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Search Results: 1 - 10 of 446391 matches for " P. Br?unig "
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Anticorpos anti-Neospora caninum em bovinos de leite do sudoeste do estado do Paraná
Camillo, G;Cadore, G;Cezar, A.S;Toscan, G;Brunig, P;Sangioni, L.A;Vogel, F.S.F;
Arquivo Brasileiro de Medicina Veterinária e Zootecnia , 2010, DOI: 10.1590/S0102-09352010000600033
Abstract: since november 2007 until may 2009, 1,778 serum samples of cattle from dairy herds of the southwest of paraná state, brazil, were used for search of anti-neospora caninum antibodies. the frequency of seropositive animals, assessed by ifat, was 24.2% (431/1,178), showing a relatively high occurrence in the studied population. these results show that neospora caninum is widely distributed in the dairy cattle in the southwest of paraná state. the presence of neospora caninum in a herd is worrisome, since this protozoan is closely related with reproductive disorders and low milk production in cattle.
Overview and Development of a Virtual Signal and Pattern Recognition Experimentation Laboratory
Sylvia Br???¤unig,Heinz-Ulrich Seidel
International Journal of Online Engineering (iJOE) , 2006,
Abstract: As computers come to be used in more and more settings, the importance of digital signal processing increases in parallel. It has become a fundamental necessity to train both undergraduate and postgraduate engineers in this subject. The article which follows gives one approach to this teaching, a series of web-based practical sessions on signal and pattern recognition in a virtual laboratory (vPSM) using multimedia learning modules. The technology used is conventional web technology together with professional mathematics software, accessed via a universal XML interface developed for the purpose.
The Second Young Environmental Scientist (YES) meeting 2011 at RWTH Aachen University - environmental challenges in a changing world
Markus Brinkmann, Dominic Kaiser, Sabrina Peddinghaus, Matthias Berens, Jennifer Brunig, Nika Galic, Mirco Bundschuh, Jochen P Zubrod, André Dabrunz, Tao Liu, Michael Melato, Claudia Mieiro, Stephanie Sdepanian, Ola Westman, Stefan Kimmel, Thomas-Benjamin Seiler
Environmental Sciences Europe , 2011, DOI: 10.1186/2190-4715-23-29
Abstract: The second Young Environmental Scientists Meeting (YES Meeting) was hosted from 28 February to 2 March 2011 by the Institute for Environmental Research at RWTH Aachen University, Germany http://www.bio5.rwth-aachen.de webcite. This extraordinary meeting was again initiated and organized by the Student Advisory Council (SAC) in liaison with the local organization committee and the scientific committee under the umbrella of Society of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry (SETAC) Europe. The chair persons of these committees, namely Markus Brinkmann, Sabrina Peddinghaus (both RWTH Aachen University, Germany), and Dominic Kaiser (Goethe University Frankfurt, Germany) ensured a scientifically ambitious and fruitful meeting in a pleasant ambience under the motto "Environmental challenges in a changing world".Just like 2009 in Landau, Germany, this student-only meeting was again exclusively organized by students and with the well-known special benefits for students: no conference fees were charged and every participant received a travel grant. Due to the remarkable financial support by the "Fonds der Chemischen Industrie" (FCI) of the German Chemical Association (VCI), the Rector of RWTH Aachen University, The Interdisciplinary Forums of RWTH Aachen University, ProRWTH, SETAC Europe, the SETAC Europe German Language Branch, Wimek/SENSE, Environmental Sciences Europe, and a number of companies (BASF, Bayer CropScience, Dr. Knoell Consult, Harlan Laboratories Ltd., Hydrotox, Syngenta), it was possible to announce full reimbursements of travel expenses for all participants invited to present their work during the YES meeting.The scientific committee peer reviewed more than 130 abstracts in the field of nanoparticles, omics and biomarkers, aquatic and terrestrial ecotoxicology, modeling, environmental chemistry, management, and remediation techniques and finally invited 90 presenters from all over the world. Due to the selection process, not the financial situation but the q
Prospects for measuring the gravitational free-fall of antihydrogen with emulsion detectors
AEgIS Collaboration,S. Aghion,O. Ahlén,C. Amsler,A. Ariga,T. Ariga,A. S. Belov,G. Bonomi,P. Brunig,J. Bremer,R. S. Brusa,L. Cabaret,C. Canali,R. Caravita,F. Castelli,G. Cerchiari,S. Cialdi,D. Comparat,G. Consolati,J. H. Derking,S. Di Domizio,L. Di Noto,M. Doser,A. Dudarev,A. Ereditato,R. Ferragut,A. Fontana,P. Genova,M. Giammarchi,A. Gligorova,S. N. Gninenko,S. Haider,J. Harasimovicz,S. D. Hogan,T. Huse,E. Jordan,L. V. J?rgensen,T. Kaltenbacher,J. Kawada,A. Kellerbauer,M. Kimura,A. Knecht,D. Krasnicky,V. Lagomarsino,A. Magnani,S. Mariazzi,V. A. Matveev,F. Moia,G. Nebbia,P. Nédélec,M. K. Oberthaler,N. Pacifico,V. Petrácek,C. Pistillo,F. Prelz,M. Prevedelli,C. Regenfus,C. Riccardi,O. R?hne,A. Rotondi,H. Sandaker,P. Scampoli,A. Sosa,J. Storey,M. A. Subieta Vasquez,M. Spacek,G. Testera,D. Trezzi,R. Vaccarone,C. P. Welsch,S. Zavatarelli
Physics , 2013, DOI: 10.1088/1748-0221/8/08/P08013
Abstract: The main goal of the AEgIS experiment at CERN is to test the weak equivalence principle for antimatter. AEgIS will measure the free-fall of an antihydrogen beam traversing a moir\'e deflectometer. The goal is to determine the gravitational acceleration g for antihydrogen with an initial relative accuracy of 1% by using an emulsion detector combined with a silicon micro-strip detector to measure the time of flight. Nuclear emulsions can measure the annihilation vertex of antihydrogen atoms with a precision of about 1 - 2 microns r.m.s. We present here results for emulsion detectors operated in vacuum using low energy antiprotons from the CERN antiproton decelerator. We compare with Monte Carlo simulations, and discuss the impact on the AEgIS project.
Annihilation of low energy antiprotons in silicon
S. Aghion,O. Ahlén,A. S. Belov,G. Bonomi,P. Brunig,J. Bremer,R. S. Brusa,G. Burghart,L. Cabaret,M. Caccia,C. Canali,R. Caravita,F. Castelli,G. Cerchiari,S. Cialdi,D. Comparat,G. Consolati,J. H. Derking,S. Di Domizio,L. Di Noto,M. Doser,A. Dudarev,R. Ferragut,A. Fontana,P. Genova,M. Giammarchi,A. Gligorova,S. N. Gninenko,S. Haider,J. Harasimowicz,T. Huse,E. Jordan,L. V. J?rgensen,T. Kaltenbacher,A. Kellerbauer,A. Knecht,D. Krasnicky,V. Lagomarsino,A. Magnani,S. Mariazzi,V. A. Matveev,F. Moia,G. Nebbia,P. Nédélec,N. Pacifico,V. Petrácek,F. Prelz,M. Prevedelli,C. Regenfus,C. Riccardi,O. R?hne,A. Rotondi,H. Sandaker,A. Sosa,M. A. Subieta Vasquez,M. ?pacek,G. Testera,C. P. Welsch,S. Zavatarelli
Physics , 2013,
Abstract: The goal of the AE$\mathrm{\bar{g}}$IS experiment at the Antiproton Decelerator (AD) at CERN, is to measure directly the Earth's gravitational acceleration on antimatter. To achieve this goal, the AE$\mathrm{\bar{g}}$IS collaboration will produce a pulsed, cold (100 mK) antihydrogen beam with a velocity of a few 100 m/s and measure the magnitude of the vertical deflection of the beam from a straight path. The final position of the falling antihydrogen will be detected by a position sensitive detector. This detector will consist of an active silicon part, where the annihilations take place, followed by an emulsion part. Together, they allow to achieve 1$%$ precision on the measurement of $\bar{g}$ with about 600 reconstructed and time tagged annihilations. We present here, to the best of our knowledge, the first direct measurement of antiproton annihilation in a segmented silicon sensor, the first step towards designing a position sensitive silicon detector for the AE$\mathrm{\bar{g}}$IS experiment. We also present a first comparison with Monte Carlo simulations (GEANT4) for antiproton energies below 5 MeV
THE CORRECT AUTHOR CITITION FOR CYCAS HONGHEENSIS AND C. PAKVULA(CYCADACEAE)
红河苏铁和元江苏铁的著者考证

