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See detailComparison of clinical effects of epidural levobupivacaine morphine versus bupivacaine morphine in dogs undergoing elective pelvic limb surgery
Cerasoli, Ilaria; Tutunaru, Alexandru-Cosmin ULg; Cenani, Alessia et al

in Veterinary Anaesthesia & Analgesia (2017)

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See detailLouise de Savoie. The King's Mother
Fagnart, Laure ULg; Winn, Mary Beth

in Broomhall, Susan (Ed.) Women and Power at the French Renaissance Court (2017)

Louise de Savoie occupies a singular place at the French royal court : neither queen nor queen-mother, but mother of the King, she nonetheless played a prominent role in the political and cultural affairs ... [more ▼]

Louise de Savoie occupies a singular place at the French royal court : neither queen nor queen-mother, but mother of the King, she nonetheless played a prominent role in the political and cultural affairs of France. Daughter of Philippe de Bresse, duc de Savoie, she was raised at the court of her aunt, Anne de France, and married in 1488 at age 11 to Charles d’Angoulême, head of a cadet branch of the royal house of Valois. At Cognac where the couple resided, she gave birth to her illustrious children, Marguerite in 1492, and François in 1494. After the sudden death of her husband in 1496, she was herself still too young to be appointed their official guardian. Obliged to share that responsibility with Louis d’Orléans who became king in 1498, the young widow nonetheless asserted her authority in their education. How she succeeded in establishing her place at court, while her son, at first a distant heir to the throne, rose to be king in 1515, can be viewed through her astute patronage of arts and letters. Keenly aware of the power of books and images, Louise multiplied commissions that would reinforce her own position and that of her family and entourage, striving to align herself with illustrious women, past and present. Identified with “Dame Prudence” as she overcame obstacles and rivals, Louise de Savoie’s tenacious devotion to her children culminated in power that was fully recognized in the appointment of « Madame » as Regent of France. [less ▲]

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See detailLiguarum diuersitas. Réflexions sur l’expérience du multilinguisme dans l’Antiquité gréco-romaine
Rochette, Bruno ULg

in Perrin-Saminadayar, Eric (Ed.) Le multilinguisme dans la méditerranée antique (2017)

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See detailA computational model of mid-term outage scheduling for long-term system studies
Marin, Manuel ULg; Karangelos, Efthymios ULg; Wehenkel, Louis ULg

in PowerTech Manchester 2017 Proceedings (2017)

This paper presents a computational model of the mid-term outage scheduling process of electric power transmis- sion assets, to be used in long-term studies such as mainte- nance policy assessments and ... [more ▼]

This paper presents a computational model of the mid-term outage scheduling process of electric power transmis- sion assets, to be used in long-term studies such as mainte- nance policy assessments and system development studies, while accounting for the impact of outage schedules on short-term system operation. We propose a greedy algorithm that schedules the outages one by one according to their impact on system operation estimated via Monte-Carlo simulations. The model is implemented in JULIA and applied to the IEEE RTS-96. [less ▲]

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See detailWorld-System Analysis 2.0: Globalized Science in Centers and Peripheries
Delvenne, Pierre ULg; Kreimer, Pablo

in Tyfield, David; Lave, Rebecca; Randalls, Samuel (Eds.) et al Handbook of the Political Economy of Science (2017)

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See detailLe mythe de la donation de sens. Motivation de la noèse par le donné
Leclercq, Bruno ULg

in Pradelle, Dominique (Ed.) Intentionalité, sens, psychologisme (2017)

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See detailSémiotique et logique
Badir, Sémir ULg; Leclercq, Bruno ULg

in Biglari, Amir; Roelens, Nathalie (Eds.) Sémiotique en interface (2017)

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See detailLa géographie linguistique au nord du domaine d'oïl
Baiwir, Esther ULg

in Bien Dire et Bien Aprandre : Bulletin du Centre d'Etudes Médiévales et Dialectales de l'Université de Lille III (2017), 32

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See detailFrom the spirit to the letter of the charters : mind the gap for the future
Houbart, Claudine ULg; Dawans, Stéphane ULg

in Szmygin, Bogusław (Ed.) 'HERITAGE IN TRANSFORMATION. HERITAGE PROTECTION IN THE 21ST CENTURY - PROBLEMS, CHALLENGES, PREDICTIONS' (2017)

Since the 1960’s and the foundation of ICOMOS, charters have been considered as a sort of conservation gospel. In this presentation, we would like to question this fact, in the light of the very ... [more ▼]

