Last 7 days
Bookmark and Share    
Full Text
See detailThe HARPS search for southern extra-solar planets. XXXVI. Eight HARPS multi-planet systems hosting 20 super-Earth and Neptune-mass companions
Udry, S.; Dumusque, X.; Lovis, C. et al

in ArXiv e-prints (2017), 1705

We present radial-velocity measurement of eight stars observed with the HARPS Echelle spectrograph mounted on the 3.6-m telescope in La Silla (ESO, Chile). Data span more than ten years and highlight the ... [more ▼]

We present radial-velocity measurement of eight stars observed with the HARPS Echelle spectrograph mounted on the 3.6-m telescope in La Silla (ESO, Chile). Data span more than ten years and highlight the long-term stability of the instrument. We search for potential planets orbiting HD20003, HD20781, HD21693, HD31527, HD45184, HD51608, HD134060 and HD136352 to increase the number of known planetary systems and thus better constrain exoplanet statistics. After a preliminary phase looking for signals using generalized Lomb-Scargle periodograms, we perform a careful analysis of all signals to separate \emph{bona-fide} planets from spurious signals induced by stellar activity and instrumental systematics. We finally secure the detection of all planets using the efficient MCMC available on the Data and Analysis Center for Exoplanets (DACE web-platform), using model comparison whenever necessary. In total, we report the detection of twenty new super-Earth to Neptune-mass planets, with minimum masses ranging from 2 to 30 M$_{\rm Earth}$, and periods ranging from 3 to 1300 days. By including CORALIE and HARPS measurements of HD20782 to the already published data, we also improve the characterization of the extremely eccentric Jupiter orbiting this host. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 21 (2 ULiège)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailThe Spitzer search for the transits of HARPS low-mass planets. II. Null results for 19 planets
Gillon, Michaël ULiege; Demory, B.-O.; Lovis, C. et al

in Astronomy and Astrophysics (2017), 601

Short-period super-Earths and Neptunes are now known to be very frequent around solar-type stars. Improving our understanding of these mysterious planets requires the detection of a significant sample of ... [more ▼]

Short-period super-Earths and Neptunes are now known to be very frequent around solar-type stars. Improving our understanding of these mysterious planets requires the detection of a significant sample of objects suitable for detailed characterization. Searching for the transits of the low-mass planets detected by Doppler surveys is a straightforward way to achieve this goal. Indeed, Doppler surveys target the most nearby main-sequence stars, they regularly detect close-in low-mass planets with significant transit probability, and their radial velocity data constrain strongly the ephemeris of possible transits. In this context, we initiated in 2010 an ambitious Spitzer multi-Cycle transit search project that targeted 25 low-mass planets detected by radial velocity, focusing mainly on the shortest-period planets detected by the HARPS spectrograph. We report here null results for 19 targets of the project. For 16 planets out of 19, a transiting configuration is strongly disfavored or firmly rejected by our data for most planetary compositions. We derive a posterior probability of 83% that none of the probed 19 planets transits (for a prior probability of 22%), which still leaves a significant probability of 17% that at least one of them does transit. Globally, our Spitzer project revealed or confirmed transits for three of its 25 targeted planets, and discarded or disfavored the transiting nature of 20 of them. Our light curves demonstrate for Warm Spitzer excellent photometric precisions: for 14 targets out of 19, we were able to reach standard deviations that were better than 50 ppm per 30 min intervals. Combined with its Earth-trailing orbit, which makes it capable of pointing any star in the sky and to monitor it continuously for days, this work confirms Spitzer as an optimal instrument to detect sub-mmag-deep transits on the bright nearby stars targeted by Doppler surveys. The photometric and radial velocity time series used in this work are only available at the CDS via anonymous ftp to <A href="http://cdsarc.u-strasbg.fr">http://cdsarc.u-strasbg.fr</A> (<A href="http://130.79.128.5">http://130.79.128.5</A>) or via <A href="http://cdsarc.u-strasbg.fr/viz-bin/qcat?J/A+A/601/A117">http://cdsarc.u-strasbg.fr/viz-bin/qcat?J/A+A/601/A117</A> [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 18 (1 ULiège)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailPeculiar architectures for the WASP-53 and WASP-81 planet-hosting systems★
Triaud, Amaury H. M. J.; Neveu-VanMalle, Marion; Lendl, Monika et al

in Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society (2017), 467

We report the detection of two new systems containing transiting planets. Both were identified by WASP as worthy transiting planet candidates. Radial velocity observations quickly verified that the ... [more ▼]