P Vorster,<br>Porst.,P
植物分类学报 , 1997,
Abstract: The names Cycas hongheensis and C. parvula were not validly published in 1994 when they were first proposed, but were validated in 1996 by a different author.
The Correct Author Citation for Cycas hongheensis and C. parvula (Cycadaceae)
红河苏铁和元江苏铁的著者考证

P Vorster,<br>P.,Vorster
中国科学院研究生院学报 , 1997,
Abstract: The names Cycas hongheensis and C. parvula were not validly published in 1994 when they were first proposed, but were validated in 1996 by a different author.
Comment on ``Electrical Conductivity and Current-Voltage Characteristics of Individual Conducting Polymer PEDOT Nanowires'

P Ohlckers,P Pipinys,<br>
中国物理快报 , 2009,
Abstract:
THE FUZZY NUMERICAL VALUE SIMULATION OF NANOMETER ELECTRO-THERMAL IN HOT-WORKING
P He,<br>P.,He
金属学报(英文版) , 2005,
Abstract: The fuzzy numerical value analysis method is adopted for the first time, which solves the prob- lem of nanometer electro-thermal in filming process. The key technique is embodied by control- ling the time distribution, temperature and press in the filming process. The concrete technique of filming is showed by establishing the fuzzy mumbership function of above three indexes, which improves the precision of the materials of nanometer electro~thermal in hot-working. At the same time, the principles of the fuzzy relationship mapping inversion (FRMI) is put forward. Therefore, the standardization and continuity can be met.
The experiences of nurses in providing psychosocial support to families of critically ill trauma patients in intensive care units A study in the Durban metropolitan area
P Brysiewicz, BR Bhengu
Southern African Journal of Critical Care , 2010,
Abstract: Background. Critically injured trauma patients are often admitted to an intensive care unit (ICU), which can be a very unfamiliar and intimidating environment for their families. Health organisations have a responsibility to foster an environment that protects the physical and emotional health of the severely stressed family members who assemble in their facilities. Purpose. The purpose of the research was to explore the experiences of ICU nurses in providing psychosocial support to families of critically ill trauma patients. Research approach. Using an interpretive hermeneutic phenomenological approach, two semi-structured interviews were conducted with each participant to explore their experiences of providing psychological support to families of ICU patients. The study was conducted in the surgical ICUs of two private hospitals and one public hospital in the Durban metropolitan area. Findings. Four main themes emerged from the data: cultural awareness, communication challenges, providing assistance, and lack of training. Conclusion. These findings provide implications for practice that, if applied, would improve the ICU experience for both the nursing staff and the families they support.
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