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Search Results: 1 - 10 of 880 matches for " Milosavljevi? Olivera "
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Old values for new times: Svetislav Stefanovi , once and nowadays
MilosavljeviOlivera
Sociologija , 2010, DOI: 10.2298/soc1004399m
Abstract: After the fall of communism and the collapse of Yugoslavia, the ” new” Serbian elite made a demarcation towards the former state in all aspects, including its interpretation of the past. This phenomenon is especially present in reevaluations of the fascist ideology of 1930s which is often relativized to the point of unrecognizability by adducing positive facts. A characteristic example discussed in this paper is the defense of Dr Svetislav Stefanovi ’s ideological principles by his contemporary biographers.
Unity of state, law and power in legal and political theory of Slobodan Jovanovi
Milosavljevi? Boris
Zbornik Matice Srpske za Drustvene Nauke , 2011, DOI: 10.2298/zmsdn1136369m
Abstract: The paper considers Jovanovi ’s view of the unity of state, law and power. State emerges from the society, by collective act of creation, not by a free individuals’ contract. As the notion of law implies someone guaranteeing law implementation, i.e. coercion, law is inseparable from the state force which guarantees its mandatory feature. Without state, man would not be free because he is free only if there is state to protect him from private violence. Jovanovic emphasizes that state is force, but a well-ordained force, the only alternative of which is a disordered, chaotic force. The paper explains that understanding of the theory of state, law and power unity is essential for understanding specificities of Jovanovic’s political and legal philosophy and his criticism of the theories of natural law and social contract.
Basic philosophical texts in Medieval Serbia
Milosavljevi? Boris
Balcanica , 2008, DOI: 10.2298/balc0839079m
Abstract: Medieval Serbian philosophy took shape mostly through the process of translating Byzantine texts and revising the Slavic translations. Apart from the Aristotelian terminological tradition, introduced via the translation of Damascene’s Dialectic, there also was, under the influence of the Corpus Areopagiticum and ascetic literature, notably of John Climacus’ Ladder, another strain of thought originating from Christian Platonism. Damascene’s philosophical chapters, or Dialectic, translated into medieval Serbian in the third quarter of the fourteenth century, not only shows the high standards of translation technique developed in Serbian monastic scriptoria, but testifies to a highly educated readership interested in such a complex theologico-philosophical text with its nuanced terminology. A new theological debate about the impossibility of knowing God led to Gregory Palamas’ complex text, The Exposition of the Orthodox Faith. Philosophical texts were frequently copied and much worked on in medieval Serbia, but it is difficult to infer about the actual scope of their influence on the formation and articulation of the worldview of medieval society. As a result of their demanding theoretical complexity, the study of philosophy was restricted to quite narrow monastic, court and urban circles. However, the strongest aspect of the influence of Byzantine thought on medieval society was the liturgy as the central social event of the community. It was through the liturgy that the wording of the translated texts influenced the life of medieval Serbian society.
Liberal and conservative political thought in nineteenth-century Serbia Vladimir Jovanovi and Slobodan Jovanovi
Milosavljevi? Boris
Balcanica , 2010, DOI: 10.2298/balc1041131m
Abstract: Two very influential political philosophers and politicians, Vladimir Jovanovi and Slobodan Jovanovi , differed considerably in political theory. The father, Vladimir, offered an Enlightenment-inspired rationalist critique of the traditional values underpinning his upbringing. The son, Slobodan, having had a non-traditional, liberal upbringing, gradually-through analyzing and criticizing the epoch’s prevail-ing ideas, scientism, positivism and materialism-came up with his own synthesis of traditional and liberal, state and liberty, general and individual. Unlike Vladimir Jovanovi , who advocated popular sovereignty, central to the political thought of his son Slobodan was the concept of the state. On the other hand, Slobodan shared his father’s conviction that a bicameral system was a prerequisite for the protection of individual liberties and for good governance. Political views based on different political philosophies decisively influenced different understandings of parliamentarianism in nineteenth-century Serbia, which in turn had a direct impact on the domestic political scene and the manner of government.
Massive Black Hole Binary Evolution
Merritt David,Milosavljevi? Milo?
