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See detailRegards croisés d’orthophonistes : aller/retour entre clinique et recherche
Maillart, Christelle ULg

in ANAE : Approche Neuropsychologique des Apprentissages chez l'Enfant (in press), 131

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See detailScope of population movements in the Asia-Pacific region at climate extremes
Gemenne, François ULg; Blocher, Julia ULg; De Longueville, Florence ULg et al

in Price, Susanna; Singer, Jane (Eds.) Global Implications of Development, Disasters and Climate Change: Responses to Displacement from Asia Pacific (in press)

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See detailGellert, Schlegel und die "Lettres de Ninon de Lenclos". Eine Übersetzungsgeschichte
Viehöver, Vera ULg

in Fink, Wolfgang (Ed.) Vernunft und Gefühl. Christian Fürchtegott Gellert und die Umbruchperiode der Aufklärung (1740-1770) (in press)

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See detailCaractérisation des systèmes sol-plante dans les collines de l’arc cuprifère du Katanga - revue bibliographique
Kaya Muyumba, Donato; Liénard, Amandine ULg; Mahy, Grégory ULg et al

in Biotechnologie, Agronomie, Société et Environnement = Biotechnology, Agronomy, Society and Environment [=BASE] (in press)

Introduction: The Copper belt of Katanga presents huge resources of Cu and Co-ore. On the copper hills, mineralized rocks outcrop and a specific flora did develop as a response to the high levels of Cu ... [more ▼]

Introduction: The Copper belt of Katanga presents huge resources of Cu and Co-ore. On the copper hills, mineralized rocks outcrop and a specific flora did develop as a response to the high levels of Cu and Co in soil. Soil-vegetation relationships need to be understood in order to elaborate biodiversity conservation programs prior to industrial mining of the copper hills. Literature: This paper reviews knowledge about soil characterization in the copper hills of Katanga and makes proposals for further research about the influence of the very specific chemical conditions of contaminated soils on the vegetation. The focus was put on the geochemical background and the bioavailability of Cu and Co. A lot of progress has been made recently about identification of soil-vegetation relationships. Conclusion: However, the issue of Cu and Co mobility within soil-plant systems is not entirely solved. [less ▲]

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See detailTesting the proportional odds assumption in multiply imputed ordinal longitudinal data
Donneau, Anne-Françoise ULg; Mauer, M; Lambert, Philippe ULg et al

in Journal of Applied Statistics (in press)

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See detailA 24-month Study Evaluating the Efficacy and Safety of Denosumab for the Treatment of Men With Low Bone Mineral Density: Results From the ADAMO Trial.
Langdahl, Bente L.; Teglbjaerg, Christence S.; Ho, Pei-Ran et al

in The Journal of clinical endocrinology and metabolism (in press)

Context: One in 4 men in the US aged >50 will suffer an osteoporosis-related fracture. Less data are available on osteoporosis treatment in men than women. Objective: Evaluate denosumab therapy in men ... [more ▼]

Context: One in 4 men in the US aged >50 will suffer an osteoporosis-related fracture. Less data are available on osteoporosis treatment in men than women. Objective: Evaluate denosumab therapy in men with low BMD. Design: Phase 3 study with two treatment periods: a previously reported 12-month double-blind, placebo-controlled phase and a 12-month open-label phase. Setting: Multicenter in North America and Europe. Participants: 228 men entered the open-label phase and 219 completed the study. Intervention: Men from the original denosumab (long-term) and placebo (crossover) groups received denosumab 60 mg SC every 6 months. Main Outcome Measures: BMD, serum C-telopeptide (sCTX), and safety. Results: During the open-label phase, continued BMD increases occurred with long-term denosumab treatment (2.2% lumbar spine; 0.9% total hip; 1.3% femoral neck; 1.3% trochanter; and 0.2% 1/3 radius), resulting in cumulative 24-month gains from baseline of 8.0%, 3.4%, 3.4%, 4.6%, and 0.7%, respectively (all P<0.01). The crossover group showed BMD gains after 12 months of denosumab treatment similar to the long-term denosumab group during the first treatment year. Significant reductions in sCTX were observed following denosumab administration. Adverse events rates were similar between groups and no new safety signals identified. Conclusions: In men with low BMD, denosumab treatment for a second year continued to increase BMD, maintained reductions in bone resorption, and was well tolerated. BMD increased in men initiating denosumab during the second year. These effects were similar to those previously seen in postmenopausal women with osteoporosis and men with prostate cancer on androgen deprivation therapy. [less ▲]

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See detailLa rééducaton de la mémoire à court terme
Majerus, Steve ULg; Poncelet, Martine; Van der Kaa, Marie-Anne

in Seron, Xavier; Van der Linden, Martial (Eds.) Traité de neuropsychologie clinique, Tome II – 2ème édition (in press)