We report the detection of two new systems containing transiting planets. Both were identified by WASP as worthy transiting planet candidates. Radial velocity observations quickly verified that the photometric signals were indeed produced by two transiting hot Jupiters. Our observations also show the presence of additional Doppler signals. In addition to short-period hot Jupiters, we find that the WASP-53 and WASP-81 systems also host brown dwarfs, on fairly eccentric orbits with semimajor axes of a few astronomical units. WASP-53c is over 16 M[SUB]Jup[/SUB]sin i[SUB]c[/SUB] and WASP-81c is 57 M[SUB]Jup[/SUB]sin i[SUB]c[/SUB]. The presence of these tight, massive companions restricts theories of how the inner planets were assembled. We propose two alternative interpretations: the formation of the hot Jupiters within the snow line or the late dynamical arrival of the brown dwarfs after disc dispersal. We also attempted to measure the Rossiter-McLaughlin effect for both hot Jupiters. In the case of WASP-81b, we fail to detect a signal. For WASP-53b, we find that the planet is aligned with respect to the stellar spin axis. In addition we explore the prospect of transit-timing variations, and of using Gaia's astrometry to measure the true masses of both brown dwarfs and also their relative inclination with respect to the inner transiting hot Jupiters. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 15 (1 ULiège)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailThe 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko observation campaign in support of the Rosetta mission
Snodgrass, C.; A'Hearn, M. F.; Aceituno, F. et al

in Philosophical Transactions : Mathematical, Physical & Engineering Sciences (2017), 375

We present a summary of the campaign of remote observations that supported the European Space Agency's Rosetta mission. Telescopes across the globe (and in space) followed comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko ... [more ▼]

We present a summary of the campaign of remote observations that supported the European Space Agency's Rosetta mission. Telescopes across the globe (and in space) followed comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko from before Rosetta's arrival until nearly the end of the mission in September 2016. These provided essential data for mission planning, large-scale context information for the coma and tails beyond the spacecraft and a way to directly compare 67P with other comets. The observations revealed 67P to be a relatively `well-behaved' comet, typical of Jupiter family comets and with activity patterns that repeat from orbit to orbit. Comparison between this large collection of telescopic observations and the in situ results from Rosetta will allow us to better understand comet coma chemistry and structure. This work is just beginning as the mission ends-in this paper, we present a summary of the ground-based observations and early results, and point to many questions that will be addressed in future studies. This article is part of the themed issue 'Cometary science after Rosetta'. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 34 (2 ULiège)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detail3D shape of asteroid (6)~Hebe from VLT/SPHERE imaging: Implications for the origin of ordinary H chondrites
Marsset, M.; Carry, B.; Dumas, C. et al

in Astronomy and Astrophysics (2017), 604

Context. The high-angular-resolution capability of the new-generation ground-based adaptive-optics camera SPHERE at ESO VLT allows us to assess, for the very first time, the cratering record of medium ... [more ▼]

Context. The high-angular-resolution capability of the new-generation ground-based adaptive-optics camera SPHERE at ESO VLT allows us to assess, for the very first time, the cratering record of medium-sized (D~100-200 km) asteroids from the ground, opening the prospect of a new era of investigation of the asteroid belt's collisional history. Aims. We investigate here the collisional history of asteroid (6) Hebe and challenge the idea that Hebe may be the parent body of ordinary H chondrites, the most common type of meteorites found on Earth (~34% of the falls). Methods. We observed Hebe with SPHERE as part of the science verification of the instrument. Combined with earlier adaptive-optics images and optical light curves, we model the spin and three-dimensional (3D) shape of Hebe and check the consistency of the derived model against available stellar occultations and thermal measurements. Results. Our 3D shape model fits the images with sub-pixel residuals and the light curves to 0.02 mag. The rotation period (7.274 47 h), spin (343 deg,+47 deg), and volume-equivalent diameter (193 +/- 6km) are consistent with previous determinations and thermophysical modeling. Hebe's inferred density is 3.48 +/- 0.64 g.cm-3 , in agreement with an intact interior based on its H-chondrite composition. Using the 3D shape model to derive the volume of the largest depression (likely impact crater), it appears that the latter is significantly smaller than the total volume of close-by S-type H-chondrite-like asteroid families. Conclusions. Our results imply that (6) Hebe is not the most likely source of H chondrites. Over the coming years, our team will collect similar high-precision shape measurements with VLT/SPHERE for ~40 asteroids covering the main compositional classes, thus providing an unprecedented dataset to investigate the origin and collisional evolution of the asteroid belt. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 11 (3 ULiège)
See detailGC×GC-(HR)TOFMS : Why we Love it !
Focant, Jean-François ULiege

