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HYPERTHERMIC RESPONSES TO CENTRAL AND PERIPHERAL INJECTIONS OF MORPHINE SULPHATE IN THE CAT

WESLEY G. CLARK, H. RICK CUMBY
1978 British Journal of Pharmacology  
Injections of histamine into the lateral (Clark & Cumby, 1976) or third (W.G. Clark & H.R.  ...  Recently, methionine-enkephalin was shown to evoke emesis and transient hyperthermic responses in cats (Clark, 1977) .  ... 
doi:10.1111/j.1476-5381.1978.tb07775.x pmid:647164 pmcid:PMC1668295 fatcat:qhpzzkjj2fampdlrnkoqmjkrxu

THE ANTIPYRETIC EFFECT OF TILORONE HYDROCHLORIDE IN THE CAT

WESLEY G. CLARK, JEAN A. ROBINS
1978 British Journal of Pharmacology  
In these respects it is similar to other antipyretics which have been studied in our laboratory (Clark, 1970; Clark & Moyer, 1972; Clark & Coldwell, 1972; Clark & Cumby, 1975) .  ...  Figure 6 6 Comparison of changes in hyperthermic responses to i.c.v. injections of sodium arachidonate (A, 200 ig) and endotoxin (E, 0.1 g) after i.v. injection of tilorone (10 mg/kg).  ... 
doi:10.1111/j.1476-5381.1978.tb08457.x pmid:304749 pmcid:PMC1667798 fatcat:gn7mx2dwxvaczhmhmnq7xgxjq4

Laparoscopic Gastric Bypass, Roux en-Y: Technique and Results in 75 Patients With 3-30 Months Follow-up

Alan C. Wittgrove, G. Wesley Clark, Katherine R. Schubert
1996 Obesity Surgery  
doi:10.1381/096089296765556412 pmid:10729899 fatcat:koxompzhdffaxa3vboymavipom

Pregnancy Following Gastric Bypass for Morbid Obesity

Alan C. Wittgrove, Leslie Jester, Perri Wittgrove, G. Wesley Clark
1998 Obesity Surgery  
Since the 50 g glucose load used for this test can make the patient quite ill it is best avioded.  ... 
doi:10.1381/096089298765554368 pmid:9731683 fatcat:2g35nc2kjjcyjgsfyyxz6j3y6a

Toward molecular rotors: tetra-N-heterocyclic carbene Ag(i)-halide cubane-type clusters

Wesley D. Clark, Ginger E. Tyson, T. Keith Hollis, Henry U. Valle, Edward J. Valente, Allen G. Oliver, Matthew P. Dukes
2013 Dalton Transactions  
H 5 52 2 A Ag g 2 2 I I N N 8 8 + + S81 Figure S 31 A Ag g N N N N N N N N B B u u B B u u I I A Ag g C C h h e e m m i i c c a a l l F F o o r r m  ...  I I C Ch h e e m mi i c c a al l F F o o r r m m u ul l a a : : C C 4 40 0 H H 5 53 3 A Ag g 2 2 I I 2 2 N N 8 8 + + I I H H S80 Figure S 30 A Ag g N N N  ... 
doi:10.1039/c3dt32862g pmid:23389555 fatcat:twiapgkjgbagdlasv5r7p72twu

Precision narrow-angle astrometry of binary stars with the Navy Prototype Optical Interferometer

J. T. Armstrong, James H. Clark III, G. C. Gilbreath, Robert B. Hindsley, Donald J. Hutter, David Mozurkewich, Thomas A. Pauls, Wesley A. Traub
2004 New Frontiers in Stellar Interferometry  
The v R searches target G, K, and M stars primarily, because they have sharp spectral lines, while astrometric searches are not limited by the stars' spectral characteristics.  ... 
doi:10.1117/12.553062 fatcat:d464yicvbnb3hjmaticm3nnzxe

