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Search Results: 1 - 10 of 300278 matches for " Jesalyn J Taylor "
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Genomic profiling of plasmablastic lymphoma using array comparative genomic hybridization (aCGH): revealing significant overlapping genomic lesions with diffuse large B-cell lymphoma
Chung-Che Chang, Xiaobo Zhou, Jesalyn J Taylor, Wan-Ting Huang, Xianwen Ren, Federico Monzon, Yongdong Feng, Pulivarthi H Rao, Xin-Yan Lu, Facchetti Fabio, Susan Hilsenbeck, Chad J Creighton, Elaine S Jaffe, Ching-Ching Lau
Journal of Hematology & Oncology , 2009, DOI: 10.1186/1756-8722-2-47
Abstract: Examination of genomic data in PL revealed that the most frequent segmental gain (> 40%) include: 1p36.11-1p36.33, 1p34.1-1p36.13, 1q21.1-1q23.1, 7q11.2-7q11.23, 11q12-11q13.2 and 22q12.2-22q13.3. This correlated with segmental gains occurring in high frequency in DLBCL (AIDS-related and non AIDS-related) cases. There were some segmental gains and some segmental loss that occurred in PL but not in the other types of lymphoma suggesting that these foci may contain genes responsible for the differentiation of this lymphoma. Additionally, some segmental gains and some segmental loss occurred only in PL and AIDS associated DLBCL suggesting that these foci may be associated with HIV infection. Furthermore, some segmental gains and some segmental loss occurred only in PL and PCM suggesting that these lesions may be related to plasmacytic differentiation.To the best of our knowledge, the current study represents the first genomic exploration of PL. The genomic aberration pattern of PL appears to be more similar to that of DLBCL (AIDS-related or non AIDS-related) than to PCM. Our findings suggest that PL may remain best classified as a subtype of DLBCL at least at the genome level.Plasmablastic lymphoma (PL), one of the most frequent oral malignancies in human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) infected patients, was first characterized by Delecluse et al [1]. They proposed that this constituted a new subtype of diffuse large B cell lymphoma (DLBCL); it was suggested as a distinct entity based on its blastic morphology, its clinical behavior involving predominantly extramedullary sites (particularly oral cavity), and its limited antigenic phenotype data suggesting differentiation toward plasmacytic differentiation (CD20-, CD79a+ and VS38c+). The incidence of PL has increased following the introduction of highly active antiretroviral therapy (HAART) [2,3]. By WHO Classification, PL is categorized as a subtype of DLBCL associated with HIV and Epstein-Barr virus [1,4,5].Recent morph
The 1964 Wellington Study of Beatlemania Revisited  [PDF]
A. J. W. Taylor
Psychology (PSYCH) , 2014, DOI: 10.4236/psych.2014.515190
Abstract: In June 1964, an Honours class in clinical psychology set out to objectify the major parameters of crowd and audience reaction to the Beatles’ during the group’s three-day visit to Wellington, New Zealand. Advance publicity had warned of the “mass-hysteria” to be expected at the sight, sound and lyrics of the four lads from Liverpool. Adolescents anticipated their arrival eagerly, while the authorities were disparaging and somewhat fearful of the breakdown in law and order that might occur. The findings were published in Britain in 1966, taken a little further in the United States in1968, and the original published once more in Britain in 1992 by special request to encourage more psychologists to undertake research off campus. When writers from those countries mentioned the study recently near the 50th anniversary of the Beatles’ visit, it seemed interesting to review the accretion of similar studies that might have occurred. Sadly, the outcome showed that psychologists had not taken mass-audience research any further. Hence it was thought appropriate to lift the Wellington study from obscurity, in the hope of inspiring the next generation to make amends.
SAMP, the Simple Application Messaging Protocol: Letting applications talk to each other
M. B. Taylor,T. Boch,J. Taylor
Computer Science , 2015, DOI: 10.1016/j.ascom.2014.12.007
Abstract: SAMP, the Simple Application Messaging Protocol, is a hub-based communication standard for the exchange of data and control between participating client applications. It has been developed within the context of the Virtual Observatory with the aim of enabling specialised data analysis tools to cooperate as a loosely integrated suite, and is now in use by many and varied desktop and web-based applications dealing with astronomical data. This paper reviews the requirements and design principles that led to SAMP's specification, provides a high-level description of the protocol, and discusses some of its common and possible future usage patterns, with particular attention to those factors that have aided its success in practice.
