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Listing 9 Entity : line 23: element capacity : Relax -NG validity error : Type double ←֓ doesn ' t allow value ' magic ' Entity : line 23: element capacity : Relax -NG validity error : Error ←֓ v a l i d ... a t i n g datatype double Entity : line 23: element capacity : Relax -NG validity error : Element power ←֓ failed to validate content ERROR ( core ) : Document failed schema v a l i d a t i o n < lifetime ...arXiv:1511.05619v1 fatcat:l74hrie7ufgxto54qlehuzydrm
(d) Use a symbolic debugger. 6. Optimize software only after it works correctly. (a) Use a profiler to identify bottlenecks. (b) Write code in the highest-level language possible. 7. ...doi:10.1371/journal.pbio.1001745 pmid:24415924 pmcid:PMC3886731 fatcat:3qqbv7idnffsxacmeatwgf6uhm
In a sample of children with traumatic brain injury, this magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) based investigation examined whether presence of a focal lesion uniquely influenced cortical thickness in any brain region. Specifically, the study explored the relation of cortical thickness to injury severity as measured by Glasgow Coma Scale (GCS) score and length of stay (LOS), along with presence of encephalomalacia, focal white matter lesions (WMLs) or presence of hemosiderin deposition as a markerdoi:10.1177/0883073816654143 pmid:27342577 pmcid:PMC5525324 fatcat:sfkqzkl275gadhrgt2adu23ffi
more »... f shear injury. For comparison, a group of children without head injury but with orthopedic injury (OI) of similar age and sex were also examined. Both TBI and OI children had normally reduced cortical thickness with age, assumed to reflect neuronal pruning. However, the reductions observed within the TBI sample were similar to those in the OI group, suggesting that in this sample TBI, per se, did not uniquely alter cortical thickness in any brain region at the group level. Injury severity in terms of GCS or longer LOS was associated with greater reductions in frontal and occipitoparietal cortical thickness. However, presence of focal lesions were not related to unique changes in cortical thickness despite having a prominent distribution of lesions within frontotemporal regions among children with TBI. Because focal lesions were highly heterogeneous, their association with cortical thickness and development appeared to be idiosyncratic, and not associated with group level effects. Keywords Pediatric Traumatic Brain Injury; Cortical Thickness; Brain Development; Lesion Analysis Traumatic brain injury (TBI) is typically classified by severity of injury and whether neuroimaging studies identify focal lesions either acutely or during the chronic phase 1-4 . Interestingly, focal lesions may occur at any injury severity level although the size and number of focal lesions typically increase with injury severity 5 . Since the brain is in its most dynamic phase of development from infancy through early adulthood 6 , there has long been speculation that age at the time TBI occurs may moderate brain development post-injury, although only few studies have addressed this topic 7-10 . One of the well-established dynamic changes with brain maturation in typically developing children is a reduction in cortical thickness    . Assumed to be the consequence of neuronal pruning, reduction in gray matter as measureable by various magnetic resonance imaging Bigler et al.
Various 3-D models of components and systems for the Mk1 PB-FHR plant are also presented. ... This 3-D computer-aided-design model was generated using input from all of the research described within this summary paper as well as expert input collected during four workshops hosted as part of the ...doi:10.13182/nt16-2 fatcat:4myus44duvgepp42hpakvmx4em
Decaying B 3 time steps requires a decay calculation to compute a new composition D, but subsequent requests such as decaying A 4 time steps will not require any recalculation. ... Figure 4 : 4 A simple decay line cache holding compositions A, B, C, and a yet-uncomputed composition D. B comes from decaying A 1 time step. C comes from decaying B 2 time steps, etc. ...doi:10.1016/j.advengsoft.2016.01.014 fatcat:ouiefcv3dzfqjja4ei23zw2cia
Barba, Kathryn Huff, Daniel Katz, Christopher Madan, Abigail Cabunoc Mayes, Kevin 40 Moerman, Kyle Niemeyer, Karthik Ram, Tracy Teal, and Jake Vanderplas. ...doi:10.7717/peerj-cs.147 pmid:32704456 pmcid:PMC7340488 fatcat:groqd7oapre3nhxebxrsvunxgy
There is an error in the name of the G947R mutation in the 8 th sentence of the abstract. The correct sentence is: "Concordant with prior studies, more than 2/3 of all mutations are clustered in exons 17 and 18. Of 143 simplex occurrences, 58 had D801N (40%), 38 had E815K (26%) and 11 had G947R (8%) mutations." There is an error in the nucleotide in the 17 th row in S1 Table. The authors have provided a corrected version of S1 Table below.doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0137370 pmid:26322789 pmcid:PMC4554723 fatcat:u6vrzzvpzvaclgxc7vc2qz54lm
We would like to acknowledge the following individuals who contributed next-generation sequenced control samples to this study: D. ... We would like to thank the Alternating Hemiplegia of Childhood Foundation for their efforts in coordinating the collection of US samples, the financial support of Kathryn Swoboda, MD, Sandra Reyna, MD, ...doi:10.1038/ng.2358 pmid:22842232 pmcid:PMC3442240 fatcat:xpmciijrvfhldp66fa4gswyvge
D. P. Hernson, ME Apr. 87 p173-176. Specifications Standardization of Construction Documents, E. Scott Huff. ME July 87 p232-238. Standards Standardization of Construction Documents. E. ... Proven Tips for Marketing Professional Services, Jeffrey Groob, Kathryn Shockey, Lee Watters and Tina Aluise, ME Jan. 87 p28-37. Role of Engineering in Corporate Strategic Plans. Roland A. ...
Guernsey Breeders' Journal
R., nut nf Quail Rno4t Patient France, 13064 -691 lOyrs 365, GP ’4K—D '49. ... MARYLAND IVAN HUFF, Manager IVAN HUFF, Jr., Herdsman OFFERING: 2 Bull Calves Dams of both with a lifetime produetMin of over 100.000 lbs. milk .Sired by QUAIL ROOST ROSE DUKE Born F’ebruary 18, 1948 We ...
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Southwestern Historical Quarterly
Burton Jenny Lee Jones Kathryn Reschly Mrs. Hubert Strom J. W. Williams Mrs. Sybil Jordan Robert P. Kelley Rupert N. Richardson Elbert W. Le Fevre, Jr. Clayton E. ... Bragg Catherine Chambers Millicent Huff Victor H. Treat J. Fred Duckett Mamie Moser Glick Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Dixon Matlock G. G. Arnakis Robert C. Cotner J. Watt Page Henry N. Bell Ralph W. ...
The influence of pH and certain other factors on the rate of inactivation of Staphylococcus anti- toxin in urea solutions, 169 Wright, Lemuel D., Skeggs, Helen R., and Huff, Jesse W. ... Conversion of Weinhouse, Ruth H. tyrosine, Weiss, Kathryn. carotene to vitamin A in the hypo- thyroid rat, 21 Wilder, O. H. M. ...
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