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Search Results: 1 - 10 of 988 matches for " Surrun SK "
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Prolonged Coma in Cervical Myelopathy with Dysautonomia
Ahmad MT,Leong CK,Surrun SK
Indian Journal of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation , 2010,
Abstract: The term dysautonomia is used when there is aderangement in the reflex mechanisms of the limbicsystem resulting in improper control of pulse and bloodpressure and even syncope sometimes. Cervicalmyelopathy may be complicated by dysautonomia andmay rarely cause syncope; however, prolonged coma asa result of autonomic dysfunction in traumatic cervicalmyelopathy has not been described in the literature. Wedescribe two patients with cervical myelopathy withdysautonomia who had prolonged coma, one of whomhad to intubated multiple times and kept on ventilatorysupport.
Acute acalculous cholecystitis in dengue hemorrhagic fever
Jaufeerally Fazlur,Surrun Soondal,Chang Pik
Indian Journal of Medical Sciences , 2007,
Regulation of epithelial cell polarity during carcinogenesis
SK Muthuswamy
Breast Cancer Research , 2005, DOI: 10.1186/bcr1062
Phenomenology of Consciousness in ādi amkara and Edmund Husserl
SK Maharana
Indo-Pacific Journal of Phenomenology , 2009,
Abstract: The philosophical investigation of consciousness has a long-standing history in both Indian and Western thought. The conceptual models and analyses that have emerged in one cultural framework may be profitably reviewed in the light of another. In this context, a study of the notion of consciousness in the transcendental phenomenology of Edmund Husserl is not only important as a focus on a remarkable achievement in the context of Western thought, but is also useful for an appreciation of the concern with this question in the Indian philosophical tradition, and especially in the tradition of Advaita Vedānta of ādi amkara. The starting point for this paper is the belief that phenomenology has a recognizably common face for both these traditions. This paper investigates the possibility of a parallel notion of consciousness in the transcendental phenomenology of Husserl and the Advaita Vedānta of amkara, with particular emphasis on Husserl’s ‘Transcendental I’ and amkara’s ‘Witness Consciousness’ (Sākshi Caitanya). In the process, it explores the phenomenological relevance of the concept of consciousness in Indian philosophy, with special reference to the concept of pure consciousness as one of the essential criteria for any sound theory of knowledge. It more importantly highlights the Advaitic understanding of pure consciousness as one of the major contributions to the field of comparative philosophy that forms a vantage point for cross-cultural comparison. While pointing to significant differences in their respective approaches to understanding the nature of consciousness, the exploration finally unveils the common thesis for both amkara and Husserl that ‘pure consciousness’ is essentially foundational, evidencing and absolute for any epistemic act.
VII nerve palsy — Evaluation and management
SK Naidoo
Continuing Medical Education , 2004,
SK Ernest
African Journal of Clinical and Experimental Microbiology , 2004,
Abstract: Forty-one cases of measles were seen within 3 months period in Emergency Paediatric Unit (EPU) of the University of Ilorin Teaching Hospital (UITH) as against a recent report from the same center, which reported 52 cases over a 12 months period. More of the patients in this series needed hospitalization. Males were more affected, 17.1% were infants while 12.2% were older than 10 years. Coliforms were isolated from 40% of the positive blood cultures. Pneumonia was the leading complication and sultamycillin was the commonly used antibiotics. The mean duration of hospital stay was 6.3 days (SD=2.9) and case fatality was 14.6%. This pattern in the middle belt region of Nigeria represents an epidemic. This occurring at a time when a global eradication is being planned and anticipated, calls for a re-appraisal of the dynamics and logistics of the Expanded Programme on Immunization (EPI) Key Words: Measles; Epidemics; Global Eradication. Afr. J. Clin. Exper. Microbiol. 2004; 5(2): 203 – 207.
Malpractice and medico-legal issues
SK Gyoh
Annals of Ibadan Postgraduate Medicine , 2005,
A postfoundationalist research paradigm of practical theology
SK Park
HTS Theological Studies/Teologiese Studies , 2010,
Abstract: Practical theology describes a context, interprets what has been discovered, brings in Christian norms, and constructs models of Christian practice. It is a process that involves epistemology and hermeneutics. For practical theology to be transformative, a postfoundational theological framework that allows interdisciplinary work and interpretation of experience in a given context is essential. Research in postfoundational practical theology can be conducted using narratives and social constructionism to obtain meaning from events or situations and to construct preferred realities. This article examines and argues for postfoundationalism – transversal reason, interdisciplinarity and interpreted experience – as a viable theological option against rigid foundationalism and relativistic nonfoundationalism. Also discussed are the process and the interdisciplinary nature of practical theology. It is suggested that narrative research and social constructionism should be part of the research paradigm of postfoundational practical theology.
Gas-less video-assisted thyroidectomy for a solitary thyroid nodule: technical report of the first case performed at a rural teaching hospital in India and review of literature
SK Zachariah
Journal of Surgical Technique and Case Report , 2012,
The Principle of the Presumption of Innocence and its Challenges in the Ethiopian Criminal Process
SK Assefa
Mizan Law Review , 2012,
Abstract: The administration of the criminal justice system tries to strike a balance between the search for truth and the fairness of the process. To this end, the law should protect individual rights and impose various legal burdens on the state. One such tool is the principle of the presumption of innocence until proven guilty. This is a constitutional principle under Ethiopian law and requires the public prosecutor to prove each element constituting the crime which, as argued in this article, should be proved beyond reasonable doubt. However, this principle is being violated by various subsidiary laws, procedures and practices. First, there are various provisions in the criminal law that limit (or arguably disregard) this constitutional principle. Such criminal law provisions assume as proved the existence of some of the elements of certain crimes without requiring the public prosecutor to submit evidence. Second, the Criminal Justice Administration Policy adopted in 2011 contemplates shifting the burden of proof to the defendant in selected serious crimes. Third, the courts also wrongly shift burden of proof to the accused regarding certain facts in various court decisions. These laws and judicial practices deprive the accused of the right to be presumed innocent until proven guilty. This article, inter alia, examines the constitutionality of such shifting of the burden of proof and also analyzes the standards of proof that are required in criminal cases in the Ethiopian context.
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