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1

Visualizao de Msica Distncia de um Gesto Joo Tiago Gomes Maria Beatriz Carmo Ana Paula Cludio  

E-print Network

Motion e desde então surgiram aplicações em diversos domínios, como, por exemplo, na área da medicina ou esta abordagem só possível com recurso à tecnologia (hardware e software) que existe hoje. ? importante

Cláudio, Ana Paula

2

Breast Cancer Prognosis via Gaussian Mixture Regression Tiago H. Falk  

E-print Network

Breast Cancer Prognosis via Gaussian Mixture Regression Tiago H. Falk Electrical and Computer Eng. Keywords--Prognosis prediction, breast cancer, time-to-recur, auto- matic feature selection, Gaussian, breast cancer continues to be the most common cancer among Canadian women. According to the Canadian Can

Shatkay, Hagit

3

March an t Pereira 954, Providen cia, San tiago. fon os: (56-2) 2690223 -2690224 -2690225. web: www.cn ach ile.cl  

E-print Network

March an t Pereira 954, Providen cia, San tiago. fon os: (56-2) 2690223 - 2690224 - 2690225. web-Ch ile March an t Pereira 954, Providen cia, San tiago. fon os: (56-2) 2690223 - 2690224 - 2690225. web March an t Pereira 954, Providen cia, San tiago. fon os: (56-2) 2690223 - 2690224 - 2690225. web: www

Pérez, Carlos E.

4

An Improved GMM-Based Voice Quality Predictor Tiago H. Falk1  

E-print Network

An Improved GMM-Based Voice Quality Predictor Tiago H. Falk1 , Wai-Yip Chan1 , and Peter Kabal2 selection algorithm to provide the best GMM- based prediction quality. The proposed sequential se- lection squared error (MMSE) GMM-based estimator. When designing GMM-based estimators, the features selected

Kabal, Peter

5

Visual Persuasion: Inferring Communicative Intents of Images Jungseock Joo1  

E-print Network

Visual Persuasion: Inferring Communicative Intents of Images Jungseock Joo1 , Weixin Li1 , Francis persuasion. Modern mass media make ex- tensive use of images to persuade people to make commer- cial representa- tions of images, such as detection and identification of ob- jects. However, the pervasive use

Zhu, Song Chun

6

Human Attribute Recognition by Rich Appearance Dictionary Jungseock Joo1  

E-print Network

of a human body. To recognize the attributes of human from the body parts, it is important to reliably detect of a human body. Human attributes, enriched textual descriptions of people such as gender, hair styleHuman Attribute Recognition by Rich Appearance Dictionary Jungseock Joo1 , Shuo Wang1,2 , and Song

Zhu, Song Chun

7

Enzymesin organic synthesis AlanAkiyaffiCI,MankBednarski,Mahn-JooKim,  

E-print Network

Enzymesin organic synthesis AlanAkiyaffiCI,MankBednarski,Mahn-JooKim, Ethan corrstraintsand the explosive rleveloprnentof biotechnology have increasedthq interestin catalysisin enzymolcrgy.Enzymesarenow s iru I:rIv r:crnp Iicate d.22,2.) L.rur the best regleileratror' scherrte is Enzymesare

Prentiss, Mara

8

Investigating the Neural Basis of Video-game-based Category Learning Sung-Joo Lim1,3  

E-print Network

Investigating the Neural Basis of Video-game-based Category Learning Sung-Joo Lim1,3 , Julie A. Habituation Task (oddball paradigm) - 15 minutes of video game playing to enforce the alien-sound mapping nonspeech sounds after the game training (Leech et al., 2009). - Space-invaders style, complex environment

Holt, Lori L.

9

REMOVAL OF PROCESSING AIDS FROM CERAMIC/POLYMER GREGORY C. STANGLE, DONG-JOO RHEE, AND ILHAN A. AKSAY  

E-print Network

171 REMOVAL OF PROCESSING AIDS FROM CERAMIC/POLYMER COMPOSITES GREGORY C. STANGLE, DONG-JOO RHEE issues in the removal of processing aids from ceramic compacts prior to sintering have been investigated materials. The kinetics of pyrolytic degradation of organic processing aids were studied using

Aksay, Ilhan A.

10

Ynex Mexia, Botanist, 1870-1938  

NSDL National Science Digital Library

This biography and associated teaching material is part of a book of 20 life sciences modules designed to increase students' exposure both to female science role models and to hands-on, inquiry approach activities as recommended by the National Science Education Standards. Modules are designed to drop easily into middle and high school life sciences curricula, not to "add on". Each module includes: a brief biography of a female science role model and hands-on, inquiry approach and/or problem-solving life sciences, activities with a multidisciplinary focus. Role models include both contemporary and historical women, women of color and women with physical disabilities. Each activity is related to the work of the role model. Activity format includes suggestions for teachers, assessment ideas, and handouts for students.

PhD Marsha L Matyas (American Physiological Society Education)

2007-01-01

11

Tau-isoform dependent enhancement of taxol mobility through microtubules HyunJoo Park a,b,*, MahnWon Kim a,1  

E-print Network

Tau-isoform dependent enhancement of taxol mobility through microtubules HyunJoo Park a,b,*, Mahn recovery after photobleaching (FRAP) Microtubules Microtubule-associated protein Tau Rebinding Kinetic modeling Transport though pores Competition a b s t r a c t Tau, a family of microtubule

Fygenson, Deborah Kuchnir

12

Vacuum-ultraviolet ionization spectroscopy of the jet-cooled RNA-base Kyo-Won Choi, Joo-Hee Lee and Sang Kyu Kim*  

E-print Network

Vacuum-ultraviolet ionization spectroscopy of the jet-cooled RNA-base uracil Kyo-Won Choi, Joo accurately and precisely determined for the first time using a vacuum-ultraviolet mass-analyzed threshold be used for the clarification of the latter in this report. Here, we employ a vacuum-ultraviolet mass

Kim, Sang Kyu

13

Effects of best-management practices in Eagle and Joos Valley Creeks in the Waumandee Creek Priority Watershed, Wisconsin, 1990-2007  

USGS Publications Warehouse

In many watersheds, nonpoint-source contamination is a major contributor to water-quality problems. In response to the recognition of the importance of nonpoint sources, the Wisconsin Nonpoint Source Water Pollution Abatement Program (Nonpoint Program) was enacted in 1978. This report summarizes the results of a study to assess the effectiveness of watershed-management practices for controlling nonpoint-source contamination for the Eagle Creek and Joos Valley Creek Watersheds. Streamflow-gaging stations equipped for automated sample collection and continuous recording of stream stage were installed in July 1990 at Eagle and Joos Valley Creeks and were operated through September 2007. In October 1990, three rain gages were installed in each watershed and were operated through September 2007. Best-Management Practices (BMPs) were installed during 1993 to 2000 in Eagle and Joos Valley Creeks and were tracked throughout the study period. By the year 2000, a majority of the BMPs were implemented in the two watersheds and goals set by the Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources and the local Land Conservation Department had been achieved for the two study watersheds (Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources, 1990). The distributions of the rainstorms that produced surface runoff and storm loads were similar in the pre-BMP (1990-93) and post-BMP implementation (2000-07) periods for both Eagle and Joos Valley Creeks. The highest annual streamflow occurred at both sites in water year 1993, which corresponded to the greatest above normal nonfrozen precipitation measured at two nearby NOAA weather stations. The minimum streamflow occurred in water year 2007 at both sites. Base-flow and stormwater samples were collected and analyzed for suspended solids, total phosphorus, and ammonia nitrogen. For both Eagle and Joos Valley Creeks the median concentrations of suspended solids and total phosphorus in base flow were lower during the post-BMP period compared to the pre-BMP period and were statistically significant at the 0.05 significance level. The decrease in median concentrations of ammonia nitrogen at both sites was not statistically significant at the 0.05 significance level. Multiple linear regression analyses were used to remove the effects of climatologic conditions and seasonality from computed storm loads. For both Eagle and Joos Valley Creeks, the median storm loads for suspended solids, total phosphorus, and ammonia nitrogen were lower during the post-BMP period compared to the pre-BMP period and were statistically significant at the 0.05 significance level. The decreases in storm-load regression residuals from the pre- to the post-BMP periods for both Eagle and Joos Valley Creeks were statistically significant for all three constituents at the 0.05 significance level and indicated an apparent improvement in water-quality in the post-BMP period. Because the rainfall characteristics for individual storms in the pre- and post-BMP periods are likely to be different, separate pre- and post-BMP regressions were used to estimate the theoretical pre- and post-BMP storm loads to allow estimates of precent reductions between the pre- and post-BMP periods. The estimated percent reductions in storm loads for suspended solids, total phosphorus, and ammonia nitrogen were 89, 77, and 66 respectively for Eagle Creek and 84, 67, and 60 respectively for Joos Valley Creek. The apparent improvement in water quality is attributed to the implemented BMPs and to a reduction in the number of cattle in the watersheds.

Graczyk, David J.; Walker, John F.; Bannerman, Roger T.; Rutter, Troy D.

2012-01-01

14

Avoidance Learning TIAGO V. MAIA  

E-print Network

, an aversive unconditioned stimulus (US), such as a shock, occurs at a given time following the onset of the CS procedure. In this procedure, a trial starts with the presentation of a neutral warning stimulus, often referred to as the conditioned stimulus (CS). Unless the subject performs a pre-specified response

15

F ibili S d f Ri B d Ki i H d P PlFeasibility Study of a River Based Kinetic Hydro Power PlantFeasibility Study of a River Based Kinetic Hydro Power Planty y y Ahmad Nsouli Prof Geza Joos Michael RossAhmad Nsouli; Prof. Geza Joos; Michael Ross; J ;  

E-print Network

F ibili S d f Ri B d Ki i H d P PlFeasibility Study of a River Based Kinetic Hydro Power PlantFeasibility Study of a River Based Kinetic Hydro Power Planty y y Ahmad Nsouli Prof Geza Joos Michael Ross of the water via the use of a kinetic turbine: A feasible study for KHPP is done for a remote community in g g

Barthelat, Francois

16

JOO MARCOS FORMAL INCONSISTENCY  

E-print Network

Presidente: Vogais: #12;Disserta¸c~ao apresentada ao Departamento de Filosofia do Instituto de Filosofia e Ci Doutor em Filosofia pelo IFCH / Unicamp e do grau de Doutor em Matem´atica pelo Instituto Superior T Filosofia do Instituto de Filosofia e Ciências Humanas da Universidade Estadual de Campinas como parte dos

Lisboa, Universidade Técnica de

17

Bosonic and fermionic Weinberg-Joos (j,0)+ (0,j) states of arbitrary spins as Lorentz-tensors or tensor-spinors and second order theory  

E-print Network

We propose a general method for the description of arbitrary single spin-j states transforming according to (j,0)+(0,j) carrier spaces of the Lorentz algebra in terms of Lorentz-tensors for bosons, and tensor-spinors for fermions, and by means of second order Lagrangians. The method allows to avoid the cumbersome matrix calculus and higher \\partial^{2j} order wave equations inherent to the Weinberg-Joos approach. We start with reducible Lorentz-tensor (tensor-spinor) representation spaces hosting one sole (j,0)+(0,j) irreducible sector and design there a representation reduction algorithm based on one of the Casimir invariants of the Lorentz algebra. This algorithm allows us to separate neatly the pure spin-j sector of interest from the rest, while preserving the separate Lorentz- and Dirac indexes. However, the Lorentz invariants are momentum independent and do not provide wave equations. Genuine wave equations are obtained by conditioning the Lorentz-tensors under consideration to satisfy the Klein-Gordon e...

Acosta, E G Delgado; Kirchbach, M

2015-01-01

18

Bosonic and fermionic Weinberg-Joos (j,0)+ (0,j) states of arbitrary spins as Lorentz-tensors or tensor-spinors and second order theory  

E-print Network

We propose a general method for the description of arbitrary single spin-j states transforming according to (j,0)+(0,j) carrier spaces of the Lorentz algebra in terms of Lorentz-tensors for bosons, and tensor-spinors for fermions, and by means of second order Lagrangians. The method allows to avoid the cumbersome matrix calculus and higher \\partial^{2j} order wave equations inherent to the Weinberg-Joos approach. We start with reducible Lorentz-tensor (tensor-spinor) representation spaces hosting one sole (j,0)+(0,j) irreducible sector and design there a representation reduction algorithm based on one of the Casimir invariants of the Lorentz algebra. This algorithm allows us to separate neatly the pure spin-j sector of interest from the rest, while preserving the separate Lorentz- and Dirac indexes. However, the Lorentz invariants are momentum independent and do not provide wave equations. Genuine wave equations are obtained by conditioning the Lorentz-tensors under consideration to satisfy the Klein-Gordon equation. In so doing, one always ends up with wave equations and associated Lagrangians that are second order in the momenta. Specifically, a spin-3/2 particle transforming as (3/2,0)+ (0,3/2) is comfortably described by a second order Lagrangian in the basis of the totally antisymmetric Lorentz tensor-spinor of second rank, \\Psi_[ \\mu\

E. G. Delgado Acosta; V. M. Banda Guzman; M. Kirchbach

2015-03-24

19

As primeiras teses: Joo Goedert.  

E-print Network

/06/2008, causou profunda consternação. *17/05/1942 - 17/06/2008 #12;1. Os Grupos de Pesquisa do Instituto de Instituto na Internet são listados os seguintes grupos teóricos, alguns sem informações #12;FENOMENOLOGIA DE

dos Santos, C.A.

20

Semi-metric networks for recommender systems Tiago Simas  

E-print Network

, social behavior, functional brain in- teraction, event-detection, financial forecasting, and many more collections of textual documents and user access patterns--to predict social behavior including online-metric network topologies that arise in weighted graphs obtained from real-world data (e.g. via co

Rocha, Luis

21

COMPORTAMENTAL DE REDE Joo Manuel Alexandre Cardana  

E-print Network

ANALISADOR COMPORTAMENTAL DE REDE Joo Manuel Alexandre Cardana MESTRE EM INFORMTICA Novembro 2006 #12;ii ANALISADOR COMPORTAMENTAL DE REDE Joo Manuel Alexandre Cardana Dissertao submetida para pelas redes de computadores. As vulnerabilidades que surgem constantemente, dia aps dia, criaram

Neves, Nuno

22

Joo E. Steiner Telescpios: de Galileu ptica  

E-print Network

Newton, 1643-1727), usado para observar o Cometa de Haley em dezembro de 1682. #12;William Herschel (1738 em Agosto de 1609. #12;Galileu Galilei (1564-1642) #12;· Galileu construiu seu telescópio no verão de-1630) #12;Uranienborg #12;Telescópios (refratores e refletores) #12;Telescópio com foco newtoniano (Isaac

dos Santos, C.A.

23

JOO MARCOS DE ALMEIDA FORMAL INCONSISTENCY  

E-print Network

de Filosofia do Instituto de Filosofia e Ciências Humanas da Universidade Estadual de Campinas como parte dos requisitos para obtenção do título de Doutor em Filosofia pelo IFCH / Unicamp e do grau de) ­ Universidade Estadual de Campinas, Instituto de Filosofia e Ciências Humanas. 1. Lógica ­ Filosofia. 2. Lógica

Lisboa, Universidade Técnica de

24

Convex Ultrasound Image Reconstruction with Log-Euclidean Priors Jos Seabra, Joo Xavier and Joo Sanches  

E-print Network

Convex Ultrasound Image Reconstruction with Log-Euclidean Priors José Seabra, João Xavier and João regularizes the solution. A Bayesian algorithm for ultrasound image reconstruction and de-noising is proposed and tissue transitions) are preserved. I. INTRODUCTION Ultrasound imaging is widely used in clinical practice

Instituto de Sistemas e Robotica

25

A test bed for rapid flight testing of UAV control algorithms Tiago Oliveira  

E-print Network

for rapid flight testing of control algorithms for unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs), framed in the Portuguese Research and Development Program on Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (PITVANT). The test bed can be used and Development Program on Unmanned Air Vehicles (PITVANT), supported by the Portuguese Ministry of National

Marques, Eduardo R. B.

26

Evolution of Magnetism in Iron from the Atom to the Bulk Murilo L. Tiago,1  

E-print Network

assumes partial delocalization of the 3d orbitals. In clusters of iron atoms, delocalization is weaker, 75.40.Mg, 75.50.Bb The existence of spontaneous magnetization in metallic systems is an intriguing of its fundamental mechanisms. Clusters of metallic atoms are important in this respect as they serve

Zhou, Yunkai

27

25 a 29 de abril de 2015 Joo Pessoa PB  

E-print Network

+ (Estimating forest biomass with remote sensing and carbon cycle modeling for REDD + services.) Coordenadores uncertainty achieved by Tier 3 projects. Tier 3 projects require a calibrated carbon cycle modeling approach that integrates forest inventory, remote sensing and carbon cycle modeling to estimate carbon stocks for a variety

28

DRAM-Aware Prefetching and Cache Management Chang Joo Lee  

E-print Network

of Electrical and Computer Engineering The University of Texas at Austin Austin, Texas 78712-0240 TR-HPS-2010 and previous members of the HPS research group. The HPS group was everything to me during my long graduate Thompson, and other previous HPS members for their mentorship and friendship. Many thanks to Leticia Lira

Patt, Yale

29

Entrevista Joo Couto DIRECTOR-GERAL DA MICROSOFT PORTUGAL  

E-print Network

Negócios que a empresa quer formar 10 mil técni- cos em sistemas de informação no espaço de três anos serviços para a "cloud" e estamos mais ou menos a 20% dos clientes. Depois temos a segunda aposta, que é o a segunda derivada. A primeira é a credibilidade que a equipa de gestão tem, de já ter en- tregue o que

Instituto de Sistemas e Robotica

30

25 a 29 de abril de 2015 Joo Pessoa PB  

E-print Network

for biodiversity conservation) Coordenadora: Dra. Nathália Machado e Sousa (UFG) Instrutora: Dra. Geiziane for enhancing persistence of biodiversity in the long term. In this course, we will provide an overview

31

25 a 29 de abril de 2015 Joo Pessoa PB  

E-print Network

: teórico/prático Resumo: The GuidosToolbox software includes a wide variety of generic image processing examination with graph-theory software (Conefor). Further routines are available for the quantitative GuidosToolbox address generic image analysis and batch processing, which can be employed for a wide

32

and Zengyi Chang Jiafeng Liu, Keehyoung Joo, Jooyoung Lee  

E-print Network

Research, School of Life Sciences, and Center for Protein Sciences, Peking University, Beijing 100871 and Classics on similar topics on the Alerts: When a correction for this article is posted· When this article, China, the § Jiangsu Province Key Laboratory of Anesthesiology, Xuzhou Medical College, Xuzhou 221002

Lee, Jooyoung

33

GEOMETRIA DIFERENCIAL -FICHA 7 JOO PEDRO MARTINS DOS SANTOS  

E-print Network

1, · · · , vd} uma base para TpM e seja {v 1, · · · , v d} a respectiva base dual para T p M. Seja : TpM T p M o isomorfismo dado por (v) = iv para v TpM. Seja A a matriz que representa nas bases. Identifique-se os espaços TpM e T p M com R2n identificando as bases {v1, · · · , v2n} e {v 1, · · · , v 2n

Natário, José

34

Yet Another Map Algebra Joo Pedro Cerveira Cordeiro & Gilberto Cmara &  

E-print Network

maps came from the works of Tomlin and Berry at Yale University in the 1980's (see Tomlin Jos dos Campos, So Paulo, Brazil e-mail: jpedro@dpi.inpe.br G. Cmara e-mail: gilberto@dpi.inpe.br U Espaciais (FUNCATE), So Jos dos Campos, So Paulo, Brazil e-mail: bira@funcate.org.br F. Almeida Instituto

Camara, Gilberto

35

25 a 29 de abril de 2015 Joo Pessoa PB  

E-print Network

analisados para verificar se alguma anormalidade existe, sobrepor ao objeto a ser monitorado (como mapas de risco ambientais) e a outras bases geogrficas adicionais. A integrao desses dados realizada por usurios implementem seus prprios modelos. Um alerta criado para cada situao de risco detectada e

