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Search Results: 1 - 5 of 5 matches for " Tizio "
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Saber leer, aprender a leer
Tizio, Hebe;
Educa??o em Revista , 2009, DOI: 10.1590/S0102-46982009000100012
Abstract: following the observation that, nowadays, people read less, the author places another question: do people read less or do they just read differently? thus, the article interrogates the relation of the talking being to writing and culture, highlighting in the reading process the interpretation component which does not occur apart from the unconscious reading. it presents the unconscious as an interpreter, to wit, a reading device that interprets reality and everything that is read. it draws attention to the dimension of satisfaction inherent in the interpretation activity and in the schooling function to spot possibilities so that the said satisfaction may spread socially.
Quelle légitimité pour les politiques de santé face aux objectifs de développement durable ?
Stéphane Tizio
Développement Durable et Territoires , 2004,
Abstract: Cet article se propose d’aborder la question de l’insertion des politiques de santé dans la poursuite d’un objectif de développement durable par les pays en développement. Dans un premier temps, une lecture du développement durable comme le processus qui vise à articuler croissance économique et développement humain est postulée, qui permet d’identifier le caractère stratégique des politiques sanitaire dans cette articulation. Cette approche permet alors, dans un second temps, d’identifier les conditions selon lesquelles les politiques participent véritablement à la poursuite du développement durable. This article proposes to issue the insertion of health policies in a sustainable development perspective. Firstly, a particular framework is adopted to conceptualize sustainable development, identified as the cumulative process of articulation between economic growth and human development improvement. This perspective then permits to underline the strategic importance of health policies. In the second part of the article, an analysis is carried out the conditions, according to which health policies will succeed in such a process.
The Effect of Organic and Conventional Cropping Systems on CO2 Emission from Agricultural Soils: Preliminary Results
Roberto Mancinelli,Enio Campiglia,Alessandra Di Tizio,Alessandra Lagomarsino
Italian Journal of Agronomy , 2005, DOI: 10.4081/ija.2007.151
Abstract: The effects of different agricultural systems on soil organic carbon content and CO2 emission are investigated in this work. In a long-term experiment a conventional system, characterized by traditional agricultural practices (as deep tillage and chemical inputs) was compared with an organic one, including green manure and organic fertilizers. Both systems have a three-year crop rotation including pea – durum wheat – tomato; the organic system is implemented with the introduction of common vetch (Vicia sativa L.) and sorghum (Sorghum vulgare bicolor) as cover crops. In the year 2006 (5 years after the experimentation beginning) was determined the soil C content and was measured the CO2 emissions from soil. The first results showed a trend of CO2 production higher in organic soils in comparison with conventional one. Among the two compared cropping systems the higher differences of CO2 emission were observed in tomato soil respect to the durum wheat and pea soils, probably due to the vetch green manuring before the tomato transplanting. These results are in agreement with the total organic carbon content and water soluble carbon (WSC), which showed the highest values in organic soil. The first observations suggest a higher biological activity and CO2 emission in organic soil than conventional one, likely due to a higher total carbon soil content.
The Effect of Organic and Conventional Cropping Systems on CO2 Emission from Agricultural Soils: Preliminary Results
Roberto Mancinelli,Enio Campiglia,Alessandra Di Tizio,Alessandra Lagomarsino
Italian Journal of Agronomy , 2011, DOI: 10.4081/ija.2007.151
Abstract: The effects of different agricultural systems on soil organic carbon content and CO2 emission are investigated in this work. In a long-term experiment a conventional system, characterized by traditional agricultural practices (as deep tillage and chemical inputs) was compared with an organic one, including green manure and organic fertilizers. Both systems have a three-year crop rotation including pea – durum wheat – tomato; the organic system is implemented with the introduction of common vetch (Vicia sativa L.) and sorghum (Sorghum vulgare bicolor) as cover crops. In the year 2006 (5 years after the experimentation beginning) was determined the soil C content and was measured the CO2 emissions from soil. The first results showed a trend of CO2 production higher in organic soils in comparison with conventional one. Among the two compared cropping systems the higher differences of CO2 emission were observed in tomato soil respect to the durum wheat and pea soils, probably due to the vetch green manuring before the tomato transplanting. These results are in agreement with the total organic carbon content and water soluble carbon (WSC), which showed the highest values in organic soil. The first observations suggest a higher biological activity and CO2 emission in organic soil than conventional one, likely due to a higher total carbon soil content.
Traditional food and herbal uses of wild plants in the ancient South-Slavic diaspora of Mundimitar/Montemitro (Southern Italy)
Alessandro di Tizio, ?ukasz Jakub ?uczaj, Cassandra L Quave, Sulejman Red?i?, Andrea Pieroni
Journal of Ethnobiology and Ethnomedicine , 2012, DOI: 10.1186/1746-4269-8-21
Abstract: A field ethnobotanical study was carried out in Mundimitar (Montemitro in Italian), a village of approx. 450 inhabitants, located in the Molise region of South-Eastern Italy. Mundimitar is a South-Slavic community, composed of the descendants of people who migrated to the area during the first half of the 14th century, probably from the lower Neretva valley (Dalmatia and Herzegovina regions). Eighteen key informants (average age: 63.7) were selected using the snowball sampling technique and participated in in-depth interviews regarding their Traditional Knowledge (TK) of the local flora.Although TK on wild plants is eroded in Montemitro among the youngest generations, fifty-seven taxa (including two cultivated species, which were included due to their unusual uses) were quoted by the study participants. Half of the taxa have correspondence in the Croatian and Herzegovinian folk botanical nomenclature, and the other half with South-Italian folk plant names. A remarkable link to the wild vegetable uses recorded in Dalmatia is evident. A comparison of the collected data with the previous ethnobotanical data of the Molise region and of the entire Italian Peninsula pointed out a few uses that have not been recorded in Italy thus far: the culinary use of boiled black bryony (Tamus communis) shoots in sauces and also on pasta; the use of squirting cucumber ( Ecballium elaterium) juice for treating malaria in humans; the aerial parts of the elderberry tree ( Sambucus nigra) for treating erysipelas in pigs; the aerial parts of pellitory ( Parietaria judaica) in decoctions for treating haemorrhoids.The fact that half of the most salient species documented in our case study – widely available both in Molise and in Dalmatia and Herzegovina – retain a Slavic name could indicate that they may have also been used in Dalmatia and Herzegovina before the migration took place. However, given the occurrence of several South-Italian plant names and uses, also a remarkable acculturation
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