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See detailA Double-Blind, Placebo Controlled, Randomized Trial to Assess the Impact of a Monthly Administration of 50,000 IU of Vitamin D3 for 6 Months on Serum Levels of 25-Hydroxyvitamin D in Healthy Young Adults
Brunel, Elodie ULg; SCHNITZLER, Maryline ULg; Foidart-Dessalle, Marguerite ULg et al

in International Journal of Endocrinology (in press)

In this double blind, unicentre, randomized, placebo controlled study, we evaluated the changes in 25-hydroxyvitamin D (25(OH)D) serum levels in 150 young Belgian adults (18–30 years), monthly ... [more ▼]

In this double blind, unicentre, randomized, placebo controlled study, we evaluated the changes in 25-hydroxyvitamin D (25(OH)D) serum levels in 150 young Belgian adults (18–30 years), monthly supplemented with 50,000 IU of vitamin D (VTD) or placebo for 6 months, from November 2010 to May 2011. At T0, 30% of the population presented 25(OH)D serum levels below 20 ng/mL. In the VTD-treated group, mean serum levels increased from 21.2 ± 8.2 to 30.6 ± 8.8 ng/mL (𝑃 < 0.001) at T3mo and to 36.0 ± 9.2 ng/mL (𝑃 < 0.001) at T6mo. Despite documented VTD intake, no changes in serum levels were, however, observed in 10% of the treated group. In the placebo group, mean 25(OH)D serum levels decreased from22.8 ± 8.5 to 14.0 ± 6.9 ng/mL at T3mo (𝑃 < 0.001) but returned to values not significantly different from those observed at T0 (23.5 ± 8.6 ng/mL) at T6mo. No difference between serum calcium levels was observed between the groups throughout the study. In conclusion, monthly supplementation with50,000UIofVTDinwinter canwarrant serum25(OH)Dlevels above 20ng/mL in96.2%of thosehealthy young adultswithout inducing unacceptably high 25(OH)D concentration. This supplementation is safe andmay be proposed without 25(OH)D testing. [less ▲]

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See detailLe touriste à la ferme : de la thématisation au simulacre ?
Dubois, Charline ULg; Schmitz, Serge ULg

in Sarrasin, B.; Decroly, Jean-Michel (Eds.) Rendez-vous Champlain sur le Tourisme - L'expérience touristique (in press)

Although farm tourism is an appealing idea combining agriculture and tourism, the chance to succeed in both activities is low. The Farm tourism experiments are supplied, imagined and experimented in ... [more ▼]

Although farm tourism is an appealing idea combining agriculture and tourism, the chance to succeed in both activities is low. The Farm tourism experiments are supplied, imagined and experimented in different ways. Consequently definitions, practices and perceptions of agritourism or farm tourism differ as well. Using Gunn’s image typology the paper analyses induced, organic and modified by experience images of argitourism. The study combines data issued from a survey amongst tourists (n = 230), 26 tourism farm holders’ life stories and 31 interviews with experts conducted both in Wallonia and Grand Duchy of Luxembourg. It scrutinizes the promotional discourses, the life experience and the strategy of farm tourism holders, the expectations of tourists who have experimented farm tourism or not, who claim living in the countryside or not. The level of expectations regarding reception, authenticity, convenience, and active participation in farm works differ noticeably and are now and then inconsistent with the supply and the farm activity. [less ▲]

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See detailScreening Ethiopia: A preliminary study of Ethiopian film production’s history and contemporary developments
Jedlowski, Alessandro ULg

in Journal of African Cinemas (in press)

Since the early 2000s, Ethiopia has witnessed the rapid growth of a local digital film industry whose economic model is similar to the one adopted by other industries of this kind emerged in African ... [more ▼]

Since the early 2000s, Ethiopia has witnessed the rapid growth of a local digital film industry whose economic model is similar to the one adopted by other industries of this kind emerged in African countries such as Nigeria, Ghana and Tanzania. Films are shot in digital format, are independently funded and commercially-driven, use Amharic as main language and target local and diasporic audiences. Unlike other productions of this kind around the continent, however, Ethiopian video films are firstly released in the large cinema theatres that characterize Addis Ababa’s urban landscape, and later circulate via VCDs, in Ethiopia, and in internet, throughout the diaspora. As this essay will argue, this aspect gives to the Ethiopian video film phenomenon a number of important specificities which make the study of Ethiopian film production and distribution particularly interesting. Furthermore, within a context defined by a relatively tight governmental control on media production and circulation, the emergence of this phenomenon is introducing important transformations, and modifying the way locally-produced media are perceived and consumed within the Ethiopian public sphere. While being commercially oriented, in fact, videos do produce a social and moral commentary which portrays, and in some cases criticizes, the way the society has transformed over the past few years. This article presents the preliminary results of an ongoing research on the raising Ethiopian digital film industry, conducted as part of a post-doctoral research project which analyses and compares the economy of digital filmmaking in a few sub-Saharan African countries. The data presented here have been collected through interviews, archival research and participant observation on film sets and distribution venues during a three months research stay in Addis Ababa between the end of 2013 and the beginning of 2014. The paper is divided into four main sections: the first two trace the history of filmmaking in Ethiopia and the emergence of the video phenomenon within this context, the third focuses on the analysis of the video industry’s economy and describes its main specificities, and the fourth presents an overview of the main narrative and aesthetic trends emerged within the context of the Ethiopian film production until today. [less ▲]