36

IR-Case Tool Joo Ferreira1, Alberto Silva2  

E-print Network

IR-Case Tool João Ferreira1, Alberto Silva2 , and José Delgado3 1 ISEL, 2 INESC-ID, 2,3 IST, 1. country code 3rd E-mail ABSTRACT We propose a new approach based on a methodology assisted by a IR-Case tool for the creation of IR (Information Retrieval) systems inspired on a set of best practices

da Silva, Alberto Rodrigues

37

Observational Constraints on Models of Hydri Joo Fernandes  

E-print Network

) Teff (K) 5774±60 DiBenedetto (1998) Z/X 0.019±0.003 Favata et al. (1997),Castro et al. (1999) (µHz) 56 for these models are shown in Fig. 1. Mod M/M Y t (Gyr) R/R L/L Teff (K) ¯ ¯r S0 1.10 0.27 6.820 1.899 3.540 5751 quantities (L, Teff) to as good as 1% for an age of 6.82 Gyr. In Table II we describe other models of Hydri

Monteiro, Mário João

38

Effects of Mountains and Ice Sheets on Global Ocean Circulation* ANDREAS SCHMITTNER AND TIAGO A. M. SILVA1  

E-print Network

of deep ocean circulation. Higher mountains reduce water vapor transport from the Pacific and Indian. This leads to enhanced and poleward-shifted upwelling of deep waters in the Southern Ocean, a stronger. However, winds also affect the deep ocean circulation, particularly in the Southern Ocean, where

Schmittner, Andreas

39

Can face anti-spoofing countermeasures work in a real world scenario? Tiago de Freitas Pereira1 2  

E-print Network

revealed that face biometrics is vulnerable to spoofing attacks using low-tech equipments. This article to gain illegitimate access to secured re- sources protected by a biometric authentication system. Re recently that the problem of spoof- ing attacks against face biometric systems gained attention

40

Efficient VLSI Architecture for Real-Time Motion Estimation in Advanced Video Coding Tiago Dias Nuno Roma Leonel Sousa  

E-print Network

with half-pixel accuracy in real-time for the 4CIF image format. I. INTRODUCTION A new efficient video coding systems. II. SINGLE ARRAY ARCHITECTURE FOR ME WITH SUB-PIXEL ACCURACY In this new type-II structure [1], whose block diagram for the case of half-pixel accuracy is depicted in Fig. 1(a), (2k - 1) 2

Sousa, Leonel

41

Cytogenetic map of common bean (Phaseolus vulgaris L.) Artur Fonsca & Joana Ferreira & Tiago Ribeiro Barros dos Santos &  

E-print Network

clones was proposed to identify the 11 chromosome pairs of the standard cultivar BAT93. Three of Plant Cytogenetics, Department of Botany, Federal University of Pernambuco, Recife, PE 50670-420, Brazil

Gepts, Paul

42

PUC Sistema de Comunicaes Pessoais para as Redes de Prxima Gerao Alberto Rodrigues Silva, Joo Patriarca, Joo Clemente, Paulo Chainho, Paulo Ferreira  

E-print Network

1 PUC Sistema de Comunicaes Pessoais para as Redes de Prxima Gerao Alberto Rodrigues Silva para as Redes de Prxima Gerao". O artigo tem como principal objectivo apresentar a viso geral do, a substituir as suas redes antigas (analgicas e ou digitais, orientadas fundamentalmente por servios de voz

da Silva, Alberto Rodrigues

43

Scenarios, Targets, Gaps, and Costs Jae Edmonds, Fortunat Joos, Nebojsa Nakicenovic,  

E-print Network

.1 illustrates the nature of the challenge. The middle curve depicts the car- bon dioxide emissions associated is based on analysis of trends in global population, economic growth, land use, and energy systems concentrations are already assumed to contribute. The dif- ference between the upper and middle curves

Fortunat, Joos

44

Quantum Interference Effects in InAs Semiconductor Nanowires Yong-Joo Doh,1,*  

E-print Network

, back-gate voltage Vg, bias V, and temperature T. The magnetoconductance data show reproducible-coherence length to be L ~ 100 nm at T = 30 mK. The autocorrelation function of the magnetoconductance data decays

45

Controlling a complete hardware synthesis toolchain with LARA aspects Joo M.P. Cardoso a,  

E-print Network

such as size, power or stage. Strict non-functional requirements (NFRs), such as reliability, safety expose [1]. The best de- sign solution for specific requirements, such as input data rates, may simply not be feasible for another set of requirements, such as the ones imposed by architectural constraints

Kuzmanov, Georgi

46

Detection and Prediction of Resource-Exhaustion Vulnerabilities Joo Antunes Nuno Ferreira Neves Paulo Verissimo  

E-print Network

Paulo Verissimo University of Lisboa, Faculty of Sciences, LASIGE ­ Portugal Abstract Systems connected and the CMU-Portugal Programmes. Generically, a DoS can be performed in two ways. One method consists-exhaustion vulner- abilities are difficult to find because 1) they might be trig- gered exclusively in very special

Neves, Nuno

47

Phase Distortion and Error Vector Magnitude for 8-PSK Systems Joo Lima Pinto and Izzat Darwazeh  

E-print Network

Phase Distortion and Error Vector Magnitude for 8-PSK Systems João Lima Pinto and Izzat Darwazeh schemes, such as 8-PSK. In such systems distortion is a consequence of magnitude and phase disturbances Magnitude (EVM), which represents the distance between the measured and the perfect modulated signals. EVM

Haddadi, Hamed

48

Multiple Sequence Alignment by Conformational Space Annealing Keehyoung Joo,* Jinwoo Lee,*z  

E-print Network

Kim,* Sung Jong Lee,y and Jooyoung Lee* *School of Computational Sciences, Korea Institute for Advanced Study, Seoul, Korea; y Department of Physics, University of Suwon, Hwaseong-Si, Korea; and z is to find an alignment maximally satisfying the restraints of the library that was implemented in COFFEE

Lee, Jooyoung

49

GRASP--A New Search Algorithm for Satisfiability Joo P. Marques Silva  

E-print Network

is the augmentation of basic backtracking search with a powerful conflict analysis procedure. Analyzing conflicts 292-96 Computer Science and Engineering Division Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Architecture Laboratory Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science University of Michigan Ann

Meza, Oscar J.

50

Top-k Spatial Keyword Queries on Road Networks Joo B. Rocha-Junior  

E-print Network

are not made or distributed for profit or commercial advantage and that copies bear this notice and the full.l with a GPS-enabled mobile phone. The tourist poses a top-k spatial keyword query looking for "hotel" (his) is considered, the top-1 hotel is p9 on the left side of the figure. However, when road networks are considered

Nørvåg, Kjetil

51

THE DREAM OF ELIXIR VITAE Joo Pedro de Magalhes, Ph.D.  

E-print Network

telomerase, it is possible to prevent cells in culture from certain forms of aging. [2] It is equally #12; (3) modify the genetic program to prevent the aging process from repeating itself. These inter47 THE DREAM OF ELIXIR VITAE João Pedro de Magalhães, Ph.D. Human aging is a universal process

de Magalhães, João Pedro

52

Recycling Test Cases to Detect Security Vulnerabilities Joo Antunes Nuno Neves  

E-print Network

Recycling Test Cases to Detect Security Vulnerabilities João Antunes Nuno Neves LASIGE. In the paper, we propose a new methodology that addresses this issue by recycling test cases from several of servers. To address this issue, the paper describes an approach that recycles existing test cases, making

Neves, Nuno

53

Business-Specific Languages for Organizational Modeling Joo Paulo Pedro Mendes de Sousa Saraiva 1  

E-print Network

Business-Specific Languages for Organizational Modeling Joo Paulo Pedro Mendes de Sousa Saraiva 1, there are many languages for business modeling, such as UML, BPMN and EPBE, which are well suited to describe, in a generic way, business views that stakeholders consider relevant. However, these languages don't take

da Silva, Alberto Rodrigues

54

Trusted Storage over Untrusted Networks Paulo F. Oliveira, Luisa Lima, Tiago T. V. Vinhoza, Jo~ao Barros, and Muriel Medard  

E-print Network

. Such an approach has two obvious drawbacks: (a) computational security does not yet offer provably secure) under grants SFRH/BD/24718/2005 and SFRH/BD/28946/2006. Sc1 cn-k... cn... T E2E1 b1 bn... cn-k+1 Fig. 1

Médard, Muriel

55

CARBOCLIM Modelling Results: Ocean Acidification M.Steinacher, T.Frlicher, G.-K.Plattner and F.Joos  

E-print Network

@climate.unibe.chReferences & Contact - J.A. Kleypas et al., 2006. Impacts of Ocean Acidification on Coral Reefs and Other MarineCARBOCLIM Modelling Results: Ocean Acidification M.Steinacher, T.Frölicher, G.-K.Plattner and F. The term "ocean acidification" refers to the decrease in pH of seawater due to the uptake of carbon dioxide

Steinacher, Marco

56

Deteco Cooperativa de Intruses em Redes Carrier Ethernet Pan Jieke1, Joo Redol1, Miguel Correia2  

E-print Network

Deteco Cooperativa de Intruses em Redes Carrier Ethernet Pan Jieke1, Joo Redol1, Miguel Correia, 1749-016 Lisboa, Portugal mpc@di.fc.ul.pt Resumo Hoje em dia os elementos de rede (NEs) da camada 2 do interno. Este trabalho apresenta um esquema para proteger infra-estruturas de rede Carrier Ethernet de

Correia, Miguel

57

Mechanical Anisotropy in Steels for Pipelines M. S. Joo, D.-W. Suh and H. K. D. H. Bhadeshia  

E-print Network

established. The American Petroleum Institute specifications of the popular alloys which have seen large scale, for example in exceptionally deep oceans off the coast of Brazil, on undulating land surfaces, and in freezing in ensuring the arrest of high­velocity cracks [2­4]. Low­grade petroleum wells contain hy- drogen sulphide

Cambridge, University of

58

Learning acoustically complex word-like units within a video-game training paradigm Sung-joo Lim1  

E-print Network

for the blue." Video Game Training (Wade & Holt, 2005) · Sounds serve a functional role in signaling aliens and orienting response. - Sound categories associated with different aliens in game · No overt categorization. Watch for [ ] aliens. 5. The bad guy is [ ]. 6. [ ] invaders are coming. Generalization Test 1. [ ] 2

Holt, Lori L.

59

Pr-Reitoria de Administrao Campus Reitor Joo David Ferreira Lima CEP 88040-900 Prdio II da Reitoria  

E-print Network

, as competências e as atividades do Departamento de Licitações (DPL). O PR?-REITOR DE ADMINISTRA??O DA UNIVERSIDADE as competências e as atividades do Departamento de Licitações (DPL) e de seus setores. Art. 2º O DPL, Departamento ­ desenvolver outras atividades inerentes à sua finalidade. Art. 4º O DPL é composto pela seguinte estrutura: I

Floeter, Sergio Ricardo

60

"Cherty" stringers in the Barnett Shale are agglutinated foraminifera Kitty Milliken a,, Suk-Joo Choh b  

E-print Network

of Geosciences, University of Texas at Austin, Austin, TX 78712, United States b Department of Earth collapse of a formerly hollow spheroidal or tubular body. An integrated imaging approach, utilizing

Schieber, Juergen

61

Energy Efficient Wifi Tethering on a Smartphone Kyoung-Hak Jung, Yuepeng Qi, Chansu Yu, and Young-Joo Suh  

E-print Network

of two smartphones, HTC Nexus One (Android 2.3.7) and iPhone 4 (iOS 6.1.0) when they function as a MAP is available on most of recent smartphones such as iPhone 4, 4S and 5 (iOS 4.2.5 or later) [4], Windows Phone 7 and 8 [5] and many Android phones [6]. There are also dedicated products such as Verizon's Jetpack

Yu, Chansu

62

Learning Non-Native Speech Categories with a Video Game Sung-joo Lim & Lori L. Holt  

E-print Network

in perception than others. Perceptual Cue Weighting (Holt & Lotto, 2006) Reference Holt, L. L. & Lotto, A. J?. Doctoral dissertation, Carnegie Mellon University. Lotto, Sato and Diehl (2004). Mapping the task Native Japanese speakersspeakers Lotto, Sato and Diehl (2004) Cue Weights CF = .395 MF= .605 L R Speech

Holt, Lori L.

63

A Robot in Kindergaten Maria Joo-Monteiro, Rosa Cristvo-Morgado, Maria Bulas-Cruz, Leonel Morgado  

E-print Network

(Amethyst Consultancy Ltd., 2003). Keywords Roamer, robot, children programming, kindergarten, early with the Roamer robot (Amethyst Consultancy Ltd., 2003; CnotInfor, 2003). We'll present it, how it can be used

Paris-Sud XI, Université de

64

A purely elastic instability in Dean and Taylor-Dean flow Yong Lak Joo and Eric S. G. Shaqfeh  

E-print Network

1991; accepted 4 November 1991) The linear stability of the viscoelastic flow of an Oldroyd-B fluid velocity gradients, as reported by Larson et al. [J. Fluid Mech. 218, 573 ( 1990) ] for the elastic fluids: under many circum- stances inertial instabilities or bifurcations are unimportant because

Shaqfeh, Eric

65

Master Thesis Combined Neural Networks and  

E-print Network

Master Thesis Combined Neural Networks and Genetic Algorithms as a method for reducing redundancyNetworksandGentworksandGentworksandGentworksandGeneticAlgorithmseticAlgorithmseticAlgorithmseticAlgorithms asaasaasaasamethodformethodformethodformethodforreducingredundancyinsteeldesignreducingredundancyinsteeldesignreducingredundancyinsteeldesignreducingredundancyinsteeldesign 2008MinSungJoo2008MinSungJoo2008MinSungJoo2008MinSungJoo #12; Combined Neural Networks and Genetic Algorithms as a method for reducing redundancy in steel design #12;Combined Neural Networks

Cambridge, University of

66

Sustainable Carbon Sequestration: Increasing CO2-Storage Efficiency through a CO2-Brine Displacement Approach  

E-print Network

amounts for both bulk injection and CO2-brine displacement strategies. In addition, brine production wells draw some fresh water into the saline aquifer if the Mexia-Talco fault system is not sealing. A CO2 storage project in the Woodbine aquifer would...

Akinnikawe, Oyewande

2012-10-19

67

Development of an Industrial Strength Grammar for VDM  

E-print Network

PURe Program Understanding and Re-engineering: Calculi and Applications (Project POSI/ICHS/44304 grammar engineering and includes the application of techniques such as grammar metrication, unit testingDevelopment of an Industrial Strength Grammar for VDM Tiago Alves and Joost Visser {tiago

Visser, Joost

68

20:252-259, 2005. doi:10.1152/physiol.00010.2005Physiology Joo Pedro de Magalhes and George M. Church  

E-print Network

20:252-259, 2005. doi:10.1152/physiol.00010.2005Physiology João Pedro de Magalhães and George M this additional information useful... 44 articles, 13 of which you can access free at:This article cites http://physiologyonline.physiology atMedline items on this article's topics Physiology .. Aging Physiology .. Mammalia Evolution

de Magalhães, João Pedro

69

Microfluidic electrical sorting of particles based on shape in a spiral microchannel John DuBose, Xinyu Lu, Saurin Patel, Shizhi Qian, Sang Woo Joo, and Xiangchun Xuan  

E-print Network

and a continuous-flow process.68 Traditional batch separations include centrifugation,9 electrophoresis,10 field-flow fractionation (FFF),11 etc. Continuous-flow separation can be implemented by imposing an external force

Xuan, Xiangchun "Schwann"

70

Climate Dynamics (1999) 15:341}354 Springer-Verlag 1999 O. Marchal'T. F. Stocker'F. Joos'A. Indermu] hle  

E-print Network

temperatures in the North Atlantic at that time documented by the dominance of polar foraminiferal assemblages between 12.7}11.6 ky BP in the GRIP ice core, Central Green- land) is a distinct cold period in the North the cooling is a re- duction of the Atlantic thermohaline circulation (THC) and associated northward heat #ux

Fortunat, Joos

1999-01-01

71

Y.-I. Joo et al.: Power-Efficient and QoS-Aware Scheduling in Bluetooth Scatternet for Wireless PANs Contributed Paper  

E-print Network

opportunities, they may cause waste of wireless resources since different Bluetooth devices may have various traffic characteristics. In addition, since Bluetooth devices are often required to operate under limited-efficient operation of a Bluetooth scatternet while guaranteeing various QoS requirements of Bluetooth devices

Lee, Tae-Jin

72

Group 3: Robert Tisherman, Jake Divone, Courtney Joe, Abigail Ondeck, Ina Joo, Soohyun Park Professor Conrad Zapanta, Professor James Antaki, Dr. Alan Rosenbloom  

E-print Network

-$45 billion medical cost from health care associated diseases annually. Surgical site infections cause about Low power, cost effective 3L accuracy, could be enhanced Liquid storage containers & connecting. Acknowledgements Health care associated infections lead to 99,000 deaths in the United States annually. $28

McGaughey, Alan

73

Thin-foil reflection gratings for Constellation-X Ralf K. Heilmann, Mireille Akilian, Chih-Hao Chang, Craig R. Forest, Chulmin Joo, Andrew  

E-print Network

Thin-foil reflection gratings for Constellation-X Ralf K. Heilmann, Mireille Akilian, Chih) on Constellation-X is designed to supply astronomers with high spectral resolution in the soft x-ray band from 0, Constellation-X, reflection gratings, thin-foil optics, blaze, sawtooth, replication, nanoimprint lithography

74

Gold(I)-Catalyzed Enantioselective Intramolecular Hydroamination of Allenes Rebecca L. LaLonde, Benjamin D. Sherry, Eun Joo Kang, and F. Dean Toste*  

E-print Network

reported.2 Within this handful of reactions, the most well-developed enantioselective gold- (I of enantioselectivity (entry 4). Silver 3,5-dinitrobenzoate further enhanced the yield of the reaction to 82Gold(I)-Catalyzed Enantioselective Intramolecular Hydroamination of Allenes Rebecca L. La

Toste, Dean

75

A long-term perspective on biomass burning in the Serra da Estrela, Portugal Simon E. Connor a,d,*, Joo Arajo a  

E-print Network

of Geography and Environmental Science, Monash University, Victoria 3800, Australia a r t i c l e i n f o Article history: Received 1 June 2012 Received in revised form 10 August 2012 Accepted 13 August 2012 history based on microscopic charred particles in an infilled glacial lake to better understand

Bern, Universität

76

Finding an adequate escape pod to real time Augmented Reality applications Joo Marcelo X. N. Teixeira, Veronica Teichrieb and Judith Kelner  

E-print Network

Finding an adequate escape pod to real time Augmented Reality applications Joo Marcelo X. N}@cin.ufpe.br Abstract--Traditionally, Augmented Reality systems place virtual objects in the real world using fiducial, markerless tracking techniques have been applied to the so named Markerless Augmented Reality systems

Lewiner, Thomas (Thomas Lewiner)

77

Development of the juxta-oral organ in rat embryo.  