Scientific conference (2017, May)

Detailed reference viewed: 29 (1 ULiège)
See detailGérer le changement: une dynamique multidimensionnelle et participative
Lisein, Olivier ULiege

Scientific conference (2017, May)

Detailed reference viewed: 45 (2 ULiège)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailA surprising and dramatic neuroendocrine-immune phenotype of mice deficient in Growth Hormone-Releasing Hormone (GHRH)
Farhat, Khalil ULiege; Bodart, Gwennaëlle ULiege; Renard, chantal et al

Poster (2017, May)

In the framework of close interactions between the immune and neuroendocrine systems, Growth Hormone (GH) has been proposed to exert significant effects on the immune system, but there is not yet a ... [more ▼]

In the framework of close interactions between the immune and neuroendocrine systems, Growth Hormone (GH) has been proposed to exert significant effects on the immune system, but there is not yet a consensus about GH immunomodulatory properties. These studies investigated the immune and anti-infectious response of dwarf Ghrh-/- mice presenting a severe deficiency of the GHRH/GH/IGF-1 axis. In basal conditions, thymic parameters and T-cell responses of Ghrh-/- mice were not severely affected but a constant B-cell lymphopaenia was observed. Thus, we investigated vaccine and anti-infectious responses of Ghrh-/- mice toward Streptococcus pneumonia, a B-dependent pathogen, Ghrh-/- mice were unable to trigger production of specific IgM and IgG against serotype 1 pneumococcal polysaccharide (PPS) after vaccination with either native PPS (Pnx23) or protein-PPS conjugate (Prev-13) vaccines. These vaccines both include the serotype 1 (our S.pneumoniae strain) and provide an effective protection in mice. A short GH supplementation to Ghrh-/- mice (1 daily injection of 1 mg/kg GH for 4 weeks) restored IgM and IgG response to Pnx23 vaccine but not to Prev-13. This suggests that GH could exert distinct impacts upon spenic areas. Furthermore, after intranasal instillation of a non-lethal dose (defined by the full clearance by WT C57BL/6 mice after 24h) of serotype 1 S.pneumoniae, Ghrh-/- mice exhibited a dramatic susceptibility. This was proved by a marked time-dependent increase in pulmonary bacterial, a septicemia already 24h after infection and a survival limit of 72h. We also observed a dramatic decrease in lung B- and T-cell populations and an increase in proportion of inflammatory macrophages. By contrast, wild-type and heterozygote mice completely cleared S.pneumoniae infection after 24h. In conclusion, our data show without ambiguity that the somatotrope GHRH/GH/IGF-1 axis plays an important and unsuspected role in defense against S.Pneumoniae. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 28 (4 ULiège)
Peer Reviewed
See detailWork environment and work-to-family conflict: Mediating role of work investment.
Babic, Audrey ULiege; Stinglhamber, Florence; Barbier, Marie ULiege et al

Conference (2017, May)

Detailed reference viewed: 21 (4 ULiège)
Peer Reviewed
See detailEffect of changing size and composition of a crop model ensemble on impact and adaptation response surfaces
A., Rodríguez; R., Ferrise; M., Ruiz-Ramos et al

in Book of Abstracts - MACSUR2017 Scientific Conference (2017, May)

Detailed reference viewed: 7 (1 ULiège)
Peer Reviewed
See detailProbabilistic assessment of adaptation options from an ensemble of crop models: a case study in the Mediterranean"
R., Ferrise; M., Ruiz-Ramos; A., Rodríguez et al

in Book of Abstracts - MACSUR2017 Scientific Conference (2017, May)