Concurrent Phenologies of Three Semiaquatic Bugs (Heteroptera: Gerridae, Veliidae) on a Small River in Central Illinois, USA
Steven J. Taylor
Psyche , 2009, DOI: 10.1155/2009/562471
Abstract: The phenology of three species of Gerroidea (Heteroptera), Metrobates hesperius Uhler (Gerridae), Rhagovelia oriander Parshley (Veliidae), and Rhematobates tenuipes Meinert (Gerridae), was studied on a river in central Illinois (USA). Metrobates hesperius was the most abundant species, and was active from mid-May through mid-October. It was bivoltine and overwintered as eggs. Matinig and oviposition of M. hesperius were observed in mid-July. Rhagovelia oriander was present from mid-May to mid-November. This species was bivoltine (or possibly trivoltine), overwintering as eggs. Rheumatobates tenuipes was not active until early August, and was present to mid-November and was univoltine. It overwinters as adults and possibly as nymphs, and may undergo an extended early season diapause. The three species occupied differing microhabitats and differed in periods of peak abundance, with M. hesperius being most abundant from mid-May through the first of August, and R. tenuipes being most abundant from early August to mid-November.
One Fungus = One Name: DNA and fungal nomenclature twenty years after PCR
J.W. Taylor
IMA Fungus , 2011,
Abstract: Some fungi with pleomorphic life-cycles still bear two names despite more than 20 years of molecular phylogenetics that have shown how to merge the two systems of classification, the asexual “Deuteromycota” and the sexual “Eumycota”. Mycologists have begun to flout nomenclatorial regulations and use just one name for one fungus. The International Code of Botanical Nomenclature (ICBN) must change to accommodate current practice or become irrelevant. The fundamental difference in the size of fungi and plants had a role in the origin of dual nomenclature and continues to hinder the development of an ICBN that fully accommodates microscopic fungi. A nomenclatorial crisis also looms due to environmental sequencing, which suggests that most fungi will have to be named without a physical specimen. Mycology may need to break from the ICBN and create a MycoCode to account for fungi known only from environmental nucleic acid sequence (i.e. ENAS fungi).
Data Protection: Too Personal to protect?
Mark J Taylor
SCRIPT-ed , 2006,
Abstract: This article analyses the application of data protection legislation to sensitive personal data, particularly to genetic data, and asks whether the present framework may be adequate to respond to the very sensitive issues involved.
A quantum dot implementation of the quantum NAND algorithm
J. M. Taylor
Physics , 2007,
Abstract: We propose a physical implementation of the quantum NAND tree evaluation algorithm. Our approach, based on continuous time quantum walks, uses the wave interference of a single electron in a heirarchical set of tunnel coupled quantum dots. We find that the query complexity of the NAND tree evaluation does not suffer strongly from disorder and dephasing, nor is it directly limited by temperature or restricted dimensionality for 2-d structures. Finally, we suggest a potential application of this algorithm to the efficient determination of high-order correlation functions of complex quantum systems.
Scattering of very light charged particles
J C Taylor
Physics , 1993, DOI: 10.1103/PhysRevD.54.2975
Abstract: I advance arguments against the view that the Lee-Nauenberg-Kinoshita theorem is relevant in practice to the scattering of charged particles as their mass tends to zero. I also discuss the case of massive coloured particle scattering.
Strings and Two-dimensional QCD for Finite N
J. Baez,W. Taylor
Physics , 1994, DOI: 10.1016/0550-3213(94)90125-2
Abstract: Minor corrections made and several references changed.
The status of the quantum dissipation-fluctuation relation and Langevin equation
J. C. Taylor
Physics , 2006, DOI: 10.1088/0953-8984/19/10/106223
Abstract: I examine the arguments which have been given for quantum fluctuation-dissipation theorems. I distinguish between a weak form of the theorem, which is true under rather general conditions, and a strong form which requires a Langevin equation for its statement. I argue that the latter has not been reliably derived.
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