PubMed

The aim of this work is to clarify the development and morphology of the juxta-oral organ (JOO) in rat embryos from Day (E)14 to 19. Furthermore, in the region of the JOO, an analysis was made of the expression of the monoclonal antibody HNK-1, which recognizes cranial neural-crest cells. In this study, we report that JOO develops from an epithelial condensation at the end of the transverse groove of the primitive mouth at E14. During E15, it invaginates and is disconnected from the oral epithelium. At E16, the JOO forms an solid epithelial cord with three parts (anterior, middle, and posterior) and is related to the masseter, temporal, medial pterygoid, and tensor veli palatini muscles. During E17-19, no significant changes were detected in their position. Both the mesenchyme caudal to the anlage of the JOO at E14, as well as the mesenchyme that surrounds the bud of the JOO at E15, expressed positivity for HNK-1. Our results suggest that the mesenchyme surrounding the JOO at E15 could emit some inductive signal for the JOO to reach its position at E16. This work shows for the first time that the cranial neural-crest-derived mesenchyme participates in the development of the JOO. PMID:22431151

Velasco, J R Mrida; De La Cuadra Blanco, C; Velasco, J A Mrida

2012-05-01

78

LMI-based H2 adaptive filtering for 3D positioning and tracking systems  

E-print Network

of such applications appear, for instance, in the contexts of security and surveillance, trajectory determination/AM. The work of Tiago Gaspar was supported by the PhD Student Scholarship SFRH/BD/46860/2008, from FCT

Instituto de Sistemas e Robotica

79

The properties of mixtures of two cationic surfactants in water at water\\/air interface  

Microsoft Academic Search

Surface tension and conductivity measurements were carried out for systems containing mixtures of cetyltrimethylammonium bromide (CTAB) and cetylpyridinium bromide (CPyB). The obtained results of the surface tension measurements were compared with those calculated from the relations derived by Joos, Miller and co-workers. From the comparison it appeared that using the modified adsorption isotherm derived by Joos the adsorption behavior of

Katarzyna Szymczyk; Anna Zdziennicka; Bronis?aw Ja?czuk; Wies?aw Wjcik

2005-01-01

80

Chieh Jane Chen p.12 9 8 14 MIT 8 13 14  

E-print Network

:00~16:00 MIT 3 7 Media Lab /Ira Winder(Project Manager)@9/12 17:00~18:30 Media Lab Changing Places Group Ira Nelson thermal grating 7 #12;2013 9 MIT 9 9 1 9 10 10 (dormitory) MIT 9 11 MIT Han Kyul Joo Joo 2 MIT 9

Yamamoto, Hirosuke

81

Antnio Brando Moniz, Ana Vasconcelos da Silva, Tobias Woll e Jos Joo Sampaio 1 Ttulo : Procesos de globalizacin de las cadenas de valor en la industria de vestuario en Portugal  

E-print Network

digitalizacin da informacin y el desarrollo de redes de telecomunicaciones de elevada capacidad ha tornado comunicacin presentar algunos resultados derivados do proyecto europeo WORKS, donde son estudiados casos

Paris-Sud XI, Universit de

82

Av. Joo Pessoa, 1392 -Santana -CEP 90040-001 -Porto Alegre/RS -Fone/Fax (51)3228.1054 secretaria@assufrgs.org.br -www.assufrgs.org.br  

E-print Network

as seguintes propostas de encaminhamento para a luta: 1) Reafirmar os termos da Carta à Presidente Dilma, em Reposicionamento dos(as) Aposentados(as) e Pensionistas nas lutas da categoria, contatando todas as instâncias

Floeter, Sergio Ricardo

83

proteinsSTRUCTURE O FUNCTION O BIOINFORMATICS Refinement of protein termini in  

E-print Network

-based modeling using conformational space annealing Hahnbeom Park,1 Junsu Ko,1 Keehyoung Joo,2 Julian Lee,3 Chaok are modified with minimal change in the backbone structure by fixing errors in stereochemistry, by relieving

Lee, Jooyoung

84

Brown Marmorated The brown marmorated stink bug (BMSB), Halyomorpha  

E-print Network

unmarketable. Damaged flesh under the skin turns hard and pithy. BMSB damages fruits (e.g., apple, pear, citrus. JACKKELLYCLARK,UC JOHANNESL.JOOS,UC JACKKELLYCLARK,UC BMSB damage to tomato (left), peach (center), and pear

Ishida, Yuko

85

Learning Foreign Sounds in an Alien World: Videogame Training Improves Non-Native Speech Categorization  

E-print Network

, Carnegie Mellon University, 5000 Forbes Ave., Pittsburgh, PA 15213. E-mail: sungjol@andrew Categorization Sung-joo Lim, Lori L. Holt Department of Psychology, Carnegie Mellon University Received 9 June

Holt, Lori L.

86

International Conference on  

E-print Network

using Genetic Programming #27 Joo Chuan Tong, Khar Heng Choo, Guanglan Zhang and Vladimir Brusic Large and Motonori Ota Evolutional Insight from a Set of Minimal Cellular Functions #41 Pan-Jun Kim, Dong-Yup Lee

Wong, Limsoon

87

75 FR 69158 - Quarterly Publication of Individuals, Who Have Chosen To Expatriate, as Required by Section 6039G  

Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

...Chung Hyeon Joo Clark Lisa Michele Clarke Elizabeth Ann Coldren Patricia Mary Cook Dennis Eugene Corbett Meryle Lynn Corbin Tamara Diane Costelo Michael Philip Costelo Katherine Ann Cuenod Antoine Bernard Cummins Annetta Susanne Dale...

2010-11-10

88

The University of Texas at Arlington Undergraduate Assembly  

E-print Network

Kunovich Joo Hi Lee Peter Lehmann Carl Lovely Jeffrey McGee Yongmei Liu Diane Mitschke Sung Seek Moon David John Priest Steve Quevedo Allen Repko Lana Rings Jamie Rogers Kim Ruebel Salil Sarkar #12;Gerald Saxon

Texas at Arlington, University of

89

The University of Texas at Arlington Undergraduate Assembly  

E-print Network

Sonia Kania Andy Kruzic Robert Kunovich Joo Hi Lee Peter Lehmann Carl Lovely Jeffrey McGee Diane Pomerantz Phil Popple Elizabeth Poster John Priest Steve Quevedo Allen Repko Lana Rings Jamie Rogers Kim

Texas at Arlington, University of

90

The University of Texas at Arlington Undergraduate Assembly  

E-print Network

Kunovich Joo Hi Lee Peter Lehmann Carl Lovely Jeffrey McGee Diane Mitschke Sung Seek Moon David Navalinsky Poster John Priest Steve Quevedo Allen Repko Lana Rings Jamie Rogers Kim Ruebel Shirley Theriot Salil

Texas at Arlington, University of

91

Ethics and scientific publication  

NSDL National Science Digital Library

Description of ethical problems seen in scientific publications Other authors: Jessica P. Gutierrez, Kristin Hennessy, David Kosek, Joo Hyoung Lee, Dragos Olteanu, Tara Russell, Faheem Shaikh and Kai Wang

PhD Dale J. Benos (University of Alabama at Birmingham Dept. of Physiology and Biophysics)

2005-06-01

92

ISO/TC 211/WG 9/N 010 Number of Pages: 3  

E-print Network

, Jean Brodeur, Kamonwan Chamlertwat, Iain Greenway, Jan Hjelmager, Koichi Hirata, Sang-Ki Hong, Hiroshi Imai, Iain Greenway, Andrew Jones, Gerhard Joos, Li Li, Julie Binder Maitra, Kaew Nual- chawee, Anthony

Imai, Hiroshi

93

Experimental study of rotordynamic coefficients of squeeze film dampers of an aircraft gas turbine engine  

E-print Network

EXPERIMENTAL STUDY OF ROTORDYNAMIC COEFFICIENTS OF SQUEEZE FILM DAMPERS OF AN AIRCRAFT GAS TURBINE ENGINE A Thesis by UHN JOO NA Submitted to the Oflice of Graduate Studies of Texas AkM University in partial fulfillment of the requirements... for the degree of MASTER OF SCIENCE December 1996 Major Subject: Mechanical Engineering EXPERIMENTAL STUDY OF ROTORDYNAMIC COEFFICIENTS OF SQUEEZE FILM DAMPERS OF AN AIRCRAFT GAS TURBINE ENGINE A Thesis by UHN JOO NA Submitted to Texas AkM University...

Na, Uhn Joo

1996-01-01

94

The adsorption at solutionair interface and volumetric properties of mixtures of cationic and nonionic surfactants  

Microsoft Academic Search

Surface tension, density and conductivity measurements were carried out for systems containing mixtures of cetyltrimethylammonium bromide (CTAB) and p-(1,1,3,3-tetramethylbutyl)phenoxypoly(ethylene glycol), Triton X-100 (TX100). The obtained results of the surface tension measurements were compared with those calculated from the relations derived by Joos, Miller and co-workers. From the comparison it appeared that using the modified adsorption isotherm derived by Joos the

Katarzyna Szymczyk; Bronis?aw Ja?czuk

2007-01-01

95

Molecular Microbiology (2003) 49(4), 10051017 doi:10.1046/j.1365-2958.2003.03608.x 2003 Blackwell Publishing Ltd  

E-print Network

. Prion protein gene polymorphisms in Saccharomyces cerevisiae Catarina G. Resende, Tiago F. Outeiro, Canterbury, Kent CT2 7NJ, UK. Summary The yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae genome encodes several proteins that between the [PRION++++ ] and [prion­ ] states. Introduction The yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae encodes

Lindquist, Susan

96

V International Conference on Adaptive Modeling and Simulation D. Aubry and P. Diez (Eds)  

E-print Network

´iez (Eds) MESHLESS METHODS IN DUAL ANALYSIS: THEORETICAL AND IMPLEMENTATION ISSUES V. IVANNIKOV , C. TIAGO e-mail: pedro.diez@upc.edu Key words: meshless methods, dual analysis, inf-sup condition. Abstract. This paper presents a meshless implementation for the dual analysis of 2D linear elasticity problems

Huerta, Antonio

97

Volume xx (2011), Number z, pp. 14 Submitted to SIACG 2011  

E-print Network

of Off-Screen Objects Tiago Gonçalves, Ana Paula Afonso, Maria Beatriz Carmo and Paulo Pombinho Faculdade- mation shown. The relevance in a mobile context should capture not only the location of an object (e decreases in any relevance dimension (e.g., spatial, temporal, and properties) the relevance of the ob- ject

Carmo, Maria Beatriz

2011-01-01

98

The Authors. Published by BISL. Proceedings of BCS HCI 2012 People  

E-print Network

Overview "vs" Detail on mobile devices: a struggle for screen space Tiago Gonçalves Ana Paula Afonso Maria between the two views, i.e. when changing the detailed view's position, usually with panning or zooming" Detail on mobile devices: a struggle for screen space Gonçalves, Afonso, Carmo, Pombinho the small size

Carmo, Maria Beatriz

99

PACE Your Network: Fair and Controllable Multi-Tenant Data Center Networks  

E-print Network

1 PACE Your Network: Fair and Controllable Multi- Tenant Data Center Networks Tiago Carvalho ranging from a few microseconds to seconds. Therefore, network traffic within the data center needs to be managed in order to meet the requested SLAs. Current feedback congestion control protocols may be too slow

Neves, Nuno

100

The neural bases of obsessivecompulsive disorder in children and adults  

E-print Network

The neural bases of obsessivecompulsive disorder in children and adults TIAGO V. MAIA, REBECCA E that involve the OFC and ACC in the pathogenesis of OCD in children and adults. Obsessivecompulsive disorder cortex (OFC), anterior cingulate cortex (ACC), and caudate nucleus of patients with obsessivecompulsive

101

Tiragem: 16903 Pas: Portugal  

E-print Network

Tiragem: 16903 País: Portugal Period.: Semanal ?mbito: Economia, Negócios e. Pág: 7 Cores: Cor Área Fonseca gere actualmente com Tiago Paiva a empresa que criaram juntos e que permite criar um `call center seja só por isso. Cristina Fonseca A `geek' que gere uma empresa em Silicon Valley Por

Instituto de Sistemas e Robotica

102

XXVI SIMP OSIO BRASILEIRO DE TELECOMUNICAC ~OES -SBrT'08, 02-05 DE SETEMBRO DE 2008, RIO DE JANEIRO, RJ Complexity Reduction Techniques Applied to The  

E-print Network

XXVI SIMP ´OSIO BRASILEIRO DE TELECOMUNICAC¸ ~OES - SBrT'08, 02-05 DE SETEMBRO DE 2008, RIO DE JANEIRO, RJ Complexity Reduction Techniques Applied to The Compression of High Definition Sequences in Digital TV Tiago A. da Fonseca and Ricardo L. de Queiroz Resumo-- O H.264/AVC ´e um codificador de modulac

de Queiroz, Ricardo L.

103

Evolution and Diversity of Clonal Bacteria: The Paradigm of Mycobacterium tuberculosis  

E-print Network

Evolution and Diversity of Clonal Bacteria: The Paradigm of Mycobacterium tuberculosis Tiago Dos, Faculte´ de Me´dicine, Universite´ Paris V, Paris, France Background. Mycobacterium tuberculosis complex Bacteria: The Paradigm of Mycobacterium tuberculosis. PLoS ONE 3(2): e1538. doi:10.1371/journal

Paris-Sud XI, Université de

104

Nmero Nome T1 F T2 F AC T1-R F T2-R F E-R F Nota de CDI-II 38407 Fernando Oliveira 12 10 2 12  

E-print Network

12 10 2 12 42708 Nuno Félix 45177 João Costa 45540 Pedro Rodrigues 45548 Pedro Abreu 46698 Samuel 62596 Amaro Bica 12 5 2 10 CLAUDIO PATRICIO TIAGO RODRIGUES #12;Sheet1 Page 2 62611 Auguste Cunha 5 10 Ricardo Rodrigues 64862 Rui Rodrigues 11 5 2 7 10 64866 Sergio Isidoro 64875 65883 Daniel Pinho 2 1 65893

Baia, Margarida

105

Behavioral/Systems/Cognitive Adaptation to Conflict via Context-Driven Anticipatory  

E-print Network

and portions of the dorsolateral prefrontal cortex specifically encodes the history of previously experienced in the Dorsomedial Prefrontal Cortex Guillermo Horga,1 Tiago V. Maia,1 Pengwei Wang,1,2 Zhishun Wang,1 Rachel Marsh,1 adaptations to conflict. We found that a neural system comprising the rostral dorsomedial prefrontal cortex

106

Juniperus oxycedrus L. subsp. oxycedrus and Juniperus oxycedrus L. subsp. macrocarpa (Sibth. & Sm.) Ball. "berries" from Turkey: comparative evaluation of phenolic profile, antioxidant, cytotoxic and antimicrobial activities.  

PubMed

This work aimed to evaluate and compare the phenolic profile and some biological properties of the ripe "berries" methanol extracts of Juniperus oxycedrus L. subsp. oxycedrus (Joo) and Juniperus oxycedrus L. subsp. macrocarpa (Sibth. & Sm.) Ball. (Jom) from Turkey. The total phenolic content resulted about 3-fold higher in Jom (17.890.23 mg GAE/g extract) than in Joo (5.140.06 mg GAE/g extract). The HPLC-DAD-ESI-MS analysis revealed a similar flavonoid fingerprint in Joo and Jom, whereas a difference in their quantitative content was found (4632 ?g/g extract and 12644 ?g/g extract). In addition, three phenolic acids were detected in Jom only (5765 ?g/g extract), and protocatechuic acid was the most abundant one. The antioxidant capacity of the extracts was evaluated by different in vitro assays: in the DPPH and in the TBA tests a stronger activity in Jom was highlighted, while Joo exhibited higher reducing power and metal chelating activity. Joo and Jom did not affect HepG2 cell viability and both extracts resulted virtually non-toxic against Artemia salina. The extracts were also studied for their antimicrobial potential, displaying efficacy against Gram-positive bacteria. PMID:23603383

Taviano, Maria Fernanda; Marino, Andreana; Trovato, Ada; Bellinghieri, Valentina; Melchini, Antonietta; Dugo, Paola; Cacciola, Francesco; Donato, Paola; Mondello, Luigi; Gven, Ay?egl; De Pasquale, Rita; Miceli, Natalizia

2013-08-01

107

Sinais e Sistemas -1 semestre de 2013/2014 Classificaes finais  

E-print Network

Sinais e Sistemas - 1º semestre de 2013/2014 Classificações finais Número Nome Teste 1 Teste 2.500 8.660 9 63187 Tiago Filipe Coelho Simões 3.630 4 63192 João Filipe Abreu de Paulo e Cunha 9.667 7 65326 Catarina José Afonso Dias 11.767 7.375 3.000 9.132 9 65347 Fábio Jorge Pedro Coelho 65357

Almeida, Luis B.

108

Examination of protein degradation in continuous flow, microbial electrolysis cells treating fermentation wastewater  

E-print Network

fermentation wastewater Joo-Youn Nam a,b , Matthew D. Yates a , Zehra Zaybak a,c , Bruce E. Logan a Chester, PA 19383, USA h i g h l i g h t s Continuous H2 gas production from fermentation wastewater August 2014 Keywords: Carbohydrate Fermentation Hydrogen Microbial electrolysis cell Protein a b s t r

109

Homomorphic Authenticated Encryption Secure Against Chosen-Ciphertext Attack  

E-print Network

Homomorphic Authenticated Encryption Secure Against Chosen-Ciphertext Attack Chihong Joo and Aaram,aaramyun}@unist.ac.kr Abstract. We study homomorphic authenticated encryption, where privacy and authenticity of data a natural definition of IND-CCA for homomorphic authenticated encryption, unlike the case of homomorphic

110

1294 IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON ROBOTICS, VOL. 23, NO. 6, DECEMBER 2007 Landing Force Control for Humanoid Robot  

E-print Network

for a stable dynamic walking of a hu- manoid robot. Humanoid robot may become unstable during walking due through dynamic walking experiments. Index Terms--Dynamic walking, humanoid robot, landing force control for Humanoid Robot by Time-Domain Passivity Approach Yong-Duk Kim, Bum-Joo Lee, Jee-Hwan Ryu, and Jong-Hwan Kim

Ryu, Jee-Hwan

111

http://pss.sagepub.com/ Psychological Science  

E-print Network

online 6 March 2013Psychological Science Hugo Bruggeman, Clara Kliman-Silver, Fulvio Domini and Joo how dynamic manipulation of an object affects the prehensile system. They used just one tool: a pair perception is known as dynamic touch-- perception based on information from effort-related muscle and tendon

Song, Joo-Hyun

112

Jointly appointed in the College of Human Ecology and the School of Education as an assistant professor of child and family studies and teaching and  

E-print Network

Jointly appointed in the College of Human Ecology and the School of Education as an assistant of educational psychology at the University of Louisville's College of Education and Human Development. Jung Association of Colleges of Teacher Education. EunJoo Jung TheCollegeofHumanEcologyispleasedto announce

Raina, Ramesh

113

Optimization of membrane stack configuration for efficient hydrogen production in microbial reverse-electrodialysis electrolysis cells coupled  

E-print Network

-electrodialysis electrolysis cells coupled with thermolytic solutions Xi Luo a , Joo-Youn Nam b , Fang Zhang c , Xiaoyuan Zhang 2013 Keywords: Microbial reverse-electrodialysis electrolysis cell Ammonium bicarbonate Hydrogen evolution in microbial reverse-electro- dialysis electrolysis cells (MRECs) by using thermolytic solutions

114

CDF/PHYS/EXOTIC/CDFR/9907 PRL draft version 2.1  

E-print Network

. Camarda,4 M. Campanelli,31 M. Campbell,35 F. Canelli14 ,18 A. Canepa,46 B. Carls,25 D. Carlsmith,60 R.K. Jha,6 S. Jindariani,18 W. Johnson,8 M. Jones,49 K.K. Joo,28 S.Y. Jun,13 J.E. Jung,28 T.R. Junk,18 T

Fermilab

115

First Measurement of the Ratio of Branching Fractions B ( 0 c ) =B ( 0  

E-print Network

, 32 M. Campanelli, 36 M. Campbell, 35 F. Canelli, 18 A. Canepa, 46 B. Carls, 25 D. Carlsmith, 60 R.K. Jha, 6 S. Jindariani, 18 W. Johnson, 8 M. Jones, 49 K.K. Joo, 28 S.Y. Jun, 13 J.E. Jung, 28 T.R. Junk

Fermilab

116

Search for the Decays B0 in CDF Run II  

E-print Network

. Campanelli,36 M. Campbell,35 F. Canelli,14,18 A. Canepa,46 B. Carls,25 D. Carlsmith,60 R. Carosi,47a S. K. Joo,28 S. Y. Jun,13 J. E. Jung,28 T. R. Junk,18 T. Kamon,54 D. Kar,19 P. E. Karchin,59 Y. Kato,42

Fermilab

117

Observation of Baryon and Measurement of the Properties of the b  

E-print Network

. Campbell, 35 F. Canelli 14 , 18 A. Canepa, 46 B. Carls, 25 D. Carlsmith, 60 R. Carosi, 47 S. Carrillo n, 6 S. Jindariani, 18 W. Johnson, 8 M. Jones, 49 K.K. Joo, 28 S.Y. Jun, 13 J.E. Jung, 28 T.R. Junk, 1

Fermilab

118

Author's personal copy Enhanced hydrogen generation using a saline catholyte  

E-print Network

microbial electrolysis cell Joo-Youn Nam, Bruce E. Logan* Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering 2011 Keywords: Buffer Carbon dioxide addition Catholyte pH Hydrogen Microbial electrolysis cells Sodium electrolysis cell (MEC) without a catholyte phosphate buffer by using a saline catholyte solution and a cathode

119

***Approved at September 23, 2009 Division Meeting*** Division of Social Science Meeting Minutes  

E-print Network

'Loughlin, Bart Finzel, Rebecca Dean, Steve Burks, Cyrus Bina, Solomon Gashaw, Roger Rose, Katherine Benson, Dennis Stewart, Donna Chollett, Farah Gilanshah, Tom Gausman, Seung-Ho Joo, Arne Kildegaard, Bert Ahern; Chollett: Latin American Studies; Stewart: Psychology; and Pelletier: American Indian Studies. II. Division

Minnesota, University of

120

Yb:fiber-laser-pumped high-energy picosecond optical parametric oscillator  

E-print Network

-pumped femtosecond laser oscillator with cavity dumping," Opt. Lett. 29, 1288-1290 (2004). 4. S. H. Cho, B. E. Bouma repetition rate," Opt. Lett. 28, 1838- 1840 (2003). 8. C. Min and T. Joo, "Near-infrared cavity-dumped: We report a high-energy extended-cavity MgO:PPLN optical parametric oscillator, synchronously

121

650-nJ pulses from a cavity-dumped Yb:fiber-pumped ultrafast optical parametric oscillator  

E-print Network

650-nJ pulses from a cavity-dumped Yb:fiber- pumped ultrafast optical parametric oscillator Tobias a cavity-dumped optical parametric oscillator, synchronously-pumped at 15.3 MHz with sub-400-fs pulses from3582 (2010). 7. C. K. Min and T. Joo, "Near-infrared cavity-dumped femtosecond optical parametric oscillator

122

Disentangling Depression and Distress Networks in the Tinnitus Brain  

E-print Network

Disentangling Depression and Distress Networks in the Tinnitus Brain Kathleen Joos, Sven Vanneste stimulus. This permanent sound often affects a person's emotional state inducing distress and depressive feelings changes in 6­25% of the affected population. Distress and depression are two distinct emotional

O'Toole, Alice J.

