a once wider distribution or a recent range expansion in response to the establishment of suitable conditions ? [less ▲]

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See detailSpecies effect on the water use efficiency of a mixed forest of beech (Fagus sylvatica L.), Douglas fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii (Mirb.) Franco) and silver fir (Abies alba Mill.) in Belgium Ardennes
Soubie, Rémy; Heinesch, Bernard ULg; Aubinet, Marc ULg et al

Poster (2010)

Induced by climate change, intensity and frequency of droughts should be more important for the next century. How does water availability affect the physiology of woody plants at the species and stand ... [more ▼]

Induced by climate change, intensity and frequency of droughts should be more important for the next century. How does water availability affect the physiology of woody plants at the species and stand scale? Carbon and water vapour fluxes measurements of a mixed forest (deciduous and coniferous) were performed for over ten years by the eddy covariance method in Belgian Ardennes (Aubinet et al, 2001) as a part of the CarboEurope project. Whereas carbon fluxes have been analyzed in detailed and good estimations of the Net Ecosystem Exchange (NEE) and Gross Primary Production (GPP) were obtained, a thorough analysis of water vapour fluxes remains to be done. Improving analysis of water vapour fluxes and monitoring species transpiration will contribute to the estimation of the water use efficiency, WUE, at both the species and stand scale. The WUE well characterizes the vegetation productivity and ecosystem response to environmental factors. It also allows evaluating the sensitivity of temperate woody species to drought. The species concerned are beech (Fagus sylvatica L.), Douglas fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii (Mirb.) Franco) and silver fir (Abies alba Mill.). Since summer 2009 we monitor and analyze each species water use by measuring sap flow with the thermal dissipation method (Granier, 1987). Results at the species level will then be upscaled and compared to stand water vapour fluxes measurements obtained by the eddy covariance methodology. Transpiration of each species will be analyzed in relation with their own phenological and ecophysiological attributes, ecosystem soil and atmospheric conditions, to clarify among others their behaviour in case of water deficit. Data are actually analysed, the presented results will concern the 2009, and a part of 2010 growing season. [less ▲]

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See detailProteomic study of cold-repressed proteins in the Antarctic bacterium Pseudoalteromonas haloplanktis TAC125
Piette, Florence; D'Amico, Salvino; Leprince, Pierre ULg et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailRestauration des campos rupestres, une physionomie du biome Cerrado menacé par le changement d’usage des terres
Le Stradic, Soizig ULg; Buisson, Elise; Fernandes, Geraldo Wilson

Poster (2010)

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See detailL’extraction des huiles essentielles par micro-ondes : Quels avantages ?
Ramdani, M.; Benchat, N.; Amhamdi, H. et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailThe 900-yr sedimentary record of Lago Thompson, Northern Chilean Patagonia
Fagel, Nathalie ULg; Nuttin, L.; Bertrand, S. et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailInfluence of operating conditions on the gaseous emissions related to urban residual sludge convective drying
Fraikin, Laurent ULg; Herbreteau, Benjamin; Chaucherie, Xavier et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailEffets du mode d’extraction des huiles essentielles sur l’efficacité de l’inhibition de la corrosion
ramdani, M.; Benchat, N.; Amhamdi, H. et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailTechnique d’extraction et activité antibactérienne des huiles essentielles
Benchat, N.; Amhamdi, H.; Wathelet, Jean-Paul ULg et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailLate Holocene environmental changes recorded in the sediments of Lago Thompson, Northern Chilean Patagonia
Fagel, Nathalie ULg; Nuttin, L.; Bertrand, S. et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailSimultaneous quantification os asiaticoside, asiatic acid, madecassoside and madecassic acid in leaves of Centella asiatica (L.) urb.
Rafamantanana, M. H.; Rozet, Eric ULg; Raoelison, G. E. et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailEnvironmental changes in two lakes of Northern Patagonia (Chile): A 1000 yr reconstruction based on pollen and charcoal.
Vargas, N.; Torres, L.; Araneda, A. et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailImproving the grinding performance in ball mills with a conductive and inductive sensor
Köttgen, Axel ULg; de Haas, Bernard; Keshav, Pratish et al

Poster (2010)

A series of tests were conducted in a South African concentrator on the secondary grinding mill. The results were analysed and provided showed the importance of selecting an optimum density and filling ... [more ▼]

A series of tests were conducted in a South African concentrator on the secondary grinding mill. The results were analysed and provided showed the importance of selecting an optimum density and filling degree of the mill. Moreover, a Sensomag (r) is installed on this mill and the surveys showed that an increase of the density was improving the mixing of balls in the pulp and increasing the grinding performance. [less ▲]

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See detailA 14,000 yr elemental and lead isotopis record in a peat core in the south of Poland –results and interpretation
Tudyka, K.; De Vleeschouwer, F.; Pazdur, A. et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailAtmospheric lead deposition in an ombrotrophic peat bog of Southern Poland
Fiałkiewicz-Kozieł, B.; De Vleeschouwer, F.; Smieja-Król, B. et al

Poster (2010)

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See detailA paleorecord of atmospheric lead deposition in France. New data from “La Godivelle” peat bog (Puy de Dôme)
De vleeschouwer, F.; Mattielli, N.; Renson, V. et al

Poster (2010)

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