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Search Results: 1 - 10 of 28527 matches for " Baojun Sun "
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On China’s Cooperation Patterns and Operational Mechanisms among Industry, Universities and Institutes
Chunhua Feng,Baojun Sun
International Journal of Business and Management , 2010, DOI: 10.5539/ijbm.v5n10p230
Abstract: As an outcome of market economy, the cooperation among industry, universities and institutes still lies in its preliminary stage. The combination of the three results from technological innovation and transfer of achievements and it is driven by market demands and policy guidance. Since its operational pattern and mechanism serve as the key to the success in the cooperation among industry, universities and institutes, this paper summarizes the typical pattern and mechanism of China’s cooperation among industry, universities and institutes, which is followed by further analysis.
The Thermodynamic Model on Paraffin Wax Deposition Prediction  [PDF]
Baojun Liu, Wanting Sun, Chengting Liu, Liping Guo
Engineering (ENG) , 2015, DOI: 10.4236/eng.2015.712072
Abstract: In process of crude oil production and transportation, wax and other solid deposition issues have a significant impact on oilfield production. Solid precipitation not only reduces the production efficiency and increases the cost of production. Therefore, there is a need to study the rate of paraffin wax deposition and cloud point temperature in order to guide the oil field control the paraffin wax deposition. In this paper, we use the Flory theory of polymer solution to correct the liquid activity coefficients, and regular solution theory to correct for the non ideality of the solid mixture, and we consider the impact of isoparaffin. Finally, thermodynamic model is established. The actual example calculation shows that the forecast results of this model are more accurate.
Problems and Countermeasures on China’s Cooperation of Industry, Universities and Research Institutes
Chunhua Feng,Jing Kang,Baojun Sun
International Journal of Business and Management , 2010, DOI: 10.5539/ijbm.v5n9p170
Abstract: The cooperation of industry, universities and research institutes is an outcome of the development of science, technology and higher education to certain degree, a manifestation of higher education’s adaptability to economic development and its combination with social production as well as an inevitable choice in market economy and the era of knowledge economy. In spite of certain accomplishments made in China’s cooperation of industry, universities and research institutes since reform and opening, there are still a lot of problems and shortages compared with that in developed countries.
Policy Suggestions on Innovation and Development of China’s Industry-University-Research Strategic Alliance
Chunhua Feng,Dianwei Qi,Baojun Sun
International Journal of Business and Management , 2010, DOI: 10.5539/ijbm.v6n1p269
Abstract: As is shown in the latest achievements in scientific research and major developed countries’ relevant experience, industry-university-research strategic alliance serves as a crucial way to improve independent innovative ability. With such alliance being an important path to achieve independent innovation and innovative system with Chinese characteristics, government is expected to enhance its policy guidance and create favorable policy environment during industry-university-research cooperation.
A Comparison Research on Industry-University-Research Strategic Alliances in Countries
Chunhua Feng,Mengchun Ding,Baojun Sun
Asian Social Science , 2010, DOI: 10.5539/ass.v7n1p102
Abstract: With the tide of global economic integration, the Industry-University-Research cooperation plays an extremely important role in economic development. Hence, all countries in the world stress the research on Industry-University-Research strategic alliance. Some developed countries, such as America, German, and England, have built appropriate modes for Industry-University-Research strategic alliances based on national conditions. The strategic alliance based on combination of different countries, enterprises, and institutes has been becoming a new way for technology transfer.
Selection of Modes of Cooperation among Industries, Universities and Research Institutes
Chunhua Feng,Mengchun Ding,Baojun Sun
Asian Social Science , 2010, DOI: 10.5539/ass.v6n10p97
Abstract: Innovation of cooperation among industries, universities and research institutes has played an extremely important role in the process of economic development, so countries throughout the world all attach great importance to study on models of cooperation among industries, universities and research institutes. At the present time of economic globalization, informationization and networking, traditional modes of cooperation among industries, universities and research institutes no longer adapt to requirements of development of the new situation and modes of cooperation among industries, universities and research institutes also call for continuous reform. We should select effective modes of cooperation among industries, universities and research institutes and make more contributions to the economic development.
Experiment Study of Reverse Demulsifier on Simulated Water Sample Treatment at Different Oscillation Time and Different Concentrations of Drugging  [PDF]
Baojun Liu, Wanting Sun, Liping Guo, Chengting Liu, Mathias Vanflieberge, Chamber Jan
Open Journal of Applied Sciences (OJAppS) , 2015, DOI: 10.4236/ojapps.2015.512072
Abstract: In recent years, the water content of oilfield production fluid is high and there is a large amount of oily sewage. In order to improve the capability of sewage treatment, usually using demulsifier for oily sewage processing. This article uses simulated water sample to test the treatment effect of the optimized reverse demulsifier at different oscillation time. As the increase of action time and oscillation, the average size of droplets increases and the amount of the droplets under 1 μm decreases.