123

Invited Reaction: Investigating the Influences of Core Self-Evaluations, Job Autonomy, and Intrinsic Motivation on In-Role Job Performance  

ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

The authors of this featured article (Joo, Jeung, & Yoon, 2010) respond to calls for further examination of how individual differences and workplace environment jointly impact organizational behavior. The authors integrate social psychology and management research to examine employee behavior and its relation to human resource development.

Collins, Brian J.

2010-01-01

124

A Framework for Interaction and Cognitive Engagement in Connectivist Learning Contexts  

ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

Interaction has always been highly valued in education, especially in distance education (Moore, 1989; Anderson, 2003; Chen, 2004a; Woo & Reeves, 2007; Wang, 2013; Conrad, in press). It has been associated with motivation (Mahle, 2011; Wen-chi, et al., 2011), persistence (Tello, 2007; Joo, Lim, & Kim, 2011), deep learning (Offir, et al.,

Wang, Zhijun; Chen, Li; Anderson, Terry

2014-01-01

125

Real-Time Forcast Model Analysis of Daily Average Building Load for a Thermal Storage System Control  

E-print Network

1 Real-Time Forecast Model Analysis of Daily Average Building Load for a Thermal Storage System Control Li Song, Ph.D., P.E. School of Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering University of Oklahoma Ik-Seong Joo, Ph.D., P.E. Subroto...

Song, L.; Joo, I. S.; Guwana, S.

126

9, 11651235, 2013 Radiocarbon  

E-print Network

and CO2 records: implications of data and model uncertainties R. Roth 1,2 and F. Joos 1,2 1 Climate DiscussionPaper|DiscussionPaper|DiscussionPaper|DiscussionPaper| Abstract Past atmospheric CO2 concentrations reconstructed from polar ice cores combined with its 14 C signature as conserved in tree-rings provide

Fortunat, Joos

127

Molecular Cell 22, 611621, June 9, 2006 2006 Elsevier Inc. DOI 10.1016/j.molcel.2006.04.022 Mechanochemistry of Transcription  

E-print Network

.04.022 Mechanochemistry of Transcription Termination Factor Rho Joshua L. Adelman,1,5 Yong-Joo Jeong,4,5,6 Jung-Chi Liao,2 University of California, Berkeley Berkeley, California 94720 4 Department of Biochemistry Robert Wood

Oster, George

128

Ann. For. Sci. 65 (2008) 302 Available online at: c INRA, EDP Sciences, 2008 www.afs-journal.org  

E-print Network

nephrolepis Max. in South Korea Lee Seok Woo*, Yang Byeong Hoon, Han Sang Don, Song Jung Ho, Lee Jung Joo variation in A. nephrolepis in South Korea were discussed. Abies nephrolepis Max. / ISSR / genetic diversity and subalpine regions in the South. In Korea, A. nephrolepis is one of only three native fir species (Abies

Paris-Sud XI, Université de

2008-01-01

129

IEICE TRANS. COMMUN., VOL.E88B, NO.1 JANUARY 2005 Differentiated Scheduling for Bluetooth QoS with Parameter  

E-print Network

economically between various mobile devices due to inexpensive cost, low power and small size. In Bluetooth for Bluetooth QoS with Parameter Optimization Yang-Ick JOO , Student Member, Tae-Jin LEE , Nonmember, Doo Seop policy for Bluetooth Medium Access Control (MAC) and its parameter optimization method. The proposed

Lee, Tae-Jin

130

Global Warming and Marine Carbon Cycle Feedbacks on  

E-print Network

Global Warming and Marine Carbon Cycle Feedbacks on Future Atmospheric CO2 Fortunat Joos,* Gian-biogeochemical climate model was used to project at- mospheric carbon dioxide and global warming for scenarios developed by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. The North Atlantic thermohaline circulation weakens in all global warming

Schmittner, Andreas

131

Fast and Accurate Wi-Fi Localization in Large-Scale Indoor Venues  

E-print Network

: WiFi fingerprints, indoor localization, probe response. 1 Introduction Location-based services (LBSFast and Accurate Wi-Fi Localization in Large-Scale Indoor Venues Seokseong Jeon1 , Young-Joo Suh1@kaist.ac.kr Abstract. An interest and development of indoor localization has grown along with the scope of applications

Yu, Chansu

132

Universittsmedizin Gttingen Publikationen und Hochschulschriften 2007  

E-print Network

, Dressel R, Koleva M, Frommhold A, Zibat A, Binder C, Adham I, Nitsche M, Heller T, Armstrong V, Schulz, Joo J, Köhler K, Madsen A, Malzahn D, Monsees G, Sohns M, Ye Z (2007) Issues in association mapping, de Andrade M, Babron MC, Bartlett CW, Beyene J, Bickeböller H, Culverhouse R, Cupples LA, Daw EW

Gollisch, Tim

133

Clinical Protection from Falciparum Malaria Correlates with Neutrophil Respiratory Bursts Induced by  

E-print Network

by Merozoites Opsonized with Human Serum Antibodies Charlotte Joos1,2 , Laurence Marrama3a , Hannah E. J by Merozoites Opsonized with Human Serum Antibodies. PLoS ONE 5(3): e9871. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0009871

Paris-Sud XI, Universit de

134

Style in English. The Bobbs-Merrill Series in Composition and Rhetoric.  

ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

The thesis that style through the manner of expression provides the writer or speaker with the matter of his discourse is the subject of these eight essays. Articles are by (1) Louis T. Milic, who explores the implication of stylistic theory for the teaching of composition, (2) Martin Joos, who relates style theories to the national enthusiasm for

Nist, John, Ed.

135

Impact of climate change mitigation on ocean acidification projections  

E-print Network

272 CHAPTER 14 Impact of climate change mitigation on ocean acidification projections Fortunat Joos, Thomas L. Frölicher, Marco Steinacher, and Gian-Kasper Plattner 14.1 Introduction Ocean acidification and their redistribution within the earth system and the ocean. Calculation of the potential range of ocean acidification

Rodgers, Keith

136

Critical issues and current views on teaching basic circuits and systems in electrical engineering education  

E-print Network

Critical issues and current views on teaching basic circuits and systems in electrical engineering issues that occur in the teaching process of basic circuit and systems concepts and methods to electrical education Joos Vandewalle Department of Electrical Engineering (ESAT) Katholieke Universiteit Leuven B-3001

137

Proceedings of the Annual Meeting of the Association for Education in Journalism and Mass Communication (86th, Kansas City, Missouri, July 30-August 2, 2003). Communication Theory & Methodology Division.  

ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

The Communication Theory & Methodology Division of the proceedings contains the following 14 papers: "Interaction As a Unit of Analysis for Interactive Media Research: A Conceptualization" (Joo-Hyun Lee and Hairong Li); "Towards a Network Approach of Human Action: Theoretical Concepts and Empirical Observations in Media Organizations" (Thorsten

2003

138

Vertically aligned Si intrananowire p-n diodes by large-area epitaxial growth  

E-print Network

Vertically aligned Si intrananowire p-n diodes by large-area epitaxial growth Cheol-Joo Kim,1 demonstrate fabrication of vertically aligned, intrananowire p-n diodes by large-area epitaxial growth of Si and vertically aligned NWs at large areas. Our study suggests implication for integrated electronics

Jo, Moon-Ho

139

Unusual Non-Bulk Properties in Nanoscale Materials: Thermal Metal-Metal Bond Contraction of -Alumina-Supported Pt Catalysts  

E-print Network

of -Alumina-Supported Pt Catalysts Joo H. Kang, Laurent D. Menard, Ralph G. Nuzzo,*, and Anatoly I. Frenkel) that the support/cluster interactions in a Pt on -alumina catalyst results in the surprising behavior displays the Pt-Pt (first shell) bond lengths as a function of temperature as determined from the extended

Frenkel, Anatoly

140

Financial Stress, Self-Efficacy, and Financial Help-Seeking Behavior of College Students  

ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

Financial stress and self-efficacy are examined in relationship to college students' financial help-seeking behavior utilizing Grable and Joo's (1999) framework. A cognitive approach is taken by focusing on the moderating role of financial self-efficacy on the relationship between financial stress and financial help-seeking. Data from

Lim, HanNa; Heckman, Stuart J.; Letkiewicz, Jodi C.; Montalto, Catherine P.

2014-01-01

141

History Honors Symposium 2006 William L. Clements Library  

E-print Network

) Shreya Sengupta, Alexandra Sloan, Jane Simon, Sang Woo Kim, Adam Rottenberg, Tracy Gierada, Dayla Rogers Joo, Julia Cooperman, Rohan Shetty, Juan Rojas, Michael Miller, Timothy Retzloff, Gabe Edelson, Carl. Tonsor History of Ideas Award: Dayla Rogers A House of Mirrors: Representations of Veiling in Modern

Edwards, Paul N.

142

proteinsSTRUCTURE O FUNCTION O BIOINFORMATICS SANN: Solvent accessibility prediction of  

E-print Network

Protein Science, Korea Institute for Advanced Study, 130-722, Korea 2 Center for Advanced Computation 2012; Accepted 23 February 2012 Published online 20 March 2012 in Wiley Online Library by nearest neighbor method Keehyoung Joo,1,2 Sung Jong Lee,1,3 * and Jooyoung Lee1,4 * 1 Center for In Silico

Lee, Jooyoung

143

Effect of Deformation on Hydrogen Trapping and Effusion in TRIPAssisted Steel  

E-print Network

Effect of Deformation on Hydrogen Trapping and Effusion in TRIPAssisted Steel Joo Hyun Ryua of hydrogen at a variety of sites in multiphase transformationinduced plasticity (TRIP) steels has been transformation. An interesting outcome is that the mechanical degradation of the steel by hydrogen is more

Cambridge, University of

144

Computers & Graphics 30 (2006) 610618 Technical Section  

E-print Network

. Keywords: Free-form modeling; Virtual reality; Human-computer interaction 1. Introduction Three-dimensional widely available, it is unclear how they can be successfully utilized in such settings. Free-formComputers & Graphics 30 (2006) 610­618 Technical Section 3D warp brush modeling Yong Joo Kila

Hamann, Bernd

145

arXiv:nuclex/0405021 Survey of A LT 0 asymmetries in semiexclusive electron scattering  

E-print Network

I. Hleiqawi, 26 J. Hu, 31 C.E. Hyde­Wright, 27 W. Ingram, 15 D. Ireland, 15 M.M. Ito, 35 D. Jenkins, 37 K. Joo, 7, 38 H.G. Juengst, 14 J.H. Kelley, 8 J.D. Kellie, 15 M. Khandaker, 25 K.Y. Kim, 29 K. Kim

Gent, Universiteit

146

Decoherence and coherence in gravitational, electric and strong nuclear fields  

E-print Network

Inspired in the work of Erich Joos which appreciated the role played by matter in making the decoherence of the gravitational field, we developed an alternative way of treating the former problem. Besides this, we used the alternative approach to examine the decoherence of the electric field performed by the conduction electrons in metals. As a counterpoint, we studied the coherence of the electric color field inside nucleons, which renders the strong field a totally quantum character.

P. R. Silva

2010-10-25

147

SURFACE AND INTERFACE ANALYSIS Surf. Interface Anal. 2007; 39: 6468  

E-print Network

of a passivation layer comprising MgOSiO2 and ZrO2 Na-Rae Kim,1,5 Yang-Doo Lee,2,5 Kyeong-Kap Paek,3 Joo-Won Lee,4 (ZrO2) was added to the above-mentioned compound mixtures, and the properties of the compound mixture comprising MgSiZrO were then measured. ZrO2 made the thin mixture films more amorphous, and made

Hwang, Sung Woo

148

The Evolution of Hymenopteran Wings: The Importance of Size  

E-print Network

." Perusal of modern works on insect taxonomy and systematics will confirm that insect systematists continue to follow MacGillivray's advice. On the other hand, we have the literature on insect flight, an extensive body of knowledge on how a few species... generate the forces necessary for flapping flight. Few studies have attempted to bridge the gap between these fields by investigating how wing structure relates to wing function. (Examples include Bartholemew and Casey, 1978; Casey and Joos, 1983; Casey...

Danforth, Bryan N.

1983-01-01

149

Holy anorexia in modern Portugal  

Microsoft Academic Search

Jo~o de Pina-Cabral, Sons of Adam, Daughters of Eve: The Peasant Worldview of the Alto Minho (Oxford: Oxford University Press, Clarendon Press, 1986). The riverside parishes of Pago de S. Miguel and Couto de S. Fins in the Alto Minho region of northwestern Portugal have not grown much in population since the 1790s. In the 1950s and 60s, substantial numbers

Caroline Walker Bynum

1988-01-01

150

MIDAS: Multi-device Integrated Dynamic Activity Spaces  

E-print Network

this framework. MIDAS is designed as a middleware that can work with multiple client-server architectures, such as the Web and context-aware Trellis, a non-Web hypertext system. It presents information content simultaneously on devices with diverse... John developed the Web site used for conducting the study regarding image attribute similarity. Young Joo Park implemented the Resource Manager. Yungah Park and Jin-Cheon Na lent me their experience and helped troubleshoot aspects of ca...

Karadkar, Unmil Purushottam

2012-02-14

151

Decoherence in quantum mechanics and quantum cosmology  

NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

A sketch of the quantum mechanics for closed systems adequate for cosmology is presented. This framework is an extension and clarification of that of Everett and builds on several aspects of the post-Everett development. It especially builds on the work of Zeh, Zurek, Joos and Zeh, and others on the interactions of quantum systems with the larger universe and on the ideas of Griffiths, Omnes, and others on the requirements for consistent probabilities of histories.

Hartle, James B.

1992-01-01

152

Airline Passengers' Satisfaction with Airports  

E-print Network

Members, Larry Gresham William A. McIntosh Head of Department, Gary Ellis December 2011 Major Subject: Recreation, Park, and Tourism Sciences iii ABSTRACT Airline Passengers? Satisfaction with Airports. (December 2011) Hyun Joo Kim... research methodology was selected. Quantitative research allows generalizing a sample to a population; survey research, in particular, explains the relationships among variables (Trochim, 2001; Babbie, 1990). In order to obtain e-mail addresses...

Kim, Hyun Joo

2012-02-14

153

Facies analysis and petroleum potential of Smackover Formation, western and northern areas, East Texas basin  

SciTech Connect

The Smackover Formation (Upper Jurassic) in northeast Texas is a transgressive-regressive carbonate sequence which has been extensively dolomitized. The Smackover Formation is subdivided informally into a lower and upper member based on distinctive lithologic characteristics. The lower member, which rests conformably on the fluvial-deltaic sandstones of the Upper Jurassic Norphlet Formation, contains a laminated, organic carbonate mudstone facies that grades into an overlying locally fossiliferous, pelletalmicritic facies. The upper member of the Smackover Formation consists mainly of broken skeletal debris and pelletal allochems in a micritic matrix. The sediments are better winnowed and better sorted upward in the sequence. Interbedded with and overlying the skeletal-pelletal facies is a clean well-sorted dolomitized oolitic-grainstone facies. This upper-most informal member marks the beginning of a progradational sequence which lasts throughout the remainder of Smackover deposition and continues through deposition of the evaporities and red beds of the overlying Buckner Formation. Most of the Smackover production in northeast Texas occurs along the Mexia-Talco fault zone in the deeper gentle salt-related anticlines and salt-graben systems. Reservoir rocks are primarily leached and dolomitized oolitic grainstones and dolomite. Laminated organic carbonate mudstones which characterize the lower, transgressive phase of the Smackover Formation provide an excellent source rock for petroleum. Exploration targets for the Smackover Formation are the areas were dolomitized oolitic and skeletal grainstones occur on top of structurally high areas such as over salt ridges or swells in the deeper portions of the basin.

Hancharik, J.M.

1983-03-01

154

Departure from Local Thermodynamic Equilibrium in argon plasmas sustained in a Torche Injection Axiale sur Guide d'Ondes  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

Plasma torches are suitable plasma sources for a wide range of applications. The capability of these discharges to produce processes like sample excitation or decomposition of molecules inside them depends on the density of the plasma species and their energies (temperatures). The relation between these parameters determines the specific state of thermodynamic equilibrium in the discharge. Thus, the understanding of plasma possibilities for application purposes is related to the knowledge of the plasma thermodynamic equilibrium degree. In this paper a discussion about the equilibrium state for Ar plasmas generated by using a Torche Injection Axiale sur Guide d'Ondes, TIAGO device, is presented. Emission spectroscopy techniques were used to measure gas temperature and electron density at the exit of the nozzle torch and along the dart. Boltzmann-plots as well as bp parameters were calculated to characterize the type and degree of departure from partial Local Saha Equilibrium (pLSE). This study indicates that the closer situation to Local Thermodynamic Equilibrium (LTE) of the plasma corresponds to larger Ar flows which highlights the importance of the nitrogen (atmosphere surrounding the plasma) in the kinetics of Ar-TIAGO discharges.

Rincn, R.; Muoz, J.; Calzada, M. D.