Since the 1960’s and the foundation of ICOMOS, charters have been considered as a sort of conservation gospel. In this presentation, we would like to question this fact, in the light of the very particular production and reception conditions of the documents. What may be perceived as a mostly provocative approach seems to us a constructive basis for future reflections. When we read and use charters – in this presentation, we will mainly focus on the Venice Charter, the Nara document and the Riga Charter – , we forget too often that they have been written by human beings, sometimes very tired, in a hurry, and even arguing with each other. The study of the archival material related to the writing of the Venice Charter and the Nara document very clearly illustrates that these documents are rather a conceptual “bricolage” than indisputable normative texts as if they had been written by lawyers. In the case of the Venice Charter, the archive as well as the records of Raymond M. Lemaire, Paul Philippot or Gertrud Tripp make clear that the document has been written at the last moment and adopted too rapidly by an assembly too glad to finally have a updated version of the Athens charter. As a consequence, only a few years later, Raymond Lemaire and Piero Gazzola already questioned the validity of the new text in the light of the extension of heritage debates to the city centers. On the other hand, the fact that a French and an English version of the Nara document were written in parallel by Raymond M. Lemaire and Herb Stovel in 1994 has had immediate consequences on the content and the formulation of the text, which logically left both of them unsatisfied with the result. Even so, the Venice charter and the Nara document still have force of law today. Yet, besides the particular circumstances of their writing, we must keep in mind that these texts answered specific questions, closely linked to the context: a critical answer to postwar reconstruction for the first, and apparently opposed visions of authenticity between East and West for the second. As far as the Riga charter is concerned, the influence of the delicate context of the Eastern bloc collapse is evident. For this reason, using such documents today requires at least a critical reading, going back to the spirit beyond the text. Our presentation will illustrate ad absurdum, through recent case studies, how a cynical reading of such documents can lead to interventions dangerously in conflict with this spirit and the fundamental ideals of conservation philosophy. In the era of late capitalism and heritage globalization, are we allowed to forget the conditions and the context in which our doctrinal documents have been written to justify anything and everything and to meet, for example, the “tourist gaze”, the “nouveaux riches” taste or the architect’s egomania? Do architects really want to know what the writers of the Venice charter’s article 9 meant by the “contemporary stamp”? What are the limits of the tolerance towards reconstruction first expressed by the Nara document, and a few years later, the charter of Riga? So many questions that ICOMOS must face if it wants to pursue its guiding mission in a mostly financial world. [less ▲]

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See detailDecidable properties of extension graphs for substitutive languages
Dolce, Francesco; Kyriakoglou, Revekka; Leroy, Julien ULg

E-print/Working paper (2017)

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See detailSartre, une anthropologie politique
Cormann, Grégory ULg

Book published by Peter Lang (2017)

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See detailHumnétriai… Un rite mis en images chez Philostrate
Pironti, Gabriella; Pirenne-Delforge, Vinciane ULg

in Calame, Claude; Ellinger, Pierre (Eds.) Du récit au rituel par la forme esthétique. Poèmes, images et pragmatique cultuelle en Grèce ancienne (2017)

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See detail"Des muets qui veulent parler". Lectures politiques, des Temps Modernes à L'Idiot de la famille
Cormann, Grégory ULg

in Bolmain, Thomas; Cormann, Grégory (Eds.) Politiques de la littérature. Bourdieu, Sartre, Foucault (2017)

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See detailIntroduction à l’axe 1 - Evaluation et contexte didactique.
Fagnant, Annick ULg

in Detroz, Pascal; Crahay, Marcel; Fagnant, Annick (Eds.) L’évaluation à la lumière des contextes et des disciplines (2017)

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See detailChemical profiling of the major components in natural waxes to elucidate their role in liquid oil structuring
Doan, Chi Diem; To, Chak Ming; De Vrieze, Mike et al

in Food Chemistry (2017), 214

Elucidating the composition of waxes is of utmost importance to explain their behavior in liquid oil structuring. The chemical components (hydrocarbons – HCs, free fatty acids – FFAs, free fatty alcohols ... [more ▼]

Elucidating the composition of waxes is of utmost importance to explain their behavior in liquid oil structuring. The chemical components (hydrocarbons – HCs, free fatty acids – FFAs, free fatty alcohols – FALs and wax esters – WEs) of natural waxes were analyzed using HPLC–ELSD and GC–MS followed by evaluation of their oil structuring properties. The gel strength, including the average storage modulus and oscillation yield stress, displayed a negative correlation with FALs and a positive correlation with HCs, FFAs and WEs. The components dictating the gel strength are HCs, FFAs and WEs in a descending order of importance. The consistency of the oleogels increased with the increasing amount of FFAs and HCs and the decreasing amount of WEs and FALs. The presence of more WEs results in a strong but brittle gel with a high initial flow yield stress. We believe these results might be useful in selecting the right waxes to combine in certain fat-based food products. [less ▲]

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