Detailed reference viewed: 11 (1 ULiège)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailTesting a general approach to assess the degree of disturbance in tropical forests
Sellan, Giacomo; Simini, Filippo; Maritan, Amos et al

in Journal of Vegetation Science (2017), 28(3), 459668

Questions: Is there any theoretical model enabling predictions of the optimal tree size distribution in tropical communities? Can we use such a theoretical framework for quantifying the degree of ... [more ▼]

Questions: Is there any theoretical model enabling predictions of the optimal tree size distribution in tropical communities? Can we use such a theoretical framework for quantifying the degree of disturbance? Location: Reserve of Yangambi, northeast region of the Democratic Republic of Congo. Methods: We applied an allometricmodel based on the assumption that a vir- tually undisturbed forest uses all available resources. In this condition, the forest structure (e.g. the tree size distribution) is theoretically predictable fromthe scal- ing of the tree crown with tree height at an individual level. The degree of dis- turbance can be assessed through comparing the slopes of the tree size distribution curves in the observed and predicted conditions. We tested this tool in forest stands subjected to different degrees of disturbance. We inventoried trees >1.3 m in height by measuring the DBH in three plots of 1 ha each, and measured tree height, crownradius and crownlength in a sub-sample of trees. Results: All tree species, independently of the site, shared the same exponents of allometric relationships: tree height vs tree diameter, crown radius vs tree height, crown length vs tree height and consequently crown volume vs tree height, suggesting that similar trajectories of biomass allocation have evolved irrespective of species. The observed tree size distributions appeared to be power laws (excluding the finite size effect) and, as predicted, the slope was steeper in the less disturbed forest (?2.34) compared to the most disturbed (?1.99). The difference in the slope compared to the theoretical fully functional forest (?2.65) represents the metric for assessing the degree of disturbance. Conclusions: We developed a simple tool for operationalizing the concept of ‘disturbance’ in tropical forests. This approach is species-independent, needs minimal theoretical assumptions, the measurement of only a few structural traits and requires a low investment in equipment, time and computer skills. Its simple implementation opens new perspectives for effectively addressing initiatives of forest protection and/or restoration. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 36 (11 ULiège)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailIsokinetic profil of subjects with proximal patellar tendinopathy
Croisier, Jean-Louis ULiege; Roberjot, Mathieu; DELVAUX, François ULiege et al

in The Future of Football Medicine (2017, May)

Introduction: Proximal patellar tendinopathy is relatively common among sportsmen, even among football players who do repetitive shooting sessions. However, the strength profile of subjects with proximal ... [more ▼]

