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Search Results: 1 - 10 of 13669 matches for " Eric Mathews "
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Dimensionally-reduced sutured Floer homology as a string homology
Daniel V. Mathews,Eric Schoenfeld
Mathematics , 2012, DOI: 10.2140/agt.2015.15.691
Abstract: We show that the sutured Floer homology of a sutured 3-manifold of the form $(D^2 \times S^1, F \times S^1)$ can be expressed as the homology of a string-type complex, generated by certain sets of curves on $(D^2, F)$ and with a differential given by resolving crossings. We also give some generalisations of this isomorphism, computing "hat" and "infinity" versions of this string homology. In addition to giving interesting elementary facts about the algebra of curves on surfaces, these isomorphisms are inspired by, and establish further, connections between invariants from Floer homology and string topology.
Timothy Mathews
Opticon1826 , 2012, DOI: 10.5334/opt.aw
Disseminated histoplasmosis - comment 2
Mathews M
Indian Journal of Medical Microbiology , 2007,
Pain in Children: Neglected, unaddressed and mismanaged
Mathews Lulu
Indian Journal of Palliative Care , 2011,
Abstract: Pain is one of the most misunderstood, under diagnosed, and under treated/untreated medical problems, particularly in children. One of the most challenging roles of medical providers serving children is to appropriately assess and treat their pain. New JCAHO regulations regard pain as "the fifth vital sign" and require caregivers to regularly assess and address pain. Pain being a personal experience, many different terms are used to describe different sensations. Assessment of pain in children is linked to their level of development. Children of the same age vary widely in their perception and tolerance of pain.
Dr. Rajaratinam Karnan Kalyan Singh
Mathews Lailu
Annals of Cardiac Anaesthesia , 2011,
Personal Reflections on a Tale of Two Books: Social and Environmental Accounting Research in the Past, Present and Future
Reg Mathews
Australasian Accounting Business and Finance Journal , 2008,
Abstract: This paper was requested by the guest editors of the Australasian Accounting, Business and Finance Journal(AABFJ) following the Sydney CSEAR conference. One topic suggested to me was to write a comment onrecent developments leveraging on GG 2007 or that part that has not been published previously. I am pleasedto attempt this but wish also to make reference to another book published at the same time (Unerman,Bebbington and O’Dwyer (UBOD 2007), because I believe that the different perspectives presented areinformative for all scholars in the field of SEAR which is now often referred to as SA. The remainder of thispaper other than the introduction and conclusion will consist of firstly a review of GG 2007, secondly a reviewof UBOD 2007, and thirdly a number of observations based on these contrasting works.
Compton scattering in Noncommutative Space-Time at the NLC
Prakash Mathews
Physics , 2000, DOI: 10.1103/PhysRevD.63.075007
Abstract: We study the Compton scattering in the noncommutative counter part of QED (NC QED). Interactions in NC QED have momentum dependent phase factors and the gauge fields have Yang Mills type couplings, this modifies the cross sections and are different from the commuting Standard Model. Collider signals of noncommutative space-time are studied at the Next Linear Collider (NLC) operating in the $e \gamma$ mode. Results for different polarised cases are presented and it is shown that the Compton process can probe the noncommutative scale in the range of 1 - 2.5 TeV for typical proposed NLC energies.
A lagrangian description of elastic motion in riemannian manifolds and an angular invariant of axially-symmetric elasticity tensors
James Mathews
Physics , 2013,
Abstract: This article is a description of elasticity theory for readers with mathematical background. The first sections are an abridgment of parts of the book by Marsden and Hughes, including a compact identification of the equations of motion as the Euler-Lagrange equations for the lagrangian density. The other sections describe the basic first-order classification of materials, from the point of view of representation theory as opposed to index calculus. It includes a computation of the axes of symmetry, when they exist, for most of the irreducible components of the elasticity tensor. When the two components of the 5-dimensional type $V_5$ have axes of symmetry, some invariants appear: 2 angles in $S^{1}$ that measure the deviation of an associated decomposition $V_5\otimes \mathbb{R}^2=V_5\oplus V_5$ from the standard one. See also the classification appearing for example in (Chadwick, Vianello, and Cowin) and (Bona, Bucataru, and Slawinski) by symmetry group in $SO(3)$. A somewhat more representation-theoretic approach can be found in (Itin and Hehl), and a complete list of polynomial invariants for generic elasticity tensors can be found in (Boehler, Kirillov Jr, and Onat).
Graph-theoretic perspective on a special class of Steiner Systems
Jithin Mathews
Mathematics , 2014,
Abstract: We study $S(t-1,t,2t)$, which is a special class of Steiner systems. Explicit constructions for designing such systems are developed under a graph-theoretic platform where Steiner systems are represented in the form of uniform hypergraphs. The constructions devised are then used to study the $2$-coloring properties of these uniform hypergraphs.
Public perceptions of drinking water: a postal survey of residents with private water supplies
Andria Q Jones, Catherine E Dewey, Kathryn Doré, Shannon E Majowicz, Scott A McEwen, Waltner-Toews David, Mathews Eric, Deborah J Carr, Spencer J Henson
BMC Public Health , 2006, DOI: 10.1186/1471-2458-6-94
Abstract: A cross-sectional postal survey of 246 residences with private water supplies was conducted in May 2004. Questions pertained to the perceptions of water quality and alternative water sources, water testing behaviours and the self-identified need for further information.Private wells, cisterns or both, were the source of household water for 71%, 16% and 13% of respondents, respectively. Although respondents rated their water quality highly, 80% also had concerns with its safety. The most common concerns pertained to bacterial and chemical contamination of their water supply and its potential negative effect on health. Approximately 56% and 61% of respondents used in-home treatment devices and bottled water within their homes, respectively, mainly due to perceived improvements in the safety and aesthetic qualities compared to regular tap water. Testing of private water supplies was performed infrequently: 8% of respondents tested at a frequency that meets current provincial guidelines. Two-thirds of respondents wanted more information on various topics related to private water supplies. Flyers and newspapers were the two media reported most likely to be used.Although respondents rated their water quality highly, the majority had concerns regarding the water from their private supply, and the use of bottled water and water treatment devices was extensive. The results of this study suggest important lines of inquiry and provide support and input for public education programs, particularly those related to private water testing, in this population.Over four million Canadians receive their drinking water from private water supplies, predominantly from groundwater wells [1]. In Canada, the legal responsibility for the condition of private water supplies, such as private wells and cisterns, lies with their owners [2]. There are reports, however, that Canadians with private water supplies test their water intermittently, if at all [1,3], and that water treatment within their
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