H-alpha observations using closure phases at the NPOI

G. C. Gilbreath, Thomas A. Pauls, J. T. Armstrong, David Mozurkewich, James H. Clark III, Robert B. Hindsley, Donald J. Hutter, Wesley A. Traub
2004 New Frontiers in Stellar Interferometry  
We have enhanced the spectral resolution of the Navy Prototype Optical Interferometer (NPOI) at the H-alpha line to 3 nm (FWHM). We use customized filters that suppresses light in the ~600-725 nm window except for light at the H-alpha wavelength (656.3 nm). The bands shortward of 600 nm and longward of 725 nm are used for fringe tracking and for calibrating the system fringe visibility. We have used these filters to observe H-alpha emission from circumstellar material around Be stars. Closure
more » ... Be stars. Closure phases from our initial observations of the Be star zeta Tau with three array elements suggest that the H-alpha emission is not centered on the star. We will show these three-element results, as well as recently-acquired data from the NPOI using 4, 5, and 6 stations. Public reporting burden for the collection of information is estimated to average 1 hour per response, including the time for reviewing instructions, searching existing data sources, gathering and maintaining the data needed, and completing and reviewing the collection of information. Send comments regarding this burden estimate or any other aspect of this collection of information, including suggestions for reducing this burden, to Washington Headquarters Services, Directorate for Information Operations and Reports, 1215 Jefferson Davis Highway, Suite 1204, Arlington VA 22202-4302. Respondents should be aware that notwithstanding any other provision of law, no person shall be subject to a penalty for failing to comply with a collection of information if it does not display a currently valid OMB control number. Same as Report (SAR) 18. NUMBER OF PAGES 8 19a. NAME OF RESPONSIBLE PERSON a. REPORT unclassified b. ABSTRACT unclassified c. THIS PAGE unclassified Standard Form 298 (Rev. 8-98) Prescribed by ANSI Std Z39-18
doi:10.1117/12.555221 fatcat:djw3nwboerbfnpwkbiflhfcosq

Alignment of vacuum feed stations on the Navy Prototype Optical Interferometer

James H. Clark III, James Murphy, Long Ha, Joshua P. Walton, James Howard, J. T. Armstrong, G. C. Gilbreath, Robert B. Hindsley, Thomas A. Pauls, Wesley A. Traub
2004 New Frontiers in Stellar Interferometry  
At the Navy Prototype Optical Interferometer (NPOI) we have developed a two-stage method for preparation and installation of the optical feed relay stations (elevators). This method reduces contamination, increases consistency, and allows greater management in testing and upgrades. In stage one, we prepare a pre-alignment facility in a laboratory. Using this facility we accurately position the feed stations, internal optics and detector optics relative to the NPOI array line-of-sight. The feed
more » ... of-sight. The feed station is cleaned, assembled, internally aligned, tested and placed in its vacuum canister. It is stored under vacuum until transported to the array. In stage two, we align the station on the array by global five-axis adjustments of the vacuum canister. No further independent internal alignments are necessary. The canister is continuously under vacuum during global alignments. We describe the methodology and techniques for installing the optical feed stations. Public reporting burden for the collection of information is estimated to average 1 hour per response, including the time for reviewing instructions, searching existing data sources, gathering and maintaining the data needed, and completing and reviewing the collection of information. Send comments regarding this burden estimate or any other aspect of this collection of information, including suggestions for reducing this burden, to Washington Headquarters Services, Directorate for Information Operations and Reports, 1215 Jefferson Davis Highway, Suite 1204, Arlington VA 22202-4302. Respondents should be aware that notwithstanding any other provision of law, no person shall be subject to a penalty for failing to comply with a collection of information if it does not display a currently valid OMB control number. 15. SUBJECT TERMS 16. SECURITY CLASSIFICATION OF: 17. LIMITATION OF ABSTRACT Same as Report (SAR) 18. NUMBER OF PAGES 6 19a. NAME OF RESPONSIBLE PERSON a. REPORT unclassified b. ABSTRACT unclassified c. THIS PAGE unclassified Standard Form 298 (Rev. 8-98) Prescribed by ANSI Std Z39-18
doi:10.1117/12.550867 fatcat:47bijae7jffgtm34pg6lvhv3mu

Avian W and mammalian Y chromosomes convergently retained dosage-sensitive regulators

Daniel W Bellott, Helen Skaletsky, Ting-Jan Cho, Laura Brown, Devin Locke, Nancy Chen, Svetlana Galkina, Tatyana Pyntikova, Natalia Koutseva, Tina Graves, Colin Kremitzki, Wesley C Warren (+4 others)
2017 Nature Genetics  
The second linkage group consists of 6 contigs, spans 3 Mb, contains 12 genes, and corresponds to chromomere 4 ( Fig. 1e,g, Supplementary Fig. 1 , and Supplementary Table 1) , near the centromere of  ... 
doi:10.1038/ng.3778 pmid:28135246 pmcid:PMC5359078 fatcat:vptyhcug5bbphfvbqu4a3mefuu

Long-Term Results of Stenting versus Endarterectomy for Carotid-Artery Stenosis

Thomas G. Brott, George Howard, Gary S. Roubin, James F. Meschia, Ariane Mackey, William Brooks, Wesley S. Moore, Michael D. Hill, Vito A. Mantese, Wayne M. Clark, Carlos H. Timaran, Donald Heck (+7 others)
2016 New England Journal of Medicine  
doi:10.1056/nejmoa1505215 pmid:26890472 pmcid:PMC4874663 fatcat:uqdfzvwyszfwzjcdntodyop4aq

Genome of the house fly, Musca domestica L., a global vector of diseases with adaptations to a septic environment