Introduction: Proximal patellar tendinopathy is relatively common among sportsmen, even among football players who do repetitive shooting sessions. However, the strength profile of subjects with proximal patellar tendinopathies is rarely described and the isokinetic profile remains unknown. Purpose: We aimed to determine the strength profile of subjects suffering from this frequently recurrent pathology. Methods: Forty-three players (29,1±8.5 y.o.; 78.1±11.9kg; 179.3±7.2cm) with chronic proximal patellar tendinopathy confirmed by ultrasounds were recruited. Quadriceps and hamstrings muscular performances of the healthy and pathological side were measured using an isokinetic dynamometer (Cybex Norm) at the concentric speed of 60°/s (C60) and 240°/s (C240) and at the eccentric speed of 30°/s (E30 - only for hamstrings). A visual analogic scale of pain (VAS) has also been used after each isokinetic test in order to associate the level of complaints and the intensity of contractions. Results: The results (Table 1) for the isokinetic tests comparing the healthy (HS) to the pathological side (PS) are significant for the different conditions of contraction and test speeds, as for the results of the VAS associated to those tests (p<0.01). Indeed, pathological limbs had a maximum peak torque for the quadriceps at C60 and at C240 lower than healthy limbs (2.17 ± 0.68 N.m/kg vs 2.47 ± 0.55 N.m/kg, p = 0.0003 and 1.46 ± 0.42 N.m/kg vs. 1.56 ± 0.31 N.m/kg, p = 0.02, respectively); this represents a bilateral difference of 14% for C60 and 7% in C240. In E30, pathological limbs were also weaker than the healthy limbs (2.46 ± 0.91 N.m/kg vs 2.79 ± 0.96 N.m/kg, p = 0.0008) which represents a difference of 13% between healthy and pathological limbs. For the hamstrings of the pathological limbs, we observed a maximum peak torque at C60 and C240 lower than for the hamstrings of the healthy limbs (1.26 ± 0.37 N.m/kg vs. 1.37 ± 0.36 N.m/kg, p = 0.006 and 0.80 ± 0.23 N.m/kg vs 0.85 ± 0.20 N.m/kg, p = 0.04). The bilateral differences of hamstring strength were 8.7% in C60 and 6% in C240. The PS were more painful than the HS (VAS C60: 3.47 ± 2.65 vs 0.20 ± 1.05; p>0.01; VAS C240: 2.83 ± 2.47 vs. 0.68 ± 0.10; p>0.01; VAS E30: 5,26 ± 2.78 vs 0.58 ± 1.93; p>0.01). The difference of pain can be seen especially in eccentric mode. This observation suggest that isokinetic tests, beyond the measure of strength, could represent a pain provocation test, even with a possible pronostic value for the efficacy of treatment. Conclusions: In our study, the isokinetic results of patients with proximal patellar tendinopathy showed a significant difference in strength profile between the HS and the PS as well as VAS associated with each tests. However, the diversity of outcomes recorded in our population suggests that an individualized rehabilitation treatment is probably more relevant than a common protocol for the healing of this tendon pathology. Isokinetic tests can also represent a tool for assessment of treatment planning. Finally, it would seem that isokinetic tests in the eccentric mode on the quadriceps can be a pain assessment tool for the pathological tendon. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 65 (1 ULiège)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailHow to manage a case of ischial tuberosity avulsion fracture?
Tyberghein, Maëlle; Kaux, Jean-François ULiege; GODON, Bernard ULiege et al

in The Future of Football Medicine (2017, May)

Introduction Apophyseal avulsion fractures of the pelvis are common among teenage football player. Usually, they are the result of a sudden forceful concentric or eccentric contraction of the muscle ... [more ▼]

Introduction Apophyseal avulsion fractures of the pelvis are common among teenage football player. Usually, they are the result of a sudden forceful concentric or eccentric contraction of the muscle attached to the apophysis. Indeed, before ossification, the apophyseal growth cartilage is the weakest point in the musculotendinous unit, making the apophysis vulnerable to injure. Athletes most commonly affected are soccer players when they tackle or shot powerful at goal and gymnasts during floor exercises which imposed sudden and excessive lengthening. Management of these fractures remains unclear. There are no guidelines between conservative and surgical approach even if most publications recommend a surgery if the diastasis exceeds 2cm and a conservative approach on the other hand. Case report A sixteen-year-old high-level player presented at the consultation with right ischial pain. Three months earlier, while he was sprinting, he had felt acute pain opposite the ischial tuberosity which compelled him to stop the training. He had already consulted another physician, who prescribed an X-ray which revealed an avulsion fracture of the ischial tuberosity with a maximal diastasis of 1.9 cm (Fig 1.a.). According to most publications (1,3), surgery is advisable from 2 cm of diastasis. 1.9 cm was within the range between a surgical and a conservative approach, and the conservative one was applied. An isokinetic assessment was planned. It highlighted hamstring strength imbalances with bilateral difference of 31% in concentric strength and 28% in eccentric strength in comparison with the healthy side. The mixed ratio of the hamstrings in eccentric mode at 30°/s to quadriceps in concentric mode at 240°/s was decreased to 0.8, while the lower limit in our clinical practice corresponded to 0.9. The patient was not allowed to resume competition and a rehabilitation by specific and progressive strengthening in both modes of contraction was initiated; in particular the eccentric training was initially submaximal and progressively intensified. Six weeks later, isokinetic assessment was repeated and showed significant improvement of right hamstring strength, particularly for eccentric contraction. The greatest improvement was the mixed Hecc/Qconc ratio wich had increased from 0.8 to 1.44. In regard to radiology, we observed no change since the previous X-Ray (Fig 1.b.). Intensified training on the field was allowed in order to resume competition. Less than one year after the injury, the patient restarted competition successfully with performance levels which were almost the same as before the injury. Discussion Many publications have discussed the surgical versus the conservative approach to treating ischiatic avulsion. Most of the published literature advocate the relevance of surgery when the diastasis exceeds 2 cm because widely displaced fractures may lead to chronic symptomatology if the treatment remains conservative. Different criteria, such as pain relief, ability to perform in sport, gross strength, activity score, X-Rays, are used by authors to demonstrate the recovery after treatment. No study accurately measured the hamstring strength before and after treatment. However, strength imbalance, especially as regards the H/Q mixed ratio, significantly increases the risk of sustaining hamstring injury in soccer player (2). For our patient, the rehabilitation enabled him to re-establish hamstring strength in six weeks with substantial improvement of eccentric assessment. The mixed Hecc/Qconc ratio increased from 0.8 to 1.44. This improvement significantly decreased the risk of recurrence of hamstring injury. Regarding X-Ray imagery, there was no evidence of healing. We advocate that radiological assessment should not be the main recovery criterion and that specific strengthening should be started even when avulsion persists on the X-Ray. Furthermore, hamstring strength should be measured accurately and objectively, e.g. by isokinetism, to be one of the main return to play criterion in association with clinical data. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 37 (1 ULiège)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailImpact on athletic performance of an early return to play following an ACL rupture
Duval, Thomas; LEHANCE, Cédric ULiege; DANIEL, Christophe ULiege et al

