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Search Results: 1 - 10 of 116 matches for " Clyde Ancarno "
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The style of academic e-mails and conventional letters: contrastive analysis of four conversational routines
Clyde Ancarno
Ibérica , 2005,
Abstract: This paper presents the results of a corpus-based study which investigates the genre of academic email and more specifically its pragmatic dimension. Four conversational routines (thank yous, apologies, requests, offers) are analysed and compared in two channels: academic e-mails and conventional print letters. In addition, data from both native and non-native speakers of English is considered, which sheds light on some of the differences found in the academic e-mail writing of learners of English. The findings indicate that academic e-mail is a relatively formal type of correspondence which is still largely influenced, as is to be expected, by the genre of the academic letter, and that as a genre, academic e-mail is in the process of formation or semi-formation. Finally, native speakers of English are found to be more informal than non-native speakers of English in academic e-mails.
Were the First Europeans Pale or Dark Skinned?  [PDF]
Clyde Winters
Advances in Anthropology (AA) , 2014, DOI: 10.4236/aa.2014.43016
Abstract:

This is an overview of the Out of Africa (OoA) settlement of Europe during the Aurignacian period. Klyosov claims that the first Europeans were fair (pale) skin, and Neanderthal who never lived in Africa. Archaeological evidence indicated that Neanderthals originated in Africa and between 139 kya and 125 kya the Neanderthals migrated back into Africa and spread from Morocco to East Africa. The archaeological, anthropological and genetic evidence indicated that the first Europeans were dark skin Sub-Saharan Africans who carried mtDNA haplogroup N and Y-chromosome C6 into Europe.

Gatifloxacin Ophthalmic Solution for Treatment of Bacterial Conjunctivitis: Safety, Efficacy and Patient Perspective
Clyde Schultz
Ophthalmology and Eye Diseases , 2012, DOI: 10.4137/OED.S7383
Abstract: Gatifloxacin is a fourth generation fluroquinolone antibiotic that has been prescribed for systemic use. However, the drug which was developed by Kyorin (Japan) was linked to toxic reactions and death and was banned in the United States and Canada for use as an oral dosage form. It continues to be used as a topical application for ophthalmic conditions as the systemic toxicity seen when taking the drug orally has not been observed with ophthalmic use. The available data indicate that ocular use of gatifloxacin is safe, and effective against a broad spectrum of bacteria, including intracellular bacteria and anaerobes.
Tafluprost for the Reduction of Interocular Pressure in Open Angle Glaucoma and Ocular Hypertension
Clyde Schultz
Ophthalmology and Eye Diseases , 2012, DOI: 10.4137/OED.S4253
Abstract: Tafluprost is an FP receptor antagonist that has been shown in clinical studies in Europe and Japan to be extremely useful in treating elevated intraocular pressure and glaucoma. The drug is well tolerated and appears to be at least equal in effectiveness and perhaps superior to other protanoids for routine use comparison to be superior to other treatments for the elevated IOP as the side effects and other related symptomology appear to be less, while maintaining a level of pressure control for prolonged periods.
Book Review: Newspeak in the 21st Century
Clyde Sanger
Global Media Journal : Canadian Edition , 2010,
Abstract:
Voclosporin as a Treatment for Noninfectious Uveitis
Clyde Schultz
Ophthalmology and Eye Diseases , 2013,
Abstract:
Gatifloxacin Ophthalmic Solution for Treatment of Bacterial Conjunctivitis: Safety, Efficacy and Patient Perspective
Clyde Schultz
Ophthalmology and Eye Diseases , 2012,
Abstract:
Tafluprost for the Reduction of Interocular Pressure in Open Angle Glaucoma and Ocular Hypertension
Clyde Schultz
Ophthalmology and Eye Diseases , 2011,
Abstract:
Can parallel mutation and neutral genome selection explain Eastern African M1 consensus HVS-I motifs in Indian M haplogroups
Winters Clyde
Indian Journal of Human Genetics , 2007,
Abstract:
Is Native American R Y-Chromosome of African Origin?
Clyde Winters
Current Research Journal of Biological Sciences , 2011,
Abstract: Controversey surrounds the phylogeography and origin of the R haplotype among Native Americans. Some researchers have suggested that Europeans spread this haplotype among Native Americans. The purpose of this study was to determine the origin of the R-M173 y-chromosome among Native Americans . It is the third most frequent y-chromosome possessed by Native Americans. Native Americans with the highest frequency of R-M173 haplotypes like the Ojibwa and Seminoles mated frequently with African males. Our findings indicate that the African male, Native American female pattern of mating in the United States probably led to the introduction and spread of R-M173 among Native Americans during slavery.
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