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Madrid, Daniel; Hughes, Stephen (Hrsg.): Studies in Bilingual Education

Elisabeth Wielander
2013 InfoDaF. Informationen Deutsch als Fremdsprache  
 Madrid , Madrid Daniel; Hughes, Stephen (Hrsg.): Studies in Bilingual Education.  ...  aufeinandertreffen, und stellt einen interessanten Beitrag zum Forschungsstand über die Rolle bilingualer Unterrichtsformen bei der Unauthenticated Download Date | 3/6/20 1:48 AM Madrid, Daniel  ... 
doi:10.1515/infodaf-2013-2-367 fatcat:dapezavvgzfhfacu4lfxwymzf4

Daniel H. Kim, Randal R. Betz, Stephen L. Huhn, Peter O. Newton: Surgery of the pediatric spine

Pierre H. Kehr, Claude Karger
2009 European Journal of Orthopaedic Surgery & Traumatology  
doi:10.1007/s00590-009-0514-y fatcat:qvgmrvx2cff7hlpcp5qgp56n4a

Stephen W. Sawyer and Daniel Steinmetz-Jenkins (ed.), Foucault, Neoliberalism, and Beyond. London: Rowman & Littlefield, 2019. 227 pp

Rick Mitcham
2021 Foucault Studies  
Completing the set is a chapter by sociologist Daniel Zamora in which he outlines his position.  ... 
doi:10.22439/fs.vi30.6263 fatcat:gdjddwupnra3baydb3j5hwxxuy

Estimating Moose Population Parameters from Aerial Surveys, by William C. Gasaway, Stephen D. Dubois, Daniel J. Reed, and Samuel J. Harbo

Michael C.S. Kingsley
1988 Arctic  
REVIEWS I 327 about generational differences, but stress the differences by gender and region (especially between Baker Lake and Cape Dorset). Moreover, he finds that at Baker Lake the work of both men and women evidences great similarity, whereas at Cape Dorset gender differences are readily apparent. He points out that not all difference in the work of men and women can be accounted for by cultural inter-community differences and suggests that other factors must be examined if we are to
more » ... tand the phenomenon. For example, he suggests that lack of observed significant differences by gender may be explained by the fact that both husband and wife engaged in artistic production, or by possible different conditions in various workshops (egalitarian in one, organized by gender elsewhere, to cite one of his examples). Other gender differences may be due to the "Freudian" factors (p. 25).
doi:10.14430/arctic2007 fatcat:zpehjds3pfg3xks4mhphn5ohqq

Nelson, Daniel et White, Stephen (Eds.). Communist Legislatures in Comparative Perspective. Albany (N.Y.), State University of New York Press, 1982, 211 pages

Joan DeBardeleben
1983 Études internationales  
Simon ainsi que le chapitre sur la Roumanie de Daniel Nelson.  ...  Dans son analyse du Soviet suprême, Stephen White fait une évaluation tout aussi optimiste des développements intervenus en Union soviétique.  ... 
doi:10.7202/701557ar fatcat:ivonhhkxsbbttez5e4cig5tyiu

Circuit Court of the United States for the Third Circuit. Cecil Oliver, et al. vs. Daniel Kauffman, Stephen Wakefield, and Philip Breckbill

1853 The American Law Register (1852-1891)  
or servants, after night, in order to assist them to escape, and to elude pursuit; if the slaves were thus transferred by him, with the countenance, counsel and assistance of Breckbill, to the barn of Stephen  ... 
doi:10.2307/3302230 fatcat:oa5oke6nirb2nc2xzzv2wygdoy

Dániel Margócsy, Mark Somos en Stephen N. Joffe (reds.), The Fabrica of Andreas Vesalius: A Worldwide Descriptive Census, Ownership, and Annotations of the 1543 and 1555 Editions

Jan Bloemendal
2020 BMGN: Low Countries Historical Review  
Alle bekende exemplaren -in het boek overigens ten onrechte 'editions' genoemd -zijn door wetenschapsfilosoof en -historicus Dániel Margócsy, ideeënhistoricus Mark Somos en Stephen Joffe, historicus van  ... 
doi:10.18352/bmgn-lchr.10782 fatcat:betyosr23fdhdopsplz72garhq

1. Introduction [chapter]

Stephen W. Sawyer, Oliver Flügel- Martinsen, Franziska Martinsen, Daniel Schulz, Oliver Flügel-Martinsen, Franziska Martinsen, Stephen W. Sawyer, Daniel Schulz
2018 Pierre Rosanvallon's Political Thought  
The book concludes with Stephen Sawyer's essay.  ...  In his contribution Daniel Schulz contextualizes Rosanvallon within the crisis of French republicanism, interpretating his approach as a liberalization of the republican paradigm.  ... 
doi:10.14361/9783839446522-002 fatcat:zczzn3f2qnc5djv5254ngzagd4

Stephen Blum, Philip V. Bohlman, and Daniel M. Nueman, eds. Ethnomusicology and Modern Music History. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1991. 322 pp. ISBN 0-252-01738-2

Gordon E. Smith
1993 Canadian University Music Review  
Ravi Shankar is viewed by Stephen M.  ...  (This subject is also discussed in Stephen Slawek's essay on Ravi Shankar later in the book.)  ... 
doi:10.7202/1014303ar fatcat:vauotxdjxbabbaomwgmqhrespi

November Meeting, 1908. Portrait of Stephen Higginson; Discovery of Weare Papers; Death of Professor Norton; Tribute to Professor Norton; Tribute to Daniel Coit Gilman; Memoir of Abbott Lawrence