in The Future of Football Medicine (2017, May)

Introduction and purpose: The rupture of the anterior cross ligament (ACL) is the most frequent knee injury incurred during participation in sports and especially in football. Typically, the injured ... [more ▼]

Introduction and purpose: The rupture of the anterior cross ligament (ACL) is the most frequent knee injury incurred during participation in sports and especially in football. Typically, the injured athlete must undergo a surgical reconstruction of the ligaments followed by a lengthy rehabilitation period. However, the timeline for return to competition after this operation remains a challenge. More than one third of the athletes are unable to go back to sport performing at the same level prior to the injury. Approximately 65% of patients who experience this injury are able to return to sport at the same level. The fear of undergoing a new accident remains a major hurdle with this sporting recovery and the persistence of functional deficits is the first cause of repetitive ligament injuries. A reathletization program guided by strength and conditioning coaches results in a greatly reduces the risk of recurring injury by approximately 66% Methods: Our study involved a randomized control test. Our sample included ten subjects, five in the experimental group and five in the control group. Beginning one month post-surgery, the first group participated in weekly reathletization session beginning one week post-operation, associated with rehabilitation in classical physiotherapy, over a period of six months. The second participated solely in standard physiotherapy. Both groups were subjected to an initial isokinetic test as a base measurement to track improvement. After six months, the subjects of the two groups were evaluated using the following tools: an isokinetic test, a questionnaire of KOOS and finally a Hop tests. Results: The analysis of the isokinetic test and the questionnaire of KOOS ( p= 0.30) enabled us to note differences between the two groups using quantified values; however, the results were significant. On the other hand, the analysis of the results obtained through the functional tests showed significant differences between the two groups, highlighting the increased performance and benefit for the group participating in weekly reathletization. The experimental group displayed results in the three jump tests which indicates a greater strength and recovery. For the single hop test and the triple hop, the result is p = 0.04, and for the cross over test, the result is p = 0.02. Conclusion: In our preliminary study, the quantified values for both groups indicated a greater improvement in the performances of the experimental group reathletization. Although during the statistical analysis and especially in the isokinetic test, few elements significantly evolved to see any for the questionnaire KOOS. The preliminary analysis warrants an experiment involving a larger subject pool be completed. A reathletisation program beginning one month after operation has been found to limit the nuisances and long period of inactivities (weight increase, losses of muscular force, decrease of aerobic performances) typically experienced by those who rupture the ACL. This program has been found to be especially effective when coupled with regular physiotherapy meetings. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 41 (3 ULiège)
Full Text
See detailPRTEE et épicondylite
Janssen, Arnaud; Kaux, Jean-François ULiege

in Kinésithérapie du Sport Information (2017), (2ème trimestre 2017), 4-7

Detailed reference viewed: 26 (3 ULiège)