2015-01-01

155

Two-Functional Direct Current Sputtered Silver-Containing Titanium Dioxide Thin Films  

PubMed Central

The article reports on structure, mechanical, optical, photocatalytic and biocidal properties of TiAgO films. The TiAgO films were reactively sputter-deposited from a composed Ti/Ag target at different partial pressures of oxygen on unheated glass substrate held on floating potentialUfl. It was found that addition of ~2 at.% of Ag into TiO2film has no negative influence on UV-induced hydrophilicity of TiO2film. Thick (~1,500 nm) TiO2/Ag films containing (200) anatase phase exhibit the best hydrophilicity with water droplet contact angle (WDCA) lower than 10 after UV irradiation for 20 min. Thick (~1,500 nm) TiO2/Ag films exhibited a better UV-induced hydrophilicity compared to that of thinner (~700 nm) TiO2/Ag films. Further it was found that hydrophilic TiO2/Ag films exhibit a strong biocidal effect under both the visible light and the UV irradiation with 100% killing efficiency ofEscherichia coliATCC 10536 after UV irradiation for 20 min. Reported results show that single layer of TiO2with Ag distributed in its whole volume exhibits, after UV irradiation, simultaneously two functions: (1) excellent hydrophilicity with WDCA < 10 and (2) strong power to killE. colieven under visible light due to direct toxicity of Ag. PMID:20596342

2009-01-01

156

ProSteam- A Structured Approach to Steam System Improvement  

E-print Network

) TOS okglh 300 ppm 184 'C OkgJh 10'C 6343 kgJh To Drain or Lost Base Case Parameters Steam GenArl'alion Pre sure 10 bara Header Pressure 1 barg Sleam Demand 10000 ko/h Boiler Efficiencv 80% Boiler lOS Level 2oo0oom ondensa e Return 50...%. 116 ESL-IE-02-04-15 Proceedings from the Twenty-fourth National Industrial Energy Technology Conference, Houston, TX, April 16-19, 2002 TDS 136 ppm Chemical ___ OJ>?JOO 10406 kglh 70 GC TDS 67 ppm Slowdown 3.9% 406 kglh 10000 klJl!' 1 barg...

Eastwood, A.

157

Continuous Commissioning of an Office Building  

E-print Network

Continuous Commissioning of an Office Building Bin Zheng Mingsheng Liu, Ph.D., P.E. Xiufeng Pang Jinrong Wang P.E. Ken Hansen P.E. Energy Systems Laboratory University of Nebraska-Lincoln Omaha Public Power District Abstract... Control in VAV Systems, Proceedings of ISEC 2003. [3] Liu, M, G. Liu, Joo, I, Song, L. and Wang, G. 2004, Development of In-situ Fan Curve Measurement for VAV AHU System, Proceedings of ISEC 2004. [4] Zheng, B., Pang, X. and Liu, M., 2005, Using...

Zheng, B.; Liu, M.; Pang, X.; Wang, J.; Hansen, K.

2005-01-01

158

Continuous Commissioning of Public Schools  

E-print Network

Energy Systems Laboratory Texas A&M University College Station, Texas 77843 Dayu Dong, Ph.D. Li Song, Ph.D. Ik-Seong Joo, Ph.D. Engineering Director VP of Engineering Engineering Director Bes-Tech Inc. Dallas, TX 75231 ABSTRACT Continuous... to the success of this project provided by Austin ISD personnel. Their assistance was vital to the successful completion of the project. We would like to thank Mr. Randy Baldwin, Mr. Ken Rehberger, Mr. Jim Dillard and Mr. Jess Williams for devoting time...

Joo, I. S.; Turner, W. D.; Song, L.; Dong, D.; Baltazar-Cervantes, J. C.; Napper, G.; Wei, G.

2007-01-01

159

Environmental Assessment: geothermal direct heat project, Marlin, Texas  

SciTech Connect

The Federal action addressed by this Environmental Assessment (EA) is joint funding the retrofitting of a heating and hot water system in a hospital at Marlin, Texas, with a geothermal preheat system. The project will be located within the existing hospital boiler room. One supply well was drilled in an existing adjacent parking lot. It was necessary to drill the well prior to completion of this environmental assessment in order to confirm the reservoir and to obtain fluids for analysis in order to assess the environmental effects of fluid disposal. Fluid from operation will be disposed of by discharging it directly into existing street drains, which will carry the fluid to Park Lake and eventually the Brazos River. Fluid disposal activities are regulated by the Texas Railroad Commission. The local geology is determined by past displacements in the East Texas Basin. Boundaries are marked by the Balcones and the Mexia-Talco fault systems. All important water-bearing formations are in the cretaceous sedimentary rocks and are slightly to highly saline. Geothermal fluids are produced from the Trinity Group; they range from approximately 3600 to 4000 ppM TDS. Temperatures are expected to be above 64/sup 0/C (147/sup 0/F). Surface water flows southeastward as a part of the Brazos River Basin. The nearest perennial stream is the Brazos River 5.6 km (3.5 miles) away, to which surface fluids will eventually discharge. Environmental impacts of construction were small because of the existing structures and paved areas. Construction run-off and geothermal flow-test fluid passed through a small pond in the city park, lowering its water quality, at least temporarily. Construction noise was not out of character with existing noises around the hospital.

Not Available

1980-08-01

160

First Principles Absorption Spectra of Group IB and IIB Atoms and Dimers  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

We present absorption spectra of group IB and IIB atoms and dimers, obtained with two state-of-the-art computational methods using ab initio pseudopotentials: the many body perturbation technique GWBSE and the time-dependent density functional theory with the local density approximation (TDLDA). We compare the GWBSE and TDLDA spectra with each other and with available experimental data. A recent study has shown that semi-core s and p states are essential to reproduce accurate quasiparticle energies within the GW theory.^1 We extend this investigation to the case of optical excitations and examine the effect of semi-core states on the absorption spectra by carrying out TDLDA and GWBSE computations with standard and semi-core pseudopotentials. ^1 M.Tiago, J.C.Idrobo, S.Ogut, J.Jellinek, and J.R.Chelikwosky, Phys. Rev. B 79, 155419 (2009).

Baishya, Kopinjol; Ogut, Serdar

2010-03-01

161

Semi Classical Aspects of Gauge Theories  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

It is a pleasure to greet Wolfhart on his seventieth birthday. Not because 70 is a magic number -many of us are still surprised by the beauties of numbers-, but because we owe him a lot as far as our understanding of something is concerned. 1 am certainly one of those who benefited most. 1 believe we first met (in 1964) in New York when he and Kurt Symanzik were at New York University, as 1 was returning from a Symposium in Boulder about the Lorentz and the Poincar group, a subject 1 was introduced to by Hans Joos in Princeton, in 1961-62. The contribution 1 presented there, in collaboration with P. Moussa, and about which 1 gave a Seminar in New York was so close to E.P Wigner's famous 1939-article on the representations of the Poincar.

Stora, Raymond

162

Attaining subclassical metrology in lossy systems with entangled coherent states  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

Quantum mechanics allows entanglement enhanced measurements to be performed, but loss remains an obstacle in constructing realistic quantum metrology schemes. However, recent work has revealed that entangled coherent states (ECSs) have the potential to perform robust subclassical measurements [J. Joo et al., Phys. Rev. Lett. 107, 083601 (2011), 10.1103/PhysRevLett.107.083601]. Up to now no read-out scheme has been devised that exploits this robust nature of ECSs, but we present here an experimentally accessible method of achieving precision close to the theoretical bound, even with loss. We show substantial improvements over unentangled classical states and highly entangled NOON states for a wide range of loss values, elevating quantum metrology to a realizable technology in the near future.

Knott, P. A.; Munro, W. J.; Dunningham, J. A.

2014-05-01

163

Test of the Peierls-Nabarro model for dislocations in silicon  

SciTech Connect

We show, using an atomistic model with a Stillinger-Weber potential (SWP), that in the absence of reconstruction, the basic assumption of the Peierls-Nabarro (PN) model that the dislocation core is spread within the glide plane is verified for silicon. The Peierls stress (PS) obtained from the two models are in quantitative agreement ({approx}0.3{mu}), when restoring forces obtained from first principles generalized stacking-fault energy surfaces are used in the PN model [B. Joos, Q. Ren, and M. S. Duesbery, Phys. Rev. B {bold 50}, 5890 (1994)]. The PS was found to be isotropic in the glide plane. Within the SWP model no evidence of dissociation in the shuffle dislocations is found but glide sets do separate into two partials.

Ren, Q.; Joos, B. [Ottawa Carleton Institute of Physics, University of Ottawa Campus, Ottawa, Ontario, K1N 6N5 (Canada)] [Ottawa Carleton Institute of Physics, University of Ottawa Campus, Ottawa, Ontario, K1N 6N5 (Canada); Duesbery, M.S. [Fairfax Materials Research Inc., 5613 Marble Arch Way, Alexandria, Virginia 22315-4011 (United States)] [Fairfax Materials Research Inc., 5613 Marble Arch Way, Alexandria, Virginia 22315-4011 (United States)

1995-11-01

164

Does Magnetic-field-Rotation Misalignment Solve the Magnetic Braking Catastrophe in Protostellar Disk Formation?  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

Stars form in dense cores of molecular clouds that are observed to be significantly magnetized. In the simplest case of a laminar (non-turbulent) core with the magnetic field aligned with the rotation axis, both analytic considerations and numerical simulations have shown that the formation of a large, 102 AU scale, rotationally supported protostellar disk is suppressed by magnetic braking in the ideal MHD limit for a realistic level of core magnetization. This theoretical difficulty in forming protostellar disks is termed the "magnetic braking catastrophe." A possible resolution to this problem, proposed by Hennebelle & Ciardi and Joos et al., is that misalignment between the magnetic field and rotation axis may weaken the magnetic braking enough to enable disk formation. We evaluate this possibility quantitatively through numerical simulations. We confirm the basic result of Joos et al. that the misalignment is indeed conducive to disk formation. In relatively weakly magnetized cores with dimensionless mass-to-flux ratio >~ 4, it enabled the formation of rotationally supported disks that would otherwise be suppressed if the magnetic field and rotation axis are aligned. For more strongly magnetized cores, disk formation remains suppressed, however, even for the maximum tilt angle of 90. If dense cores are as strongly magnetized as indicated by OH Zeeman observations (with a mean dimensionless mass-to-flux ratio ~2), it would be difficult for the misalignment alone to enable disk formation in the majority of them. We conclude that, while beneficial to disk formation, especially for the relatively weak field case, misalignment does not completely solve the problem of catastrophic magnetic braking in general.

Li, Zhi-Yun; Krasnopolsky, Ruben; Shang, Hsien

2013-09-01

165

DOES MAGNETIC-FIELD-ROTATION MISALIGNMENT SOLVE THE MAGNETIC BRAKING CATASTROPHE IN PROTOSTELLAR DISK FORMATION?  

SciTech Connect

Stars form in dense cores of molecular clouds that are observed to be significantly magnetized. In the simplest case of a laminar (non-turbulent) core with the magnetic field aligned with the rotation axis, both analytic considerations and numerical simulations have shown that the formation of a large, 10{sup 2} AU scale, rotationally supported protostellar disk is suppressed by magnetic braking in the ideal MHD limit for a realistic level of core magnetization. This theoretical difficulty in forming protostellar disks is termed the ''magnetic braking catastrophe''. A possible resolution to this problem, proposed by Hennebelle and Ciardi and Joos et al., is that misalignment between the magnetic field and rotation axis may weaken the magnetic braking enough to enable disk formation. We evaluate this possibility quantitatively through numerical simulations. We confirm the basic result of Joos et al. that the misalignment is indeed conducive to disk formation. In relatively weakly magnetized cores with dimensionless mass-to-flux ratio {approx}> 4, it enabled the formation of rotationally supported disks that would otherwise be suppressed if the magnetic field and rotation axis are aligned. For more strongly magnetized cores, disk formation remains suppressed, however, even for the maximum tilt angle of 90 Degree-Sign . If dense cores are as strongly magnetized as indicated by OH Zeeman observations (with a mean dimensionless mass-to-flux ratio {approx}2), it would be difficult for the misalignment alone to enable disk formation in the majority of them. We conclude that, while beneficial to disk formation, especially for the relatively weak field case, misalignment does not completely solve the problem of catastrophic magnetic braking in general.

Li Zhiyun [Astronomy Department, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, VA (United States); Krasnopolsky, Ruben; Shang, Hsien [Academia Sinica, Theoretical Institute for Advanced Research in Astrophysics, Taipei, Taiwan (China)

2013-09-01

166

Exciton self-trapping and Stark effect in the optical response of pentacene crystals from first principles  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

Pentacene is a prototypical organic semiconductor with optoelectronic and photovoltaic applications. It is known that the lowest-energy singlet excitation has a Stokes shift between absorption and emission of about 0.14 eV, but the deformation associated with this self-trapped exciton remains unknown. We begin with a calculation of the optical properties via the first-principles GW/Bethe-Salpeter (BSE) theory [ML Tiago, JE Northrup, and SG Louie, Phys. Rev. B 67, 115212 (2003); S Sharifzadeh, A Biller, L Kronik, and JB Neaton, arXiv:1110.4928 (2011)]. We then study the self-trapping phenomenon via our reformulation of the Bethe-Salpeter excited-state forces approximation of Ismail-Beigi and Louie [Phys. Rev. Lett. 90, 076401 (2003)], which can describe the structural relaxation after optical excitation. Whether excitons in pentacene have charge-transfer character has been controversial in electro-absorption experiments. We use the same BSE analytic derivatives approach to calculate the changes in excitation energies due to an applied electric field to understand this experimental controversy.

Strubbe, David A.; Sharifzadeh, Sahar; Neaton, Jeffrey B.; Louie, Steven G.

2012-02-01

167

Neoarchean and Paleoproterozoic granitoids marginal to the Jeceaba-Bom Sucesso lineament (SE border of the southern So Francisco craton): Genesis and tectonic evolution  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

The sialic crust of the southern So Francisco craton along the Jeceaba-Bom Sucesso lineament, central-southern part of Minas Gerais (Brazil), encompasses, among other rock types, Neoarchean and Paleoproterozoic granitoids. These granitoids, according to their petrographic, lithogeochemical and geochronologic characteristics, were grouped into two Neoarchean suites (Samambaia-Bom Sucesso and Salto Paraopeba-Babilnia) and three Paleoproterozoic suites (Cassiterita-Tabues, Ritpolis and So Tiago). Varied processes and tectonic environments were involved in the genesis of these suites. In particular, the lithogeochemistry of the (Archean and Paleoproterozoic) TTG-type granitoids indicates an origin by partial melting of hydrated basaltic crust in a subduction environment. In the Neoarchean, between 2780 and 2703 Ma, a dominant TTG granitoid genesis related to an active continental margin was followed by another granite genesis related to crustal anatexis processes at 2612-2550 Ma. In the Paleoproterozoic, the generation of TTG and granites s.s. occurred at three distinct times: 2162, 2127 and 1887 Ma. This fact, plus the rock-type diversity produced by this granite genesis, indicates that the continental margin of the southern portion of the So Francisco craton was affected by more than one consumption episode of oceanic crust, involving different island arc segments, and the late Neoarchean consolidate continent. A Paleoproterozoic tectonic evolution in three stages is proposed in this work.

Campos, Jos Carlos Sales; Carneiro, Maurcio Antnio

2008-12-01

168

Process development and techno-economic analysis of a novel process for MeOH production from CO2 using solar-thermal energy.  

SciTech Connect

Mitigating and overcoming environmental problems brought about by the current worldwide fossil fuel-based energy infrastructure requires the creation of innovative alternatives. In particular, such alternatives must actively contribute to the reduction of carbon emissions via carbon recycling and a shift to the use of renewable sources of energy. Carbon neutral transformation of biomass to liquid fuels is one of such alternatives, but it is limited by the inherently low energy efficiency of photosynthesis with regard to the net production of biomass. Researchers have thus been looking for alternative, energy-efficient chemical routes inspired in the biological transformation of solar power, CO2 and H2O into useful chemicals; specifically, liquid fuels. Methanol has been the focus of a fair number of publications for its versatility as a fuel, and its use as an intermediate chemical in the synthesis of many compounds. In some of these studies, (e.g. Joo et al., (2004), Mignard and Pritchard (2006), Galindo and Badr (2007)) CO2 and renewable H2 (e.g. electrolytic H2) are considered as the raw materials for the production of methanol and other liquid fuels. Several basic PFD diagrams have been proposed. One of the most promising is the so called CAMERE process (Joo et al., 1999 ). In this process, carbon dioxide and renewable hydrogen are fed to a first reactor and transformed according to: H2 + CO2 <=> H2O + CO Reverse Water Gas Shift (RWGS) After eliminating the produced water the resulting H2/CO2/CO mixture is then feed to a second reactor where it is converted to methanol according to: CO2 + 3.H2 <=> CH3OH + H2O Methanol Synthesis (MS) CO + H2O <=> CO2 + H2 Water Gas Shift (WGS) The approach here is to produce enough CO to eliminate, via WGS, the water produced by MS. This is beneficial since water has been proven to block active sites in the MS catalyst. In this work a different process alternative is presented: One that combines the CO2 recycling of the CAMERE process and the use of solar energy implicit in some of the biomass-based process, but in this case with the potential high energy efficiency of thermo-chemical transformations.

Henao, Carlos (University of Wisconsin); Kim, Jiyong (University of Wisconsin); Johnson, Terry Alan; Stechel, Ellen Beth; Dedrick, Daniel E.; Maravelias, Christos T. (University of Wisconsin); Miller, James Edward

2010-11-01

169

Committees  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

Leadership Team of the IAHR Committee for Hydraulic Machinery and Systems Eduard EGUSQUIZA, UPC Barcelona, Spain, Chair Franois AVELLAN, EPFL-LMH, Switzerland, Past Chair Richard K FISHER, Voith Hydro Inc., USA, Past Chair Fidel ARZOLA, Edelca, Venezuela Michel COUSTON, Alstom Hydro, France Niklas DAHLBCKCK, Vatenfall, Sweden Normand DESY, Andritz VA TECH Hydro Ltd., Canada Chisachi KATO, University of Tokyo, Japan Andrei LIPEJ, Turboinstitut, Slovenija Torbjrn NIELSEN, NTNU, Norway Romeo SUSAN-RESIGA, 'Politehnica' University Timisoara, Romania Stefan RIEDELBAUCH, Stuggart University, Germany Albert RUPRECHT, Stuttgart University, Germany Qing-Hua SHI, Dong Fang Electrical Machinery Co., China Geraldo TIAGO, Universidade Federal de Itajub, Brazil International Advisory Committee Shouqi YUAN (principal) Jiangsu University China QingHua SHI (principal) Dong Fang Electrical Machinery Co. China Fidel ARZOLA EDELCA Venezuela Thomas ASCHENBRENNER Voith Hydro GmbH & Co. KG Germany Anton BERGANT Litostroj Power doo Slovenia B C BHAOYAL Research & Technology Centre India Hermod BREKKE NTNU Norway Stuart COULSON Voith Hydro Inc. USA Paul COOPER Fluid Machinery Research Inc USA V A DEMIANOV Power Machines OJSC Russia Bart van ESCH Technische Universiteit Eindhoven Netherland Arno GEHRER Andritz Hydro Graz Austria Akira GOTO Ebara Corporation Japan Adiel GUINZBURG The Boeing Company USA D-H HELLMANN KSB AG Germany Ashvin HOSANGADI Combustion Research and Flow Technology USA Byung-Sun HWANG Korea Institute of Material Science Korea Toshiaki KANEMOTO Kyushu Institute of Technology Japan Mann-Eung KIM Korean Register of Shipping Korea Jiri KOUTNIK Voith Hydro GmbH & Co. KG Germany Jinkook LEE Eaton Corporation USA Young-Ho LEE Korea Maritime University Korea Woo-Seop LIM Hyosung Goodsprings Inc Korea Jun MATSUI Yokohama National University Japan Kazuyoshi Mitsubishi H I Ltd, Japan MIYAGAWA Christophe NICOLET Power Vision Engineering Srl Switzerland Maryse PAGE Hydro Quebec IREQ, Varennes Canada Etienne PARKINSON Andritz Hydro Ltd. Switzerland B V S S S PRASAD Indian Institute of Technology Madras India Stefan RIEDELBAUCH Stuttgart University Germany Michel SABOURIN Alstom Hydro Canada Inc Canada Bruno SCHIAVELLO Flowserve Corporation USA Katsumasa SHIMMEI Hitachi Ltd Japan Christoph SINGRTN VDMA Germany Ale? SKOTAK CKD Blansko Engineering, a s Czech Republic Toshiaki SUZUKI Toshiba Corporation Japan Andy C C TAN Queensland University of Technology Australia Geraldo TIAGO FILHO Universidade Federal de Itajuba Brazi Thi C VU Andritz Hydro Ltd Canada Satoshi WATANABE Kyushu University Japan S H WINOTO National University of Singapore Singapore Woo-Seong WOO STX Institute of Technology Korea International Technical Committee Franois AVELLAN (principal) EPFL-LMH Switzerland Xingqi LUO (principal) Xi'an University of Technology China Martin BHLE Kaiserslautern University Germany Gerard BOIS ENSAM France Young-Seok CHOI KITECH Korea Luca d'AGOSTINO University of Pisa Italy Eduard EGUSQUIZA Polytechnical University Catalonia Spain Arpad FAY University of Miskolcz Hungary Richard FISHER Voith Hydro Inc USA Regiane FORTES-PATELLA Institute Polytechnique de Grenoble France Aleksandar GAJIC University of Belgrade Serbia Jos GONZLEZ Universidad de Oviedo Spain Franois GUIBAULT Ecole Polytechnique de Montreal Canada Toshiaki IKOHAGI Tohoku University Japan Chisachi KATO University of Tokyo Japan Kwang-Yong KIM Inha University Korea Youn-Jea KIM Sungkyunkwan University Korea Smaine KOUIDRI Universit Pierre et Marie Curie (Paris 6) France Shengcai LI Warwick University UK Adrian LUNGU Dunarea de Jos University of Galati Romania Torbjm K NIELSEN NTNU Norway Michihiro NISHI Tsinghua University China Peter PELZ Darmstadt University Germany Frantisek POCHYLY Brno University Czech Republic Albert RUPRECHT University of Stuttgart Germany Rudolf SCHILLING Technische University Mnchen Germany Wei SHYY HKUST Hong Kong,China Romeo SUSAN-RESIGA Politehnica University of Timisoara Romania Kazuhiro TANAKA Kyushu Institute of

2012-11-01

170

Maximum warming occurs about one decade after a carbon dioxide emission  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

It is known that carbon dioxide emissions cause the Earth to warm, but no previous study has focused on examining how long it takes to reach maximum warming following a particular CO2 emission. Using conjoined results of carbon-cycle and physical-climate model intercomparison projects (Taylor et al 2012, Joos et al 2013), we find the median time between an emission and maximum warming is 10.1 years, with a 90% probability range of 6.630.7 years. We evaluate uncertainties in timing and amount of warming, partitioning them into three contributing factors: carbon cycle, climate sensitivity and ocean thermal inertia. If uncertainty in any one factor is reduced to zero without reducing uncertainty in the other factors, the majority of overall uncertainty remains. Thus, narrowing uncertainty in century-scale warming depends on narrowing uncertainty in all contributing factors. Our results indicate that benefit from avoided climate damage from avoided CO2 emissions will be manifested within the lifetimes of people who acted to avoid that emission. While such avoidance could be expected to benefit future generations, there is potential for emissions avoidance to provide substantial benefit to current generations.

