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Title Citations and References Type Miscellaneous
Year 2008 Publication Abbreviated Journal
Volume (down) 2008 Issue 04/15/08 Pages Learn-about
Keywords term paper; citation; references
Abstract All good research papers rely on information compiled by and analysis done by others. If you write a research paper without consulting other works, then you have written an essay, not a report. If you do rely in part on the work of other people and you do not cite them, you have failed in your responsibilities. A research paper must cite the work of others.There are two reasons that citations are mandatory. The first is to allow the reader to explore the subject further by consulting the works that you have utilized. Without regular and complete citations, such further exploration by your reader is difficult or impossible. Second, intellectual honesty requires citations. Failure to use them is plagiarism, which is unacceptable in any form. Plagiarism is the theft of the thoughts, facts, or knowledge of others by not giving them proper credit.
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Publisher WordPress.com Place of Publication Editor
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Notes Approved no
Call Number refbase @ admin @ ref8 Serial 4090
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Author Ferrari, G.L.; Marques, J.L.B.; Gandhi, R.A.; Emery, C.J.; Tesfaye, S.; Heller, S.R.; Schneider, F.K.; Gamba, H.R.
Title An approach to the assessment of diabetic neuropathy based on dynamic pupillometry Type Journal Article
Year 2007 Publication Conf Proc IEEE Eng Med Biol Soc Abbreviated Journal
Volume (down) 2007 Issue Pages 557-560
Keywords Adaptation, Ocular; Diabetic Neuropathies; Diagnosis, Differential; Female; Humans; Light; Male; Predictive Value of Tests; Pupil; Reflex, Pupillary; Time Factors
Abstract Autonomic neuropathy (AN) is a common and serious complication of diabetes. Early detection is essential to enable appropriate interventional therapy. It has long been recognized that subjects with diabetic peripheral neuropathy (DPN) are at much greater risk of developing AN, but there is currently no simple screening tool to assess them. The aim of this study was to investigate pupil responsiveness in diabetic subjects with and without DPN using dynamic pupillometry. During the first test, one flash was administered and the pupil response recorded for 3 seconds. In the second test, twenty-five flashes at one-second intervals were administered and the pupil response recorded for 30 seconds. Several time related parameters were computed from the results. A total of 29 diabetic subjects (17 no DPN, 12 DPN) and 25 healthy volunteers took part in the study. In the first test, pupil-iris ratios in darkness, large deviation and plateau were significantly different between groups. Latency time from flash exposure to the start of constriction was significantly longer in diabetic subjects with DPN compared to healthy volunteers. There was no difference in latency times of largest deviation, plateau or duration of constriction between groups. In the second test, the pupil-iris ratios evaluated in the frame preceding the tenth and the twenty-fifth light flash were significantly greater in healthy volunteers than diabetic subjects with DPN. Latency time from the tenth and twenty-fifth flash exposure to the start of constriction was significantly shorter in healthy volunteers than in diabetic subjects with DPN.
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ISSN 1557-170x ISBN Medium
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Notes Approved no
Call Number refbase @ user @ Ferrari2007 Serial 2206
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Author Farmer, K.A.; McGrath, S.P.; Blike, G.T.
Title An experimental architecture for observation of triage related decision making Type Journal Article
Year 2007 Publication Conf Proc IEEE Eng Med Biol Soc Abbreviated Journal
Volume (down) 2007 Issue Pages 1774-1777
Keywords triage
Abstract The interpretation and use of standard triage protocols differ widely among first responders. We believe that experience among first responders is a major cause of these differences. The intent of this study is twofold; to present a novel design for an experimental architecture to observe first responders perform triage, and to use the experimental architecture in a pilot study to explore the hypotheses that expert first responders deviate from standard triage protocols, and experience makes expert first responders deviate from standard triage protocols and leads to more accurate triage assessments because experts consider physiological variables not looked at in standard triage protocols and recognize subtle physiological trends indicative of injury. Results from the pilot study demonstrated that particular physiological information given to expert subjects consistently caused the expert subjects to assign a higher triage assessment category than the START protocol dictated. This key physiological information included drops in the oxygen saturation level, prolonged airway obstruction, and signs of a serious internal injury.
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Publisher Place of Publication Thayer School of Engineering, Dartmouth College, Hanover, NH 03755 USA. Katherine.A.Farmer@Dartmouth Editor
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ISSN 1557-170X (Print) ISBN Medium
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Notes Approved no
Call Number refbase @ admin @ Farmer2007 Serial 6843
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Author Angling, M.; Jackson-booth, N.
Title On the use of Ground and Space Based GPS Measurements in the Electron Density Assimilative Model ( EDAM ) Type Journal Article
Year 2009 Publication Abbreviated Journal
Volume (down) 2007 Issue Pages 711-717
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Notes Approved no
Call Number refbase @ user @ Serial 8433
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Author Madison, M.J.
Title Social Software, Groups and Governance Type Journal Article
Year 2006 Publication Michigan State Dcl Law Review Abbreviated Journal
Volume (down) 2006 Issue 1 Pages 153-153
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Notes Approved no
Call Number 13103 Serial 1072
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