Jeffrey G Scott, Wesley C Warren, Leo W Beukeboom, Daniel Bopp, Andrew G Clark, Sarah D Giers, Monika Hediger, Andrew K Jones, Shinji Kasai, Cheryl A Leichter, Ming Li, Richard P Meisel (+14 others)
2014 Genome Biology  
The genome of this species will also serve as a close outgroup to G. morsitans in comparative genomic studies.  ...  For detoxification genes, there are 146 P450 genes (plus 11 pseudogenes) in M. domestica, representing a significant increase relative to D. melanogaster (or G. morsitans) and suggesting the presence of  ... 
doi:10.1186/s13059-014-0466-3 pmid:25315136 pmcid:PMC4195910 fatcat:cpqwpaquyzejhjjwfti3w5kjdy

Symptoms and recovery among adult outpatients with and without COVID-19 at 11 healthcare facilities-July 2020, United States

Kiva A Fisher, Samantha M Olson, Mark W Tenforde, Wesley H Self, Michael Wu, Christopher J Lindsell, Nathan I Shapiro, D Clark Files, Kevin W Gibbs, Heidi L Erickson, Matthew E Prekker, Jay S Steingrub (+14 others)
2021 Influenza and Other Respiratory Viruses  
While report of loss of taste F I G U R E 1 Adjusted a odds ratios comparing odds of reported symptoms among COVID-19 cases b compared with controls c , July 2020. a Adjusted for race/ethnicity, sex, age  ... 
doi:10.1111/irv.12832 pmid:33405338 fatcat:mmt2wvvk55fuvi2oujdunojh6a

Stenting versus Endarterectomy for Treatment of Carotid-Artery Stenosis

Thomas G. Brott, Robert W. Hobson, George Howard, Gary S. Roubin, Wayne M. Clark, William Brooks, Ariane Mackey, Michael D. Hill, Pierre P. Leimgruber, Alice J. Sheffet, Virginia J. Howard, Wesley S. Moore (+12 others)
2010 New England Journal of Medicine  
doi:10.1056/nejmoa0912321 pmid:20505173 pmcid:PMC2932446 fatcat:vnax3mctpfejfd6wpno46jrave

Telework Before Illness Onset Among Symptomatic Adults Aged ≥18 Years With and Without COVID-19 in 11 Outpatient Health Care Facilities - United States, July 2020

Kiva A Fisher, Samantha M Olson, Mark W Tenforde, Leora R Feldstein, Christopher J Lindsell, Nathan I Shapiro, D Clark Files, Kevin W Gibbs, Heidi L Erickson, Matthew E Prekker, Jay S Steingrub, Matthew C Exline (+15 others)
2020 Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report (MMWR)  
Carlos G.  ... 
doi:10.15585/mmwr.mm6944a4 pmid:33151918 pmcid:PMC7643895 fatcat:czrhsi2m4rddfoo4cyj2mx6es4

Adults Hospitalized with COVID-19 —United States, March-June and October-December 2020: Implications for the Potential Effects of COVID-19 Tier-1 Vaccination on Future Hospitalizations and Outcomes

Samira Sami, Mark W Tenforde, H Keipp Talbot, Christopher J Lindsell, Jay S Steingrub, Nathan I Shapiro, Adit A Ginde, David J Douin, Matthew E Prekker, Heidi L Erickson, Samuel M Brown, Ithan D Peltan (+18 others)
2021 Clinical Infectious Diseases  
Background Because of the increased risk for severe coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19), the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP) initially prioritized COVID-19 vaccination for persons in long-term care facilities (LTCF), persons aged ≥65 years, and persons aged 16-64 years with high-risk medical conditions when there is limited vaccine supply. We compared characteristics and severe outcomes of hospitalized patients with COVID-19 in the United States between early and later in
more » ... rly and later in the pandemic categorized by groups at higher risk of severe COVID-19. Methods Observational study of sampled patients aged ≥18 years who tested positive for SARS-CoV-2 and admitted to one of 14 academic hospitals in the United States during March-June and October-December 2020. Demographic and clinical information were gathered from electronic health record data. Results Among 647 patients, 91% met ≥1 of the following risk factors for severe COVID-19 [91% March-June (n=434); 90% October-December (n=213)]; 19% were LTCF residents, 45% were aged ≥65-years, and 84% had ≥1 high-risk condition. The proportion of patients who resided in a LTCF declined significantly (25% vs. 6%) from early to later pandemic periods. Compared with patients at lower risk for severe COVID-19, in-hospital mortality was higher among patients at high risk for severe COVID-19 (20% vs. 7%); these differences were consistently observed between March-June and October-December. Conclusions Most adults hospitalized with COVID-19 were those recommended to be prioritized for vaccination based on risk for developing severe COVID-19. These findings highlight the urgency to vaccinate patients at high risk for severe COVID-19 and monitor vaccination impact on hospitalizations and outcomes.
doi:10.1093/cid/ciab319 pmid:33977301 fatcat:jelnssljorauhdm5t3u3v73qz4
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