Ricke, Katharine L.; Caldeira, Ken

2014-12-01

171

In situ sensor techniques in modern bioprocess monitoring.  

PubMed

New reactor concepts as multi-parallel screening systems or disposable bioreactor systems for decentralized and reproducible production increase the need for new and easy applicable sensor technologies to access data for process control. These sophisticated reactor systems require sensors to work with the lowest sampling volumes or, even better, to measure directly in situ, but in situ sensors are directly incorporated into a reactor or fermenter within the sterility barrier and have therefore to stand the sterilization procedures. Consequently, these in situ sensor technologies should enable the measurement of multi-analytes simultaneously online and in real-time at a low price for the robust sensing element. Current research therefore focuses on the implementation of noninvasive spectroscopic and optical technologies, and tries to employ them through fiber optics attached to disposable sensing connectors. Spectroscopic methods reach from ultraviolet to infrared and further comprising fluorescence and Raman spectroscopy. Also, optic techniques like microscopy are adapted for the direct use in bioreactor systems (Ulber et al. in Anal Bioanal Chem 376:342-348, 2003) as well as various electrochemical methods (Joo and Brown in Chem Rev 108:638-651, 2008). This review shows the variety of modern in situ sensing principles in bioprocess monitoring with emphasis on spectroscopic and optical techniques and the progress in the adaption to latest reactor concepts. PMID:21785932

Beutel, Sascha; Henkel, Steffen

2011-09-01

172

Insight into structure-function relationship in phenol-soluble modulins using an alanine screen of the phenol-soluble modulin (PSM) ?3 peptide  

PubMed Central

Phenol-soluble modulins (PSMs) are a family of peptides with multiple functions in staphylococcal pathogenesis. To gain insight into the structural features affecting PSM functions, we analyzed an alanine substitution library of PSM?3, a strongly cytolytic and proinflammatory PSM of Staphylococcus aureus with a significant contribution to S. aureus virulence. Lysine residues were essential for both receptor-dependent proinflammatory and receptor-independent cytolytic activities. Both phenotypes also required additional structural features, with the C terminus being crucial for receptor activation. Biofilm formation was affected mostly by hydrophobic amino acid positions, suggesting that the capacity to disrupt hydrophobic interactions is responsible for the effect of PSMs on biofilm structure. Antimicrobial activity, absent from natural PSM?3, could be created by the exchange of large hydrophobic side chains, indicating that PSM?3 has evolved to exhibit cytolytic rather than antimicrobial activity. In addition to gaining insight into the structure-function relationship in PSMs, our study identifies nontoxic PSM?3 derivatives for active vaccination strategies and lays the foundation for future efforts aimed to understand the biological role of PSM recognition by innate host defense.Cheung, G. Y., Kretschmer, D., Queck, S. Y., Joo, H.-S., Wang, R., Duong, A. C., Nguyen, T. H., Bach, T.-H., Porter, A. R., DeLeo, F. R., Peschel, A., Otto, M. Insight into structure-function relationship in phenol-soluble modulins using an alanine screen of the phenol-soluble modulin (PSM) ?3 peptide. PMID:24008753

Cheung, Gordon Y. C.; Kretschmer, Dorothee; Queck, Shu Y.; Joo, Hwang-Soo; Wang, Rong; Duong, Anthony C.; Nguyen, Thuan H.; Bach, Thanh-Huy L.; Porter, Adeline R.; DeLeo, Frank R.; Peschel, Andreas; Otto, Michael

2014-01-01

173

Rudolf Mssbauer in Munich  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

Mssbauer and one of the authors (PK) started in 1949 studying physics at the Technische Hochschule Mnchen (THM), which was still under reconstruction from the war damages. It offered two directions for studying physics: "Physik A" and "Physik B." I took courses in "Physik A," which meant Technical Physics; Mssbauer studied "Physik B," which was General Physics. Actually, the lectures of both directions were not too different up to the forth semester, followed by a "pre-diploma" examination, which Mssbauer passed in 1952. I as "Physik A" student had besides the various physics, chemistry, and mathematics courses, in addition lectures in Technical Electricity, Technical Mechanics, Technical Thermodynamics, and later Measurement Engineering offered by very famous professors, such as W.O. Schumann, L. Fppl, W. Nuelt, and H. Piloty. Our physics teachers were G. Joos (Experimental physics), G. Hettner (Theoretical Physics), and W. Meissner (Technical Physics); in mathematics, we enjoyed lectures by J. Lense and R. Sauer, and interesting chemistry lectures by W. Hieber. Thus we received a high-class classical education, but quantum mechanics was not a compulsory subject. Mssbauer complained about this deficiency when he realized that the effect he found was a quantum mechanical phenomenon. Quantum mechanics was offered as an optional subject by Prof. Fick and Prof. Haug. Mssbauer just missed to take these advanced lectures, although he was highly talented in mathematics and received even a tutoring position in the mathematics institute of Prof. R. Sauer, while I worked in engineering projects and had extensive industrial training.

Kalvius, G. M.; Kienle, P.

174

Induced Superconductivity in Nanowires and Nanotubes  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

We study experimentally electron transport in 1 dimensional semiconductor nanowires (consisting of InAs and InP combinations) and carbon nanotubes. The wires are connected to superconducting source-drain contacts with gate electrodes in the substrate or on the surface. In the regime of weak coupling to the contacts we observe Coulomb blockade effects. We present level spectroscopy including a determination of the spin states. In the regime of strong coupling to the contacts interference effects are observed. In this regime and using superconducting contacts, we find supercurrents flowing through InAs-nanowires over micrometer length scales. The critical current is tunable by gate voltage, thus realizing so-called JOFETs (Josephson FETs) [1]. When we define quantum dots in between superconducting contacts the direction of the supercurrent is determined by the single electron spin state in the quantum dot [2,3]. 1. Yong-Joo Doh, Jorden A. van Dam, Aarnoud L. Roest, Erik P. A. M. Bakkers, Leo P. Kouwenhoven, and Silvano De Franceschi, Tunable supercurrent through semiconductor nanowires, Science 309, 272-275 (2005) 2. P. Jarillo-Herrero, J.A. van Dam and L.P. Kouwenhoven, Quantum supercurrent transistors in carbon nanotubes, Nature 439, 953-956 (2006) 3. Jorden A. Van Dam, Yuli V. Nazarov, Erik P.A.M. Bakkers, Silvano De Franceschi and Leo P. Kouwenhoven, Supercurrent reversal in quantum dots, Nature 442, 667-670 (2006)

Kouwenhoven, Leo

2007-03-01

175

13c Measurements On Air of Small Ice Samples  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

We have developed a new method for 13C analysis for very small air amounts of less than 0.5 cc STP, corresponding to less than 10 gram of ice. It is based on the needle-crasher technique, which we routinely use for CO2 concentration measurements by infrared laser absorption. The extracted air is slowly expanded into a large volume through a water trap held at 100C. This sampled air is then carried by a high helium flux through a modified Precon system of Thermo-Finnigan to separate CO2 from the air and to inject the pure CO2 gas in a low helium stream via an open split device to a Delta Plus XL mass spectrometer. The overall precision based on replicates of standard air is significantly better than 0.1 for a single analysis and is further improved by a triplicate measurement of the same sample through a specially designed gas splitter. We have used this new method for investigations on polar ice cores. The 13C measurements are important for climate reconstructions, e.g. to reconstruct the evolution and its variability in the terrestrial and oceanic carbon sinks and to identify natural variations in the marine carbon cycle. During the industrialization atmospheric 13C decreased by about -2, mainly due to the anthropogenic release of biogenic CO2 by fossil fuel burning. Reconstructions of carbon and oxygen cycles of Joos at al. [1999] using a double deconvolution method show that between 1930 and 1950 the net terrestrial release is changing to a net terrestrial uptake of CO2. A highly resolved 13C dataset of this time window would replenish the documentation of this behaviour. Further, it would be interesting to compare such data with O2/N2 measurements, known as an other partitioning tool for carbon sources and sinks. At the EGS 2002 we will present a highly resolved 13C record from Antarctic ice covering this time period.

Eyer, M.; Leuenberger, M.

176

Rotationally Resolved High-Resolution Laser Spectroscopy of the S_{1} ? S_{0} Transition of Naphthalene and Cl-NAPHTHALENE  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

Rotationally resolved high-resolution fluorescence excitation spectra and the Zeeman effects of 0-0 band of S_{1} ? S_{0} electronic transition have been observed for naphthalene, 1-Cl naphthalene (1-ClN), and 2-Cl naphthalene (2-ClN). Sub-Doppler excitation spectra were measured by crossing a single-mode UV laser beam perpendicular to a collimated molecular beam. The typical linewidth was 25 MHz and the absolute wavenumber was calibrated with accuracy 0.0002 cm^{-1} by measurement of the Doppler-free saturation spectrum of iodine molecule and fringe pattern of the stabilized etalon. For naphthalene and 2-ClN, the rotationally resolved spectra were obtained, and these molecular constants were determined in high accuracy. The obtained molecular constants of 2-ClN are good agreement with the ones reported by Plusquellic et. al. For 1-ClN, the rotational lines were not completely resolved because the fluorescence lifetime is shorter than the one of 2-ClN. Additionally, we have observed the change of the spectra with magnetic field. The Zeeman broadening was mainly observed for the levels of low K_{a} and increasing in proportion to J for given K for both of naphthalene and 2-ClN. The order of magnitude and the J, K-dependence of the observed Zeeman broadening were similar to the other vibronic bands of naphthalene. D. L. Joo, R. Takahashi, J. O'Reilly, H. Kat, and M. Baba, J. Mol. Spectrosc., {215}, 155 (2002). D. F. Plusquellic, S. R. Davis, and F. Jahanmir, J. Chem. Phys., {115}, 225 (2001). H. Kato, S. Kasahara, and M. Baba, Bull. Chem. Soc. Jpn., {80}, 456 (2007).

Kasahara, Shunji; Yamamoto, Ryo; Tada, Kohei

2013-06-01

177

Effects of Watershed Best Management Practices on Habitat and Fish in Wisconsin's Streams  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

We evaluated the effectiveness of watershed-scale implementations of best-management practices (BMPs) for improving habitat and fish attributes in two coldwater stream systems in Wisconsin. We sampled physical habitat, water temperature, and fish communities in multiple paired treatment and reference streams before and after upland (barnyard runoff controls, manure storage, contour plowing, reduced tillage) and riparian (stream bank fencing, sloping, limited rip-rapping) BMP installation in the treatment subwatersheds. In Spring Creek, BMPs significantly improved overall stream habitat quality, bank stability, instream cover for fish, abundance of cool- and coldwater fishes, and abundance of all fishes. Improvements were most pronounced at sites with riparian BMPs. Water temperatures were consistently cold enough to support coldwater fishes such as trout (Salmonidae) and sculpins (Cottidae) even before BMP installation. We observed the first-time occurrence of naturally reproduced brown trout (Salmo trutta) in Spring Creek, indicating that the stream condition had been improved to be able to partially sustain a trout population. In Eagle Creek and its tributary Joos Creek, limited riparian BMPs led to localized gains in overall habitat quality, bank stability, and water depth. However, because few upland BMPs were installed in the subwatershed there were no improvements in water temperature or the quality of the fish community. Temperatures remained marginal for coldwater fish throughout the study. Our results demonstrate that riparian BMPs can improve habitat conditions in Wisconsin streams, but cannot restore coldwater fish communities if there is insufficient upland BMP implementation. Our approach of studying multiple paired treatment and reference streams before and after BMP implementation proved effective in detecting the response of stream ecosystems to watershed management activities.

Wang, Lizhu; Lyons, John; Kanehl, Paul

2002-06-01

178

In Vivo and In Vitro Escape from Neutralizing Antibodies 2G12, 2F5, and 4E10?  

PubMed Central

Recently, passive immunization of human immunodeficiency virus (HIV)-infected individuals with monoclonal antibodies (MAbs) 2G12, 2F5, and 4E10 provided evidence of the in vivo activity of 2G12 but raised concerns about the function of the two membrane-proximal external region (MPER)-specific MAbs (A. Trkola, H. Kuster, P. Rusert, B. Joos, M. Fischer, C. Leemann, A. Manrique, M. Huber, M. Rehr, A. Oxenius, R. Weber, G. Stiegler, B. Vcelar, H. Katinger, L. Aceto, and H. F. Gunthard, Nat. Med. 11:615-622, 2005). In the light of MPER-targeting vaccines under development, we performed an in-depth analysis of the emergence of mutations conferring resistance to these three MAbs to further elucidate their activity. Clonal analysis of the MPER of plasma virus samples derived during antibody treatment confirmed that no changes in this region had occurred in vivo. Sequence analysis of the 2G12 epitope relevant N-glycosylation sites of viruses derived from 13 patients during the trial supported the phenotypic evaluation, demonstrating that mutations in these sites are associated with resistance. In vitro selection experiments with isolates of four of these individuals corroborated the in vivo finding that virus strains rapidly escape 2G12 pressure. Notably, in vitro resistance mutations differed, in most cases, from those found in vivo. Importantly, in vitro selection with 2F5 and 4E10 demonstrated that resistance to these MAbs can be difficult to achieve and can lead to selection of variants with impaired infectivity. This remarkable vulnerability of the virus to interference within the MPER calls for a further evaluation of the safety and efficacy of MPER-targeting therapeutic and vaccination strategies. PMID:17567707

Manrique, Amapola; Rusert, Peter; Joos, Beda; Fischer, Marek; Kuster, Herbert; Leemann, Christine; Niederst, Barbara; Weber, Rainer; Stiegler, Gabriela; Katinger, Hermann; Gnthard, Huldrych F.; Trkola, Alexandra

2007-01-01

179

Mucociliary clearance and submucosal gland secretion in the ex vivo ferret trachea.  

PubMed

In many species submucosal glands are an important source of tracheal mucus, but the extent to which mucociliary clearance (MCC) depends on gland secretion is unknown. To explore this relationship, we measured basal and agonist-stimulated MCC velocities in ex vivo tracheas from adult ferrets and compared the velocities with previously measured rates of ferret glandular mucus secretion (Cho HJ, Joo NS, Wine JJ. Am J Physiol Lung Cell Mol Physiol 299: L124-L136, 2010). Stimulated MCC velocities (mm/min, means SE for 10- to 35-min period poststimulation) were as follows: 1 ?M carbachol: 19.1 3.3 > 10 ?M phenylephrine: 15.3 2.4 ? 10 ?M isoproterenol: 15.0 1.9 ? 10 ?M forskolin: 14.6 3.1 > 1 ?M vasoactive intestinal peptide (VIP): 10.2 2.2 > basal (t15): 1.8 0.3; n = 5-10 for each condition. Synergistic stimulation of MCC was observed between low concentrations of carbachol (100 nM) and isoproterenol (300 nM). Bumetanide inhibited carbachol-stimulated MCC by ~70% and abolished the increase in MCC stimulated by forskolin + VIP, whereas HCO3 (-)-free solutions did not significantly inhibit MCC to either intracellular Ca(2+) concentration or intracellular cAMP concentration ([cAMP]i)-elevating agonists. Stimulation and inhibition of MCC and gland secretion differed in several respects: most importantly, elevating [cAMP]i increased MCC much more effectively than expected from its effects on gland secretion, and bumetanide almost completely inhibited [cAMP]i-stimulated MCC while it had a smaller effect on gland secretion. We conclude that changes in glandular fluid secretion are complexly related to MCC and discuss possible reasons for this. PMID:24793168

Jeong, Jin Hyeok; Joo, Nam Soo; Hwang, Peter H; Wine, Jeffrey J

2014-07-01

180

The properties of a binary mixture of nonionic surfactants in water at the water/air interface.  

PubMed

The behavior of mixed nonionic/nonionic surfactant solutions, that is, p-(1,1,3,3-tetramethylbutyl)phenoxy poly(ethylene glycol)s Triton X-100 (TX100) and Triton X-165 (TX165) have been studied by surface tension and density measurements. The obtained results of the surface tension measurements were compared with those calculated from the relations derived by Joos, Miller, and co-workers. From the comparison, it appeared that by using these two approaches the adsorption behavior of TX100 and TX165 mixtures at different mole fractions can be predicted. The negative deviation from the linear relationship between the surface tension and composition of TX100 and TX165 mixtures in the concentration range corresponding to that of the saturated monolayer at the interface, the values of the parameters of molecular interaction, the activity coefficients, as well as the excess Gibbs energy of mixed monolayer formation calculated on the basis of Rosen and Motomura approaches proved that there is synergism in the reduction of the surface tension of aqueous solutions of TX100 and TX165 mixture when saturation of the monolayer is achieved. The negative parameters of intermolecular interaction in the mixed micelle and calculations based on MT theory of Blankschtein indicate that there is also synergism in the micelle formation for TX100 and TX165 mixture. It was also found that the values of the standard Gibbs energy of adsorption and micellization for the mixture of these two surfactants, which confirm the synergetic effect, can be predicted on the basis of the proposed equations, which include the values of the mole fraction of surfactant and excess Gibbs energy TX100 and TX165 in the monolayer and micelle. PMID:17397200

Szymczyk, Katarzyna; Ja?czuk, Bronis?aw

2007-04-24

181

Adjoint sensitivity structures of typhoon DIANMU (2010) based on a global model  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

Sung-Min Kim1, Hyun Mee Kim1, Sang-Won Joo2, Hyun-Cheol Shin2, DukJin Won2 Department of Atmospheric Sciences, Yonsei University, Seoul, Korea1 Korea Meteorological Administration2 Submitted to AGU 2010 Fall Meeting 13-17 December 2010, San Francisco, CA The path and intensity forecast of typhoons (TYs) depend on the initial condition of the TY itself and surrounding background fields. Because TYs are evolved on the ocean, there are not many observational data available. In this sense, additional observations on the western North Pacific are necessary to get the proper initial condition of TYs. Due to the limited resource of observing facilities, identifying the sensitive regions for the specific forecast aspect in the forecast region of interest will be very beneficial to decide where to deploy additional observations. The additional observations deployed in those sensitive regions are called as the adaptive observations, and the strategies to decide the sensitive regions are called as the adaptive observation strategies. Among the adaptive observation strategies, the adjoint sensitivity represents the gradient of some forecast aspects with respect to the control variables of the model (i.e., initial conditions, boundary conditions, and parameters) (Errico 1997). According to a recent research on the adjoint sensitivity of a TY based on a regional model, the sensitive regions are located horizontally in the right half circle of the TY, and vertically in the lower and upper troposphere near the TY (Kim and Jung 2006). Because the adjoint sensitivity based on a regional model is calculated in a relatively small domain, the adjoint sensitivity structures may be affected by the size and location of the domain. In this study, the adjoint sensitivity distributions for TY DIANMU (2010) based on a global model are investigated. The adjoint sensitivity based on a global model is calculated by using the perturbation forecast (PF) and adjoint PF model of the Unified Model at KMA originated from UK Met Office. Results of the adjoint sensitivity structure will be presented in the conference.