A novel insight of sentinel lymph node concept based on 1-3 positive nodes in patients with pT1-2 gastric cancer
Baojun Huang, Zhenning Wang, Zhe Sun, Bo Zhao, Huimian Xu
BMC Cancer , 2011, DOI: 10.1186/1471-2407-11-18
Abstract: A total of 289 patients in pT1-2 stage with 1-3 positive nodes confined to same compartment were included in this study with informed consents. The primary lesion was solitary (≤ 5.0 cm in diameter) and D2 or D3 lymph node dissection had been performed. The location of metastatic lymph nodes was analyzed retrospectively.Most positive nodes occurred in N1 compartment, with frequency of 79.6% to 85.7% based on site of tumor. In the lower third of stomach, no. 6 was the most common metastatic site and no. 3 was the second; the order was reversed for SLM. With increasing depth of tumor invasion, a progressively augmented nodal involvement was shown. Nearly a half appeared transverse metastasis when the tumor located at the lesser or greater curvature. Among skip metastasis, no. 7, 8a, 9 and 11p were the most common metastatic sites and the prognosis was as similar as that of patients with N1 involved only.The 1-3 positive nodes in the same compartment should be possible SNs, and most of which are restricted in N1 in pT1-2 gastric cancer. Transversal and 2 stations lymph node metastasis are common.Although the incidence of gastric cancer is declining, it remains the second leading cause of cancer related mortality worldwide [1-3]. Lymph node status is one of the crucial important prognostic factors, and gastrectomy with D2 or D3 lymphadenectomy is still considered as the only treatment offering hope of a cure for gastric cancer. However, the incidence of nodal involvement in gastric cancer is significantly different according to the depth of tumor invasion (T1-T4) [4-7]. Uniform application of this highly invasive procedure would increase morbidity and reduce the quality of life after surgery, especially for those with early stage cancers. However, the optimal strategy of lymphadenectomy for gastric cancer is still under debate.Sentinel node (SN) is defined as the first lymph node which receives lymphatic drainage from the primary tumor. Sentinel node biopsy (SNB) has be
Groups in which some primary subgroups are weakly s-supplemented?
Baojun LI
Mathematics , 2013,
Abstract: A subgroup $H$ of a group $G$ is called weakly s-supplemented in $G$ if there is a subgroup $T$ such that $G=HT$ and $H\cap T\le H_{sG}$, where $H_{sG}$ is the subgroup of $H$ generated by all those subgroups of $H$ which are s-permutable in $G$. The influence of primary weakly s-supplemented subgroups on the structure of finite groups is investigated. An open question promoted by Skiba is studied and some known results are generalized.
Physiological Regulation of Valve-Opening Degree Enables Mussels Mytilus edulis to Overcome Starvation Periods by Reducing the Oxygen Uptake  [PDF]
Baojun Tang, Hans Ulrik Riisg?rd
Open Journal of Marine Science (OJMS) , 2016, DOI: 10.4236/ojms.2016.63029
Abstract: During periods of starvation, the blue mussel Mytilus edulis reduces its valve gape and thus the filtration rate whereby the oxygen uptake becomes reduced. Considering the frequency with which M. edulis in the field experience shorter or longer periods with low phytoplankton concentrations it is of great importance to understand the bioenergetic implications the valve opening-closing mechanism. Here, we tested the hypothesis that M. edulis during starvation regulates the opening degree of its valves in such a way that the oxygen concentration in the mantle cavity is reduced in order to minimize the respiration and at the same time prevent anaerobic metabolism which is energetically expensive. This was experimentally done by measuring the oxygen-concentration changes in the mantle cavity of both starved and fed mussels using a fibre-optic oxygen meter with a small sensor inserted into the mantle cavity through a hole drilled in the valve. It was observed that when there were no algal cells in the ambient water, the mussels gradually closed their valves resulting in a decline of the filtration rate along with a simultaneous decrease in the oxygen concentration in the mantle cavity and subsequently a remarkable decrease in the respiration rate. Typically, a starved M. edulisclosed its valves for a certain period of time followed by a short period when it re-opened and this resulted in an alternating fall and rise of the oxygen concentration in the mantle cavity. Therefore, the low oxygen consumption rate of M. edulis in phytoplankton depleted water can be interpreted as an efficient physiologically regulated mechanism that allows the mussel to save energy during a starvation period.
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