Samuel A. Green, T. W. Higginson, Sanborn, Wendell, Storey, Endicott, Charles Francis Adams, Hale, Haynes, Crapo, Schouler
1908 Proceedings of the Massachusetts Historical Society  
Crapo said : I gladly avail myself of the opportunity here to pay my tribute to Daniel Coit Gilman.  ...  Daniel Coit Gilman. life-long friend, Mr. Crapo, to place on our records a brief appreciation of him. In reply Mr.  ... 
fatcat:dqnk5ptbi5d3vastnay4f3gn5a

Predicting the Computational Cost of Deep Learning Models [article]

Daniel Justus, John Brennan, Stephen Bonner, Andrew Stephen McGough
2018 arXiv   pre-print
Deep learning is rapidly becoming a go-to tool for many artificial intelligence problems due to its ability to outperform other approaches and even humans at many problems. Despite its popularity we are still unable to accurately predict the time it will take to train a deep learning network to solve a given problem. This training time can be seen as the product of the training time per epoch and the number of epochs which need to be performed to reach the desired level of accuracy. Some work
more » ... s been carried out to predict the training time for an epoch -- most have been based around the assumption that the training time is linearly related to the number of floating point operations required. However, this relationship is not true and becomes exacerbated in cases where other activities start to dominate the execution time. Such as the time to load data from memory or loss of performance due to non-optimal parallel execution. In this work we propose an alternative approach in which we train a deep learning network to predict the execution time for parts of a deep learning network. Timings for these individual parts can then be combined to provide a prediction for the whole execution time. This has advantages over linear approaches as it can model more complex scenarios. But, also, it has the ability to predict execution times for scenarios unseen in the training data. Therefore, our approach can be used not only to infer the execution time for a batch, or entire epoch, but it can also support making a well-informed choice for the appropriate hardware and model.
arXiv:1811.11880v1 fatcat:ou4zbcf36naerjhzt3kxvd2ck4

Maps of Computer Science [article]

Daniel Fried, Stephen G. Kobourov
2013 arXiv   pre-print
We describe a practical approach for visual exploration of research papers. Specifically, we use the titles of papers from the DBLP database to create what we call maps of computer science (MoCS). Words and phrases from the paper titles are the cities in the map, and countries are created based on word and phrase similarity, calculated using co-occurrence. With the help of heatmaps, we can visualize the profile of a particular conference or journal over the base map. Similarly, heatmap profiles
more » ... can be made of individual researchers or groups such as a department. The visualization system also makes it possible to change the data used to generate the base map. For example, a specific journal or conference can be used to generate the base map and then the heatmap overlays can be used to show the evolution of research topics in the field over the years. As before, individual researchers or research groups profiles can be visualized using heatmap overlays but this time over the journal or conference base map. Finally, research papers or abstracts easily generate visual abstracts giving a visual representation of the distribution of topics in the paper. We outline a modular and extensible system for term extraction using natural language processing techniques, and show the applicability of methods of information retrieval to calculation of term similarity and creation of a topic map. The system is available at mocs.cs.arizona.edu.
arXiv:1304.2681v1 fatcat:yecxjfrjlbcplncmwy54avilvu

General Assemblies [chapter]

Daniel C. Drucker, Stephen Juhasz, Peter Eberhard
2016 IUTAM  
doi:10.1007/978-3-319-31063-3_9 fatcat:repxqzaflfaazlkhie3x3mmsjm

Response to Stephen Birch

Richard M. Scheffler, Daniel R. Arnold
2018 Health Economics, Policy and Law  
We thank Professor Birch for his thoughtful comments on our paper. He raises a large number of interesting points though many are beyond the scope of our paper. We will discuss a few of the most salient issues he raised in this reply. In the first paragraph of his comment, Professor Birch states, 'Projections of demand perpetuate inefficiencies in the form of over utilization of services on the one hand and unmet needs for care on the other'. This statement alludes to the fundamental difference
more » ... between demand and need projections. Professor Birch is right to point out that even if supply keeps up with our demand projections, there still may be unmet needs for care. A recent paper of ours compares demand-based health worker shortages (demand minus supply) to needs-based health worker shortages (need minus supply) and shows just how large the difference between the two measures can be (Scheffler et al., 2018) . The paper projects low-income countries to have essentially no demand-based health worker shortage in 2030, but a large needs-based shortage of 6 million health workers. The difference stems from the fact that low-income countries often lack the financial resources to generate substantial demand. Despite our focus on demand-based shortages in the paper currently under discussion, we believe both demand-based and needs-based shortage projections are extremely important for health workforce planning. Later in the first paragraph, Professor Birch states 'demand projections are fundamentally linked to, and certainly not independent of, supply'. This statement raises the notion of supplier-induced demand (Evans, 1974; Scheffler, 2008) . In the context of our study, this means health workers can induce a shift in demand by patients. Professor Birch is correct, our model does assume independence between supply and demand. However, we believe that the importance of supplier-induced demand is not going to increase in the future. If anything, as more health systems move toward capitation and away from fee-for-service, it
doi:10.1017/s1744133118000348 pmid:30070200 fatcat:shsh7qg6rrbwbckvu3noei6lme

The Changing Alpine Treeline David R. Butler , George P. Malanson , Stephen J. Walsh , Daniel B. Fagre . Amsterdam, The Netherlands. Elsevier. 2009. xix + 199 pp. US$ 185.00. ISBN: 978-10-444-53364-7

John Grace
2011 Mountain Research and Development  
Malanson, Stephen J. Walsh, and Daniel B. Fagre. Amsterdam, The Netherlands: Elsevier, 2009. xix + 199 pp. US$ 185.00. ISBN 978-0-444-53364-7.  ... 
doi:10.1659/mrd.mm091 fatcat:um6jinmombgoxg5alr4liqrtt4
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