Kim, S.; Kim, H.; Joo, S.; Shin, H.; Won, D.

2010-12-01

182

EDITORIAL: Focus on Quantum Control  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

Control of quantum phenomena has grown from a dream to a burgeoning field encompassing wide-ranging experimental and theoretical activities. Theoretical research in this area primarily concerns identification of the principles for controlling quantum phenomena, the exploration of new experimental applications and the development of associated operational algorithms to guide such experiments. Recent experiments with adaptive feedback control span many applications including selective excitation, wave packet engineering and control in the presence of complex environments. Practical procedures are also being developed to execute real-time feedback control considering the resultant back action on the quantum system. This focus issue includes papers covering many of the latest advances in the field. Focus on Quantum Control Contents Control of quantum phenomena: past, present and future Constantin Brif, Raj Chakrabarti and Herschel Rabitz Biologically inspired molecular machines driven by light. Optimal control of a unidirectional rotor Guillermo Prez-Hernndez, Adam Pelzer, Leticia Gonzlez and Tamar Seideman Simulating quantum search algorithm using vibronic states of I2 manipulated by optimally designed gate pulses Yukiyoshi Ohtsuki Efficient coherent control by sequences of pulses of finite duration Gtz S Uhrig and Stefano Pasini Control by decoherence: weak field control of an excited state objective Gil Katz, Mark A Ratner and Ronnie Kosloff Multi-qubit compensation sequences Y Tomita, J T Merrill and K R Brown Environment-invariant measure of distance between evolutions of an open quantum system Matthew D Grace, Jason Dominy, Robert L Kosut, Constantin Brif and Herschel Rabitz Simplified quantum process tomography M P A Branderhorst, J Nunn, I A Walmsley and R L Kosut Achieving 'perfect' molecular discrimination via coherent control and stimulated emission Stephen D Clow, Uvo C Holscher and Thomas C Weinacht A convenient method to simulate and visually represent two-photon power spectra of arbitrarily and adaptively shaped broadband laser pulses M A Montgomery and N H Damrauer Accurate and efficient implementation of the von Neumann representation for laser pulses with discrete and finite spectra Frank Dimler, Susanne Fechner, Alexander Rodenberg, Tobias Brixner and David J Tannor Coherent strong-field control of multiple states by a single chirped femtosecond laser pulse M Krug, T Bayer, M Wollenhaupt, C Sarpe-Tudoran, T Baumert, S S Ivanov and N V Vitanov Quantum-state measurement of ionic Rydberg wavepackets X Zhang and R R Jones On the paradigm of coherent control: the phase-dependent light-matter interaction in the shaping window Tiago Buckup, Jurgen Hauer and Marcus Motzkus Use of the spatial phase of a focused laser beam to yield mechanistic information about photo-induced chemical reactions V J Barge, Z Hu and R J Gordon Coherent control of multiple vibrational excitations for optimal detection S D McGrane, R J Scharff, M Greenfield and D S Moore Mode selectivity with polarization shaping in the mid-IR David B Strasfeld, Chris T Middleton and Martin T Zanni Laser-guided relativistic quantum dynamics Chengpu Liu, Markus C Kohler, Karen Z Hatsagortsyan, Carsten Muller and Christoph H Keitel Continuous quantum error correction as classical hybrid control Hideo Mabuchi Quantum filter reduction for measurement-feedback control via unsupervised manifold learning Anne E B Nielsen, Asa S Hopkins and Hideo Mabuchi Control of the temporal profile of the local electromagnetic field near metallic nanostructures Ilya Grigorenko and Anatoly Efimov Laser-assisted molecular orientation in gaseous media: new possibilities and applications Dmitry V Zhdanov and Victor N Zadkov Optimization of laser field-free orientation of a state-selected NO molecular sample Arnaud Rouzee, Arjan Gijsbertsen, Omair Ghafur, Ofer M Shir, Thomas Back, Steven Stolte and Marc J J Vrakking Controlling the sense of molecular rotation Sharly Fleischer, Yuri Khodorkovsky, Yehiam Prior and Ilya Sh Averbukh Optimal control of interacting particles: a

Rabitz, Herschel

2009-10-01

183

PREFACE: Introduction to the proceedings of Dynamics Days South America 2010  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

This proceedings presents selected contributions from the participants of South America Dynamics Days 2011, which was hosted by the National Institute for Space Research (INPE), Brazil, in July 2010. Dynamics Days was founded in 1980 and is the longest standing and most respected international series of meetings devoted to the field of dynamics and nonlinearity. Traditionally it has brought together researchers from a wide range of backgrounds - including physics, biology, engineering, chemistry and mathematics - for interdisciplinary research into nonlinear science. Dynamics Days South America 2010 marked the beginning of the South American branch of Dynamics Days. It brought together, for the first time in South America, researchers from a wide range of backgrounds who share a common interest in the theory and applications of nonlinear dynamics. Thus, South American researchers had a forum to promote regional as well as international scientific and technological exchange and collaboration especially, but not exclusively, on problems that are particularly relevant for the development of science and technology in the South American region. Furthermore, the conference also brought together prominent scientists from around the world to review recent developments in nonlinear science. This conference comprised plenary invited talks, minisymposia, contributed talks and poster sessions. The articles that are compiled here were chosen from among the works that were presented as contributed talks and posters. They represent a good selection which allows one to put issues that were discussed during the conference into perspective. It is possible to evaluate the success of an initiative by using several indices. In relation to attendees, the conference had 311 participants from 22 countries, who presented 341 works. About 86% of the participants came from South American countries. These figures allow one to classify this Dynamics Days conference as that with the greatest number of attendees ever. Finally, we would like to express our gratitude to all the participants for their presentations, discussions, and remarkable interactions with one another. The tireless work undertaken by all the members of the International Advisory Committee and the Organizing Committee must also be recognized. We also wish to express our deep appreciation for the Scientific Societies and Research Support Agencies which supported the conference and provided all the resources which were necessary to make this idea of a South American Dynamics Days come true. Elbert E N Macau, Tiago Pereira, Antonio F B A Prado, Luiz F R Turci, and Othon C WinterEditors Conference photograph Conference photograph Conference photograph Conference photograph International Advisory Committee Adilson E MotterNorthwestern UniversityEvanston - IL - USA Alfredo OzorioCentro Brasileiro de Pesquisas FsicasRio de Janeiro - RJ - Brazil Celso Grebogi (Chair)University of AberdeenAberdeen - UK Ed OttUniversity of MarylandCollege Park - MD - USA Epaminondas Rosa JrIllinois State UniversityNormal - IL - USA Hans Ingo WeberPontifcia Universidade CatlicaRio de Janeiro - RJ - Brazil Holger KantzMax Planck Institute for the Physics of Complex SystemsDresden - Germany Jason Gallas (Co-chair)Universidade Federal do Rio Grande do SulPorto Alegre - RS - Brazil Jos Roberto Rios LeiteUniv. Federal de PernanbucoRecife - PE - Brazil Jrgen KurthsPotsdam Institute for climate Impact ResearchHumboldt University, Berlin - Germany Kenneth ShowalterWest Virginia UniversityMorgantown - WV - USA Lou PecoraNaval Research LabWashington - DC - USA Luis Antonio AguirreUniversidade Federal de Minas GeraisBelo Horizonte - MG - Brazil Marcelo VianaIMPA - Instituto Nacional de Matemtica Pura e AplicadaRio de Janeiro - RJ - Brazil Miguel A F SanjunUniversidad Rey Juan CarlosMadrid - Spain Paulo Roberto de Souza MendesPontifcia Universidade CatlicaRio de Janeiro - RJ - Brazil Roland KorbeleUniversidade de So PauloSo Carlos - SP - Brazil Rubens SampaioPontifcia Universidade CatlicaRio de Ja

Macau, Elbert E. N.; Pereira, Tiago; Prado, Antonio F. B. A.; Turci, Luiz F. R.; Winter, Othon C.

2011-03-01

184

Bioenergetics of Continental Serpentinites  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

Serpentinization is the aqueous alteration of ultramafic (Fe- and Mg-rich) rocks, resulting in secondary mineral assemblages of serpentine, brucite, iron oxyhydroxides and magnetite, talc, and possibly carbonate and silica-rich veins and other minor phases-all depending on the evolving pressure-temperature-composition of the system. The abiotic evolution of hydrogen and possibly organic compounds via serpentinization (McCollom and Bach, 2009) highlights the relevance of this geologic process to carbon and energy sources for the deep biosphere. Serpentinization may fuel life over long stretches of geologic time, throughout the global seabed and in exposed, faulted peridotite blocks (as at Lost City Hydrothermal Field, Kelley et al., 2005), and in obducted oceanic mantle units in ophiolites (e.g., Tiago et al., 2004). Relatively little work has been published on life in continental serpentinite settings, though they likely host a unique resident microbiota. In this work, we systematically model the serpentinizing fluid as an environmental niche. Reported field data for high and moderate pH serpentinizing fluids were modeled from Cyprus, the Philippines, Oman, Northern California, New Caledonia, Yugoslavia, Portugal, Italy, Newfoundland Canada, New Zealand, and Turkey. Values for Gibbs Energy of reaction (?Gr), kJ per mole of electrons transferred for a given metabolism, are calculated for each field site. Cases are considered both for (1) modest assumptions of 1 nanomolar hydrogen and 1 micromolar methane, based on unpublished data for a similar northern California field site (Cardace and Hoehler, in prep.) and (2) an upper estimate of 10 nanomolar hydrogen and 500 micromolar methane. We survey the feasibility of microbial metabolisms for key steps in the nitrogen cycle, oxidation of sulfur in pyrite, iron oxidation or reduction reactions, sulfate reduction coupled to hydrogen or methane oxidation, methane oxidation coupled to the reduction of oxygen, and methanogenesis. We find that there is strong energetic yield from most reactions considered, except for transformation of nitrite to nitrate, ammonia to nitrite, ferrous to ferric iron, and carbon dioxide to methane. Laying out foundational metabolic models for microbiological communities sustained by chemosynthesis in this setting (mining energy from ultramafic rocks and chemical systems, not tied to photosynthesis in any way) has enticing relevance to the search for extraterrestrial life, in that similar rocks have been detected on our sibling planet Mars, with transient atmospheric detection of hydrogen and methane (Schulte et al., 2006, Mumma et al., 2009). To a first order, this work explores the intersection of serpentinite groundwater chemistry and bioenergetics to determine what kinds of life can be sustained in these significant subsurface settings. References cited: Kelley et al. 2005. Science 307:1428-1434. McCollom and Bach. 2009. GCA 73:856-875. Mumma et al., 2009. Science 323:1041-1045. Schulte et al., 2006. Astrobiology 6:364-376.

Cardace, D.; Meyer-Dombard, D. R.

2011-12-01

185

Application of multi-dimensional discrimination diagrams and probability calculations to Paleoproterozoic acid rocks from Brazilian cratons and provinces to infer tectonic settings  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

In present work, we applied two sets of new multi-dimensional geochemical diagrams (Verma et al., 2013) obtained from linear discriminant analysis (LDA) of natural logarithm-transformed ratios of major elements and immobile major and trace elements in acid magmas to decipher plate tectonic settings and corresponding probability estimates for Paleoproterozoic rocks from Amazonian craton, So Francisco craton, So Lus craton, and Borborema province of Brazil. The robustness of LDA minimizes the effects of petrogenetic processes and maximizes the separation among the different tectonic groups. The probability based boundaries further provide a better objective statistical method in comparison to the commonly used subjective method of determining the boundaries by eye judgment. The use of readjusted major element data to 100% on an anhydrous basis from SINCLAS computer program, also helps to minimize the effects of post-emplacement compositional changes and analytical errors on these tectonic discrimination diagrams. Fifteen case studies of acid suites highlighted the application of these diagrams and probability calculations. The first case study on Jamon and Musa granites, Carajs area (Central Amazonian Province, Amazonian craton) shows a collision setting (previously thought anorogenic). A collision setting was clearly inferred for Bom Jardim granite, Xing area (Central Amazonian Province, Amazonian craton) The third case study on Older So Jorge, Younger So Jorge and Maloquinha granites Tapajs area (Ventuari-Tapajs Province, Amazonian craton) indicated a within-plate setting (previously transitional between volcanic arc and within-plate). We also recognized a within-plate setting for the next three case studies on Aripuan and Teles Pires granites (SW Amazonian craton), and Pitinga area granites (Mapuera Suite, NW Amazonian craton), which were all previously suggested to have been emplaced in post-collision to within-plate settings. The seventh case studies on Cassiterita-Tabues, Ritpolis, So Tiago-Rezende Costa (south of So Francisco craton, Minas Gerais) showed a collision setting, which agrees fairly reasonably with a syn-collision tectonic setting indicated in the literature. A within-plate setting is suggested for the Serrinha magmatic suite, Mineiro belt (south of So Francisco craton, Minas Gerais), contrasting markedly with the arc setting suggested in the literature. The ninth case study on Rio Itapicuru granites and Rio Capim dacites (north of So Francisco craton, Serrinha block, Bahia) showed a continental arc setting. The tenth case study indicated within-plate setting for Rio dos Remdios volcanic rocks (So Francisco craton, Bahia), which is compatible with these rocks being the initial, rift-related igneous activity associated with the Chapada Diamantina cratonic cover. The eleventh, twelfth and thirteenth case studies on Bom Jesus-Areal granites, Rio Diamante-Rosilha dacite-rhyolite and Timbozal-Canto granites (So Lus craton) showed continental arc, within-plate and collision settings, respectively. Finally, the last two case studies, fourteenth and fifteenth showed a collision setting for Caic Complex and continental arc setting for Algodes (Borborema province).

Verma, Sanjeet K.; Oliveira, Elson P.

2013-08-01

186

Peer review statement  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

All papers published in this Volume 12 of IOP Conference Series: Earth and Environmental Science have been peer reviewed through processes administered by the editors of the 25th IAHR Symposium on Hydraulic Machinery and Systems proceedings, Professor Romeo Susan-Resiga, Dr Sebastian Muntean and Dr Sandor Bernad. Reviews were conducted by expert referees from the Scientific Committee to the professional and scientific standards expected of a proceedings journal published by IOP Publishing. The members of the Scientific Committee who selected and reviewed the papers included in the Proceedings of the 25th IAHR Symposium on Hydraulic Machinery and Systems are: Anton ANTONTechnical University of Civil Engineering, BucharestRomania Franois AVELLANEcole Polytechnique Fdrale de LausanneSwitzerland Fidel ARZOLAEDELCAVenezuela Thomas ASCHENBRENNERVoith Hydro Gmb H & Co. KG, HeidenheimGermany Anton BERGANTLitostroj Power d.o.o., LjubljanaSlovenia Gerard BOISENSAM, LilleFrance Hermod BREKKENTNU, TrondheimNorway Stuart COULSON Voith Hydro Inc., YorkUSA Eduard EGUSQUIZAPolytechnical University Catalonia BarcelonaSpain Arpad FAYUniversity of MiskolczHungary Richard FISHERVoith Hydro Inc., York USA Regiane FORTES-PATELLAInstitut Polytechnique de GrenobleFrance Aleksandar GAJICUniversity of BelgradeSerbia Arno GEHRERAndritz Hydro GrazAustria Jos GONZLEZUniversidad de OviedoSpain Franois GUIBAULTEcole Polytechnique de MontrealCanada Chisachi KATOUniversity of TokyoJapan Kwang-Yong KIMInha University, IncheonKorea Jiri KOUTNIKVoith Hydro Gmb H & Co. KG, HeidenheimGermany Adrian LUNGUDunarea de Jos University of GalatiRomania Christophe NICOLETPower Vision Engineering Srl, LausanneSwitzerland Torbjm K. NIELSENNTNU, TrodheimNorway Michihiro NISHIKyushu Institute of TechnologyJapan Maryse PAGEHydro Quebec IREQ, VarennesCanada Etienne PARKINSONAndritz Hydro LtdSwitzerland Frantiek POCHYLYBrno UniversityCzech Republic Stefan RIEDELBAUCHVoith Hydro Gmb H & Co. KG, HeidenheimGermany Albert RUPRECHTUniversity of StuttgartGermany Michel SABOURINAlstom Hydro Canada Inc.Canada Rudolf SCHILLINGTechnische Universitt MnchenGermany Qing-Hua SHIDong Fang Electrical Machinery Co.China Ale SKOTAKCKD Blansko Engineering, a. s.Czech Republic Romeo F. SUSAN-RESIGAPolitehnica University of TimisoaraRomania Geraldo TIAGO FILHOUniversidade Federal de ItajubaBrazil Yoshinobu TSUJIMOTOOsaka UniversityJapan Bart van ESCHTechnische Universiteit EindhovenNetherland Thi C. VUAndritz Hydro Ltd, QuebecCanada Satoshi WATANABEKyushu University, FukuokaJapan Yulin WUTsinghua University, BeijingChina The reviewing process was organized in several steps. First, the 238 abstracts submitted for the symposium were reviewed, and 197 were accepted, with 30 abstracts having recommendations. Second, the authors have submitted 152 full-length papers, and each paper has been reviewed by two referees. The recommendations have been sent back to the authors, in order to prepare the final form or the paper. Third, 118 papers have been received in final form, accounting for the referees recommendations, to be included in the proceedings and to be presented at the symposium.