Living Reviews in Relativity , 2005,
Abstract: Coalescence of binary supermassive black holes (SBHs) would constitute the strongest sources of gravitational waves to be observed by LISA. While the formation of binary SBHs during galaxy mergers is almost inevitable, coalescence requires that the separation between binary components first drop by a few orders of magnitude, due presumably to interaction of the binary with stars and gas in a galactic nucleus. This article reviews the observational evidence for binary SBHs and discusses how they would evolve. No completely convincing case of a bound, binary SBH has yet been found, although a handful of systems (e.g. interacting galaxies; remnants of galaxy mergers) are now believed to contain two SBHs at projected separations of <~ 1kpc. N-body studies of binary evolution in gas-free galaxies have reached large enough particle numbers to reproduce the slow, “diffusive” refilling of the binary’s loss cone that is believed to characterize binary evolution in real galactic nuclei. While some of the results of these simulations - e.g. the binary hardening rate and eccentricity evolution - are strongly N-dependent, others - e.g. the “damage” inflicted by the binary on the nucleus - are not. Luminous early-type galaxies often exhibit depleted cores with masses of ~ 1-2 times the mass of their nuclear SBHs, consistent with the predictions of the binary model. Studies of the interaction of massive binaries with gas are still in their infancy, although much progress is expected in the near future. Binary coalescence has a large influence on the spins of SBHs, even for mass ratios as extreme as 10:1, and evidence of spin-flips may have been observed.
Utjecaj naftnog zaga enja na povr inski mikrosloj mora
Frka Milosavljevi, S.
Kemija u Industriji , 2006,
Abstract: Boundary layers between different environmental areas represent critical interfaces for biological, chemical and physical processes. The sea surface microlayer (SSM) as the uppermost 1-1000 μm forms the boundary layer interface between the atmosphere and ocean. It is now widely recognized that it plays a major role in the exchange of gases, material and energy. Also, it is a key interface for investigation of the fate and effects of airborne contaminants and particulate inputs into the sea, as well as for accumulation of dissolved pollutants. This thin layer is subject to manyunique and dynamic, unbalanced processes such as wind stress, water transpiration, solar energy flux and atmospheric inputs. The SSM is also a unique ecosystem, an important habitat for marine neuston including fish eggs and larvae of many commercial species. It is rich in different naturaland anthropogenic organic substances which are mostly surface active. The adsorbed organic substances form surfactant films and change physicochemical and optical properties of natural interface.The upper organic film of the SSM represents a sink for a range of pollutants, including chlorinated hydrocarbons, organotin compounds, petroleum hydrocarbons, polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons and heavy metals. These pollutants can be enriched in the SSM by up to 104 times, relative to concentrations occurring in the underlying bulk water column. During the last few decades the marine oil pollution has become a matter of increasing international concern. Every year about 0.25 % of the world s annual oil production ends up in the ocean affecting directly the SSM. Oil-polluted SSM is markedly toxic to fish eggs and larvae. Accumulationof organic pollutants from petroleum in the SSM has ecotoxicological impacts to the neustonic community including mortality, developmental abnormalities and depressed growth rates.These impacts produce dramatic effects on the marine food chain and reduce commercial catch of fish fishery recruitment in the coastal waters. Also, petroleum films can have a marked impact on exchange of heat, gases and particulate matter between the atmosphere and the ocean. It is a known fact that petroleum films due to the static effect retard evaporation, increase the temperature of the water surface film and decrease the aeration rate. Also, oil slicks are known to decrease turbulence at the interface, to damp wind-generated waves and to expert a strong effect on gas fluxes by hydrodynamic effects. Oil pollution of the SSM is extremely hazardous, especially to the closed and semi-closed costal
HISTORY OF HELICOBACTER PYLORI INFECTION
Tomica Milosavljevi,Aleksandar Nagorni
Acta Facultatis Medicae Naissensis , 2003,
Abstract: Helicobacter pylori was identified in 1979, but cultivated in Australia in 1982. Warren and Marshall were responsible for discovery. But, in the previous one hundred years, a lot of scientists tried to prove hipothesis about possible association between peptic ulcer disease and spiral microorganism. Numerous authors were objectivated H. pylori on some way. Consensus Conferences in Maastricht in 1996 and 2000 and First Consensus of Yugoslav Gastroenterologic Association gave us recommendation and guideline for diagnostics and treatment of H. pylori infection.