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See detailAmulettes ou exercices scolaires : sur les difficultés de la catégorisation des papyrus chrétiens
de Haro Sanchez, Magali ULg; Carlig, Nathan ULg

in de Haro Sanchez, Magali (Ed.) Écrire la magie dans l’Antiquité – Scrivere la magia nell’Antichità. Actes du colloque international (Liège, 13-15 octobre 2011) (in press)

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See detailRegulating mobility, reshaping accessibility: Nollywood and the piracy scapegoat
Jedlowski, Alessandro ULg

in Röschenthaler, Ute (Ed.) Staging the Immaterial: Rights, Style and Performance in Sub-Saharan Africa (in press)

The video industry in Nigeria has developed within a widely informal economic environment in which the illicit reproduction and circulation of goods were the rule rather than the exception. The ... [more ▼]

The video industry in Nigeria has developed within a widely informal economic environment in which the illicit reproduction and circulation of goods were the rule rather than the exception. The informality of circulation has played a particularly influential role in both the history of the video industry and the genesis of the present crisis. While, on the one hand, it has made videos available all over the African continent and within the diaspora, creating the basis for Nollywood’s international success, it has, on the other hand, weakened the industry’s economy, exposing it to consecutive cycles of saturation and collapse. For this reason, the production crisis that emerged over the past few years has catalyzed numerous controversies concerning the structure of the video economy and the rules that regulate it. The informality on which the video economy has been based since its inception is today often considered a threat to the survival of the industry itself. While the industry has achieved global recognition, the economic fragility of its success has provoked growing anxiety. This anxiety has been progressively concentrated, by both media and video entrepreneurs, on issues of piracy and copyright protection. The aim of this chapter is to investigate the causes of this anxiety and the role that piracy and transformations in copyright legislation have had in catalysing it, while shaping the economy of the industry. Throughout this chapter I will argue that when the uncontrolled circulation of goods begins to undermine the economic basis of the industry that produces them, the rhetoric of piracy is mobilized to ensure the accessibility to the economy of both the production and the distribution of the goods themselves. This allows some of the entrepreneurs involved in the production process to gain exclusive control over it and the capital it generates. Within the Nigerian context, the rhetorical construction of piracy and the legal and economic consequences of this construction are the result of specific conflicts among different segments of the Nigerian video industry and, more precisely, different models of economic entrepreneurship. As the history of the Nigerian video phenomenon shows, a loose copyright regime seems to have positive consequences for the emergence and early development of a creative industry, although, once the industry seeks to attain higher levels of profitability, it tends to become problematic, and the rhetoric of piracy can become a tool to orient processes of restructuration of the cultural industry’s economy. In relation to this dynamic, I analyse the way in which the normative orders that regulate the reproduction and circulation of images and contents developed within the Nigerian context, and I discuss how their introduction and implementation progressively shaped people’s perception of legal and illegal practices in the field of local cultural production. [less ▲]

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See detailPreoperative Adherence to Continuous Positive Airway Pressure among Obstructive Sleep Apnea Patients
Deflandre; Degey, S; BONHOMME, Vincent ULg et al

in Minerva Anestesiologica (in press)

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See detailBesides Decorum: Notes on Formality
Gillen, Todd Jonathan ULg

in Dorn, Andreas (Ed.) Filtering Decorum – Facing Reality (in press)

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See detailWriting productive traditions: the emergence of the monumental Triumph Scene at Thebes
Gillen, Todd Jonathan ULg

in Gillen, Todd Jonathan (Ed.) (Re)productive Traditions in Ancient Egypt (in press)

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See detailIntroduction: (Re)productive Traditions, Cultural Transmission and Egyptology
Gillen, Todd Jonathan ULg

in Gillen, Todd Jonathan (Ed.) (Re)productive Traditions in Ancient Egypt (in press)

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See detailImmobile and Trapped Populations
Zickgraf, Caroline ULg; Perrin, Nathalie ULg

in Gemenne, François; Ionesco, Dina; Mokhnacheva, Daria (Eds.) The Atlas of Environmental Migration (in press)

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See detailLes structures frontalières de renseignement : le modèle français exportable ?
Pirot, Pascal ULg

in Arboit Gérald (Ed.) Renseignement et avant-guerre de 1914 en Grande Région (titre provisoire) (in press)

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