2010-08-01

187

EDITORIAL: Greetings from the new Editor-in-Chief Greetings from the new Editor-in-Chief  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

On 1 January 2012 I will be assuming the position of Editor-in-Chief of the journal Semiconductor Science and Technology (SST). I am flattered by the confidence expressed in my ability to carry out this challenging job and I will try hard to justify this confidence. The previous Editor-in-Chief, Laurens Molenkamp, University of Wrzburg, Germany, has worked tirelessly for the last ten years and has done an excellent job for the journal. Everyone at the journal is profoundly grateful for his leadership and for his achievements In 2012 several new members will join the Editorial Board: Professor Deli Wang (University of California, San Diego) with considerable expertise in semiconductor nanowires, Professor Saskia Fischer (Humboldt University, Berlin, Germany) with a background in semiconductor quantum devices, and Professor Erwin Kessels (Eindhoven University of Technology, Netherlands) with extensive experience in plasma processing of thin films and gate oxides. In particular, I want to express my gratitude to Professor Israel Bar-Joseph (Weizmann Institute of Science, Israel) and Professor Maria Tamargo (The City College of New York, USA), who will leave next year and who have vigorously served the Editorial Board for years. The journal has recently introduced a fast-track option for manuscripts. This option is a high-quality, high-profile outlet for new and important research across all areas of semiconductor research. Authors can expect to receive referee reports in less than 20 days from submission. Once accepted, you can expect the articles to be online within two or three weeks from acceptance and to be published in print in less than a month. Furthermore, all fast-track communications published in 2011 will be free to read for ten years. More detailed information on fast-track publication can be found on the following webpage: http://iopscience.iop.org/0268-1242/page/Fast track communications It is encouraging to see that since the journal introduced pre-review, with the aim to raise the quality of our content, three years later the number of published articles has remained stable at around 220 per year, whilst the number of downloads and citations to the journal has grown. In 2011, three topical issues have been published, on: (Nano)characterization of semiconductor materials and structures (Guest Editor: Alberta Bonanni, University of Linz, Austria) Flexible OLEDs and organic electronics (Guest Editors: Jang-Joo Kim, Min-Koo Han, Cambridge University, UK, and Yong-Young Noh, Seoul National University, Korea) From heterostructures to nanostructures: an 80th birthday tribute to Zhores Alferov (Guest Editor: Dieter Bimberg, Technische Universitt Berlin, Germany) For the coming years, I will strongly support that the number of published topical issues will continue on the same level or slightly rise. SST has planned the publication of the following topical issues for 2012: Non-polar and semipolar nitride semiconductors (Guest Editors: Jung Han, Yale University, USA, and Michael Kneissl, Technische Universitt Berlin, Germany) Topological insulators (Guest Editors: Alberto Morpurgo, Universit de Genve, Switzerland and Bjrn Trauzettel, Universitt Basel, Switzerland) Atomic layer deposition (Guest Editor: Marek Godlewski, Polish Academy of Sciences, Poland) 50th Anniversary of the laser diode (Guest Editors: Mike Adams, Univeristy of Essex, UK and Stephane Calvez, University of Strathclyde, UK) In addition to the traditional topics of SST, I as Editor-in-chief, strongly support and welcome the submission of manuscripts on organic semiconductors, topological insulators, semiconductor nanostructures for photovoltaic, solid-state lighting and energy harvesting, IC application beyond Moore's law and fundamental works on semiconductors based on abundant materials. I am extremely optimistic about the future of SST. I believe that we will raise the standards of acceptance while maintaining the short time from submission to first decision. I am confident that we will continue to improve the quality of the papers pu

Nielsch, Kornelius

2012-01-01

188

Quantification of methane and nitrous oxide emissions from various waste treatment facilities by tracer dilution method  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

Urban activities generate solid and liquid waste, and the handling and aftercare of the waste results in the emission of various compounds into the surrounding environment. Some of these compounds are emitted as gasses into the atmosphere, including methane and nitrous oxide. Methane and nitrous oxide are strong greenhouse gases and are considered to have 25 and 298 times the greenhouse gas potential of carbon dioxide on a hundred years term (Solomon et al. 2007). Global observations of both gasses have shown increasing concentrations that significantly contribute to the greenhouse gas effect. Methane and nitrous oxide are emitted from both natural and anthropogenic sources and inventories of source specific fugitive emissions from the anthropogenic sources of methane and nitrous oxide of are often estimated on the basis of modeling and mass balance. Though these methods are well-developed, actual measurements for quantification of the emissions is a very useful tool for verifying the modeling and mass balance as well as for validation initiatives done for lowering the emissions of methane and nitrous oxide. One approach to performing such measurements is the tracer dilution method (Galle et al. 2001, Scheutz et al. 2011), where the exact location of the source is located and a tracer gas is released at this source location at a known flow. The ratio of downwind concentrations of the tracer gas and the methane and nitrous oxide gives the emissions rates of the greenhouse gases. This tracer dilution method can be performed using both stationary and mobile measurements and in both cases, real-time measurements of both tracer and quantified gas are required, placing high demands on the analytical detection method. To perform the methane and nitrous oxide measurements, two robust instruments capable of real-time measurements were used, based on cavity ring-down spectroscopy and operating in the near-infrared spectral region. One instrument measured the methane and tracer gas concentrations while another measured the nitrous oxide concentration. We present the performance of these instruments at different waste treatment facilities (waste water treatment plants, composting facilities, sludge mineralization beds, anaerobic digesters and landfills) in Denmark, and discuss the strengths and limitations of the method of the method for quantifying methane and nitrous oxide emissions from the different sources. Furthermore, we have measured the methane emissions from 10 landfills with emission rates ranging from 5 to 135 kg/h depending on the age, state, content and aftercare of the landfill. In addition, we have studied 3 waste water treatment plants, and found nitrous oxide emission of 200 to 700 g/h from the aeration tanks and a total methane emission ranging from 2 to 15 kg/h, with the primary emission coming from the sludge treatment. References Galle, B., Samuelsson, J., Svensson, B.H., and Brjesson, G. (2001). Measurements of methane emissions from landfills using a time correlation tracer method based on FTIR absorption spectroscopy. Environmental Science & Technology 35 (1), 21-25 Scheutz, C., Samuelsson, J., Fredenslund, A. M., and Kjeldsen, P. (2011). Quantification of multiple methane emission sources at landfills using a double tracer technique. Waste Management, 31(5), 1009-17 Solomon, S., D. Qin, M. Manning, R.B. Alley, T. Berntsen, N.L. Bindoff, Z. Chen, A. Chidthaisong, J.M. Gregory, G.C. Hegerl, M. Heimann, B. Hewitson, B.J. Hoskins, F. Joos, J. Jouzel, V. Kattsov, U. Lohmann, T.Matsuno, M. Molina, N. Nicholls, J.Overpeck, G. Raga, V. Ramaswamy, J. Ren, M. Rusticucci, R. Somerville, T.F. Stocker, P. Whetton, R.A.Wood and D. Wratt, 2007: Technical Summary. In: Climate Change 2007: The Physical Science Basis. Contribution of Working Group I to the Fourth Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, United Kingdom and New York, NY, USA.

Mnster, Jacob; Rella, Chris; Jacobson, Gloria; Kjeldsen, Peter; Scheutz, Charlotte

2013-04-01

189

EDITORIAL: Terahertz nanotechnology Terahertz nanotechnology  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

A useful synergy is being established between terahertz research and nanotechnology. High power sources [1-3] and detectors [4] in what was once considered the terahertz 'frequency gap' [5] in the electromagnetic spectrum have stimulated research with huge potential benefits in a range of industries including food, medicine and security, as well as fundamental physics and astrophysics. This special section, with guest editors Masayoshi Tonouchi and John Reno, gives a glimpse of the new horizons nanotechnology is broaching in terahertz research. While the wavelengths relevant to the terahertz domain range from hundreds of micrometres to millimetres, structures at the nanoscale reveal interesting low energy dynamics in this region. As a result terahertz spectroscopy techniques are becoming increasingly important in nanomaterial characterization, as demonstrated in this special section by colleagues at the University of Oxford in the UK and the Australian National University. They use terahertz spectroscopy to identify the best nanostructure parameters for specific applications [6]. The low energy dynamics in nanostructures also makes them valuable tools for terahertz detection [7]. In addition the much sought after terahertz detection over broadband frequency ranges has been demonstrated, providing versatility that has been greatly in demand, particularly in spectroscopy applications [8, 9]. Also in this special section, researchers in Germany and China tackle some of the coupling issues in terahertz time domain spectroscopy with an emitter specifically well suited for systems operated with an amplified fibre [3]. 'In medical imaging, the advantage of THz radiation is safety, because its energy is much lower than the ionization energy of biological molecules, in contrast to hazardous x-ray radiation,' explains Joo-Hiuk Son from the University of Seoul in Korea in his review [10]. As he also points out, the rotational and vibrational energies of water molecules are within the THz spectral region providing an additional benefit. His review describes the principle, characteristics, and applications of terahertz molecular imaging, where the use of nanoparticle probes allows dramatically enhanced sensitivity. Jiaguang Han and Weili Zhang and colleagues in China, Saudi Arabia, Japan and the US report exciting developments for optoelectronics [11]. They describe work on plasmon-induced transparency (PIT), an analogue of electromagnetically induced transparency (EIT) where interference leads to a sharp transparency window that may be useful for nonlinear and slow-light devices, optical switching, pulse delay, and storage for optical information processing. While PIT has advantages over the cumbersome experimental systems required for EIT, it has so far been constrained to very narrow band operation. Now Zhang and colleagues present the simulation, implementation, and measurement of a broadband PIT metamaterial functioning across a frequency range greater than 0.40 THz in the terahertz regime. 'We can foresee a historic breakthrough for science and technology through terahertz research,' concluded Masayoshi Tonouchi in his review over five years ago as momentum in the field was mounting [12]. He added, 'It is also noteworthy that THz research is built on many areas of science and the coordination of a range of disciplines is giving birth to a new science.' With the inherently multidisciplinary nature of nanotechnology research it is not so strange to see the marriage of the two fields form such a fruitful partnership, as this special section highlights. References [1] Williams B S, Kumar S, Hu Q and Reno J L 2006 High-power terahertz quantum-cascade lasers Electron. Lett. 42 89-91 [2] Khler R et al 2002 Terahertz semiconductor-heterostructure laser Nature 417 156-9 [3] Mittendorff M, Xu M, Dietz R J B, Kunzel H, Sartorius B, Schneider H, Helm M and Winnerl S 2013 Large area photoconductive THz emitter for 1.55 ?m excitation based on an InGaAs heterostructure Nanotechnology 24 214007 [4] Chen H-T, Padilla W J, Zide J M O, Gossa

Demming, Anna; Tonouchi, Masayoshi; Reno, John L.

2013-05-01

190

Interglacial climate dynamics and advanced time series analysis  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

Studying the climate dynamics of past interglacials (IGs) helps to better assess the anthropogenically influenced dynamics of the current IG, the Holocene. We select the IG portions from the EPICA Dome C ice core archive, which covers the past 800 ka, to apply methods of statistical time series analysis (Mudelsee 2010). The analysed variables are deuterium/H (indicating temperature) (Jouzel et al. 2007), greenhouse gases (Siegenthaler et al. 2005, Loulergue et al. 2008, L thi et al. 2008) and a model-co-derived climate radiative forcing (Khler et al. 2010). We select additionally high-resolution sea-surface-temperature records from the marine sedimentary archive. The first statistical method, persistence time estimation (Mudelsee 2002) lets us infer the 'climate memory' property of IGs. Second, linear regression informs about long-term climate trends during IGs. Third, ramp function regression (Mudelsee 2000) is adapted to look on abrupt climate changes during IGs. We compare the Holocene with previous IGs in terms of these mathematical approaches, interprete results in a climate context, assess uncertainties and the requirements to data from old IGs for yielding results of 'acceptable' accuracy. This work receives financial support from the Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft (Project ClimSens within the DFG Research Priority Program INTERDYNAMIK) and the European Commission (Marie Curie Initial Training Network LINC, No. 289447, within the 7th Framework Programme). References Jouzel J, Masson-Delmotte V, Cattani O, Dreyfus G, Falourd S, Hoffmann G, Minster B, Nouet J, Barnola JM, Chappellaz J, Fischer H, Gallet JC, Johnsen S, Leuenberger M, Loulergue L, Luethi D, Oerter H, Parrenin F, Raisbeck G, Raynaud D, Schilt A, Schwander J, Selmo E, Souchez R, Spahni R, Stauffer B, Steffensen JP, Stenni B, Stocker TF, Tison JL, Werner M, Wolff EW (2007) Orbital and millennial Antarctic climate variability over the past 800,000 years. Science 317:793. Khler P, Bintanja R, Fischer H, Joos F, Knutti R, Lohmann G, Masson-Delmotte V (2010) What caused Earth's temperature variations during the last 800,000 years? Data-based evidence on radiative forcing and constraints on climate sensitivity. Quaternary Science Reviews 29:129. Loulergue L, Schilt A, Spahni R, Masson-Delmotte V, Blunier T, Lemieux B, Barnola J-M, Raynaud D, Stocker TF, Chappellaz J (2008) Orbital and millennial-scale features of atmospheric CH4 over the past 800,000 years. Nature 453:383. L thi D, Le Floch M, Bereiter B, Blunier T, Barnola J-M, Siegenthaler U, Raynaud D, Jouzel J, Fischer H, Kawamura K, Stocker TF (2008) High-resolution carbon dioxide concentration record 650,000-800,000 years before present. Nature 453:379. Mudelsee M (2000) Ramp function regression: A tool for quantifying climate transitions. Computers and Geosciences 26:293. Mudelsee M (2002) TAUEST: A computer program for estimating persistence in unevenly spaced weather/climate time series. Computers and Geosciences 28:69. Mudelsee M (2010) Climate Time Series Analysis: Classical Statistical and Bootstrap Methods. Springer, Dordrecht, 474 pp. [www.manfredmudelsee.com/book] Siegenthaler U, Stocker TF, Monnin E, L thi D, Schwander J, Stauffer B, Raynaud D, Barnola J-M, Fischer H, Masson-Delmotte V, Jouzel J (2005) Stable carbon cycle-climate relationship during the late Pleistocene. Science 310:1313.

Mudelsee, Manfred; Bermejo, Miguel; Khler, Peter; Lohmann, Gerrit

2013-04-01

191

On the linkages between the global carbon-nitrogen-phosphorus cycles  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

State-of-the-art earth system models used for long-term climate projections are becoming ever more complex in terms of not only spatial resolution but also the number of processes. Biogeochemical processes are beginning to be incorporated into these models. The motivation of this study is to quantify how climate projections are influenced by biogeochemical feedbacks. In the climate modeling community, it is virtually accepted that climate-Carbon (C) cycle feedbacks accelerate the future warming (Cox et al. 2000; Friedlingstein et al. 2006). It has been demonstrated that the Nitrogen (N) cycle suppresses climate-C cycle feedbacks (Thornton et al. 2009). On the contrary, biogeochemical studies show that the coupled C-N-Phosphorus (P) cycles are intimately interlinked via biosphere and the N-P cycles amplify C cycle feedbacks (Ver et al. 1999). The question as to whether the N-P cycles enhance or attenuate C cycle feedbacks is debated and has a significant implication for projections of future climate. We delve into this problem by using the Terrestrial-Ocean-aTmosphere Ecosystem Model 3 (TOTEM3), a globally-aggregated C-N-P cycle box model. TOTEM3 is a process-based model that describes the biogeochemical reactions and physical transports involving these elements in the four domains of the Earth system: land, atmosphere, coastal ocean, and open ocean. TOTEM3 is a successor of earlier TOTEM models (Ver et al. 1999; Mackenzie et al. 2011). In our presentation, we provide an overview of fundamental features and behaviors of TOTEM3 such as the mass balance at the steady state and the relaxation time scales to various types of perturbation. We also show preliminary results to investigate how the N-P cycles influence the behavior of the C cycle. References Cox PM, Betts RA, Jones CD, Spall SA, Totterdell IJ (2000) Acceleration of global warming due to carbon-cycle feedbacks in a coupled climate model. Nature, 408, 184-187. Friedlingstein P, Cox P, Betts R, Bopp L, von Bloh W, Brovkin V, Cadule P, Doney S, Eby M, Fung I, Bala G, John J, Jones C, Joos F, Kato T, Kawamiya M, Knorr W, Lindsay K, Matthews HD, Raddatz T, Rayner P, Reick C, Roeckner E, Schnitzler KG, Schnur R, Strassmann K, Weaver AJ, Yoshikawa C, Zeng N (2006) Climate-Carbon Cycle Feedback Analysis: Results from the C4MIP Model Intercomparison. Journal of Climate, 19, 3337-3353. Mackenzie FT, De Carlo EH, Lerman A (2011) Coupled C, N, P, and O biogeochemical cycling at the land-ocean interface. In: Wolanski E, McLusky DS (eds) Treatise on Estuarine and Coastal Science, vol 5. Academic Press, Waltham, pp 317-342. Thornton PE, Doney SC, Lindsay K, Moore JK, Mahowald N, Randerson JT, Fung I, Lamarque JF, Feddema JJ, Lee YH (2009) Carbon-nitrogen interactions regulate climate-carbon cycle feedbacks: results from an atmosphere-ocean general circulation model. Biogeosciences, 6, 2099-2120. Ver LMB, Mackenzie FT, Lerman A (1999) Biogeochemical responses of the carbon cycle to natural and human perturbations: Past, present, and future. American Journal of Science, 299, 762-801.

Tanaka, Katsumasa; Mackenzie, Fred; Bouchez, Julien; Knutti, Reto

2013-04-01

192

EDITORIAL: Focus on Plasma Medicine  

NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

'Plasma Healthcare' is an emerging interdisciplinary research topic of rapidly growing importance, exploring considerable opportunities at the interface of plasma physics, chemistry and engineering with life sciences. Some of the scientific discoveries reported so far have already demonstrated clear benefits for healthcare in areas of medicine, food safety, environmental hygiene, and cosmetics. Examples include ongoing studies of prion inactivation, chronic wound treatment and plasma-mediated cancer therapy. Current research ranges from basic physical processes, plasma chemical design, to the interaction of plasmas with (i) eukaryotic (mammalian) cells; (ii) prokaryotic (bacteria) cells, viruses, spores and fungi; (iii) DNA, lipids, proteins and cell membranes; and (iv) living human, animal and plant tissues in the presence of biofluids. Of diverse interests in this new field is the need for hospital disinfection, in particular with respect to the alarming increase in bacterial resistance to antibiotics, the concomitant needs in private practices, nursing homes etc, the applications in personal hygieneand the enticing possibility to 'design' plasmas as possible pharmaceutical products, employing ionic as well as molecular agents for medical treatment. The 'delivery' of the reactive plasma agents occurs at the gaseous level, which means that there is no need for a carrier medium and access to the treatment surface is optimal. This focus issue provides a close look at the current state of the art in Plasma Medicine with a number of forefront research articles as well as an introductory review. Focus on Plasma Medicine Contents Application of epifluorescence scanning for monitoring the efficacy of protein removal by RF gas-plasma decontamination Helen C Baxter, Patricia R Richardson, Gaynor A Campbell, Valeri I Kovalev, Robert Maier, James S Barton, Anita C Jones, Greg DeLarge, Mark Casey and Robert L Baxter Inactivation factors of spore-forming bacteria using low-pressure microwave plasmas in an N2 and O2 gas mixture M K Singh, A Ogino and M Nagatsu Degradation of adhesion molecules of G361 melanoma cells by a non-thermal atmospheric pressure microplasma H J Lee, C H Shon, Y S Kim, S Kim, G C Kim and M G Kong The acidification of lipid film surfaces by non-thermal DBD at atmospheric pressure in air A Helmke, D Hoffmeister, N Mertens, S Emmert, J Schuette and W Vioel Reduction and degradation of amyloid aggregates by a pulsed radio-frequency cold atmospheric plasma jet D L Bayliss, J L Walsh, G Shama, F Iza and M G Kong The effect of low-temperature plasma on bacteria as observed by repeated AFM imaging Ren Pompl, Ferdinand Jamitzky, Tetsuji Shimizu, Bernd Steffes, Wolfram Bunk, Hans-Ulrich Schmidt, Matthias Georgi, Katrin Ramrath, Wilhelm Stolz, Robert W Stark, Takuya Urayama, Shuitsu Fujii and Gregor Eugen Morfill Removal and sterilization of biofilms and planktonic bacteria by microwave-induced argon plasma at atmospheric pressure Mi Hee Lee, Bong Joo Park, Soo Chang Jin, Dohyun Kim, Inho Han, Jungsung Kim, Soon O Hyun, Kie-Hyung Chung and Jong-Chul Park Cell permeabilization using a non-thermal plasma M Leduc, D Guay, R L Leask and S Coulombe Physical and biological mechanisms of direct plasma interaction with living tissue Danil Dobrynin, Gregory Fridman, Gary Friedman and Alexander Fridman Nosocomial infections-a new approach towards preventive medicine using plasmas G E Morfill, T Shimizu, B Steffes and H-U Schmidt Generation and transport mechanisms of chemical species by a post-discharge flow for inactivation of bacteria Takehiko Sato, Shiroh Ochiai and Takuya Urayama Low pressure plasma discharges for the sterilization and decontamination of surfaces F Rossi, O Kylin, H Rauscher, M Hasiwa and D Gilliland Contribution of a portable air plasma torch to rapid blood coagulation as a method of preventing bleeding S P Kuo, O Tarasenko, J Chang, S Popovic, C Y Chen, H W Fan, A Scott, M Lahiani, P Alusta, J D Drake and M Nikolic A two-dimensional cold atmospheric plasma jet array for uniform treatment of large-area

Morfill, G. E.; Kong, M. G.; Zimmermann, J. L.

2009-11-01