BODY TUBERCULOSIS
Tamara Milosavljevi,Aleksandar Ivkovi?
Acta Medica Medianae , 2012,
Abstract: According to the World Health Organization (WHO) data presented in November 2011, one third of the world's population was infected with the TB bacillus. The incidence of new TB cases in 2010 was 9.5 million with 14 million prevalent cases, most of which occurred in the South-East Asia region. The chief aim of the study was to show the spread of tuberculosis (TB) on renal and bone systems. Also, the paper aims at showing the modern radiology procedures in diagnostics of body tuberculosis. We examined 33 patients with urogenital tuberculosis and 74 with bone tuberculosis. All patients with urogenital tuberculosis were examined with ultrasound (US) and multi detector computer tomography (MDCT) and few of them with magnetic resonance (MRI). Patient with bone tuberculosis were examined on 16 MDCT. Urogenital TB – signs of TB infection were found in kidneys, usually one (only in 1 case bilaterally). In two female patients there was a massive infection of ureter, blade and uterus; in one male patient there was a massive infection of ureter, blade, prostate and testis. Out of 77 patients with bone TB, spinal TB was found in 49 cases, in 3 patients in jaws and in 2 cases in tibia; other patients had joint TB. Body TB can be found in patients with or without lung TB. Modern radiology approach is vital for early diagnosis.
DEVELOPING LINGUISTIC SKILLS AND ABILITIES IN EMP STUDENTS
Nata?a Milosavljevi
Acta Medica Medianae , 2012,
Abstract: English for medical purposes falls within the category of discipline-specific language learning. It is characterized by specific linguistic features and requires specific study that is possible to carry out using specially designed programmes. Reading skill is one way of learning strategy of English for medical purposes. Most often, students use this skill in order to obtain information for some particular topic from the area of medical science, or because they need some sort of instruction in order to carry out certain task. Vocabulary acquisition plays a very important role in EMP teaching. It is achieved best through learning vocabulary in context, rather than in isolation. One of the most important questions in EMP teaching is related to what grammatical constructions should be analysed and emphasised. Some types of these activities would include, for example, asking students to find examples of one particular structure in the text or fill in the blanks with the missing forms such as tenses, passive forms, prepositions, etc. Speaking skill represents productive skill the aim of which is communication. In order for foreign language communication to be suucessful, a student should know linguistic and cultural features of native speakers and follow certain rules and conventions that are not easy to define. It is of crucial importance that during teaching process students develop strategies and techniques that will help them use linguistic structures fluently, apply language in different situations, take part in discussions, and use acquired vocabulary in accurate and precise way.
In vitro production of human dermal equivalent
Milosavljevi? Zoran,Ljuji? Biljana
Medicinski Pregled , 2010, DOI: 10.2298/mpns1008459m
Abstract: Introduction. Human dermal tissue is composed of loose and dense connective tissue. Main cell populations are fibroblasts and the dominant fibers are built from collagen type I. The aim of our study was to determine the precise method and time frame for the in vitro production of human dermal equivalent and to investigate the effects of ratio of structural elements and vitamin C on characteristics of the engineered tissue. Material and methods. Primary isolation of the foreskin fibroblasts was performed by explant method and enzymatic dissociation. Various collagen gels were obtained by mixing cells (from 25x103 to 200x103/ml) and neutralized collagen type I (from 2 to 4 mg/ml), with or without vitamin C. The routine histological and morphometrical examination was performed. Results. Enzymatic dissociation of the foreskin proved to be a faster method for production of desired number of fibroblasts (7.5x105 for 4 days). The contraction of collagen-gels started from day one through day seven and was dependent on cell and collagen concentration with higher density gels being contracted to a greater extent, except for the lowest/highest values. The best result was achieved with 100x103 cells and 2 mg/ml collagen. Vitamin C at 50 μg/ml had no effect on speed of tissue formation. Conclusion. A precise approach that mimic the in vivo conditions is needed for the in vitro production of the dermal equivalent suitable for the possible treatment of tissue defects. Nearly ten days are necessary from the donor tissue dissociation to the final product.
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