6 results match your criteria 165-196 l·min·m

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Maternal and neonatal outcomes and determinants of iodine deficiency in third trimester of pregnancy in an iodine sufficient area.

BMC Pregnancy Childbirth 2020 Mar 18;20(1):174. Epub 2020 Mar 18.

Non-Communicable Diseases Research Center, Alborz University of Medical Sciences, Karaj, Iran.

Background: Mild to moderate iodine deficiency in pregnant women may expose them to the increased risk of the development of goiter and thyroid disorder. There is a relationship between low maternal UIC (Urinary iodine concentration) in pregnancy and diminished placental weight and neonatal head circumference. The current study was an attempt to assess iodine nutritional status, its determinants and relationship with maternal and neonatal outcomes. Read More

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Competence and the Evolutionary Origins of Status and Power in Humans.

Authors:
Bernard Chapais

Hum Nat 2015 Jun;26(2):161-83

Department of Anthropology, University of Montreal, CP. 6128, Succursale Centre-ville, Montreal, QC, Canada, H3C 3J7,

In this paper I propose an evolutionary model of human status that expands upon an earlier model proposed by Henrich and Gil-White Evolution and Human Behavior, 22,165-196 (2001). According to their model, there are two systems of status attainment in humans-"two ways to the top": the dominance route, which involves physical intimidation, a psychology of fear and hubristic pride, and provides coercive power, and the prestige route, which involves skills and knowledge (competence), a psychology of attraction to experts and authentic pride, and translates mainly into influence. The two systems would have evolved in response to different selective pressures, with attraction to experts serving a social learning function and coinciding with the evolution of cumulative culture. Read More

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Pulmonary complications after major abdominal surgery: National Surgical Quality Improvement Program analysis.

J Surg Res 2015 Oct 18;198(2):441-9. Epub 2015 Mar 18.

Department of Surgery, Mount Sinai St. Luke's Hospital and Mount Sinai Roosevelt Hospital, New York.

Background: Postoperative pulmonary complications (PPCs) after major abdominal surgery are common and associated with significant morbidity and high cost of care. The objective of this study was to identify the risk factors for PPCs after major abdominal surgery.

Materials And Methods: The American College of Surgeons' National Surgical Quality Improvement Program database from 2005-2012 was queried for patients who underwent major abdominal surgery (esophagectomy, gastrectomy, pacnreatectomy, enterectomy, hepatectomy, colectomy, and proctectomy). Read More

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October 2015

Moving Beyond Neighborhood: Activity Spaces and Ecological Networks As Contexts for Youth Development.

Cityscape 2014 Jan;16(1):165-196

Department of Sociology at the University of New Mexico.

Many scholars, policy analysts, and practitioners agree that neighborhoods are important contexts for urban youth. Yet, despite decades of research, our knowledge of why and how neighborhoods influence the day-to-day lives of youth is still emerging. Theories about neighborhood effects largely assume that neighborhoods operate to influence youth through exposure-based mechanisms. Read More

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January 2014

Neuronal ceroid lipofuscinosis: late infantile or Jansky Bielschowsky type--re-revisited.

Acta Neuropathol 2001 Nov;102(5):485-8

Department of Paediatrics, Royal Free and University College Medical School, The Rayne Institute, London, UK.

Among the now eight genetic types of neuronal ceroid-lipofuscinoses (NCL), CLN1 to CLN8, CLN2 is considered classic late-infantile NCL. It was originally described by Jansky in a family of eight children with four of them affected [Jansky J (1908) Sborn Lék 13:165-196] and, subsequently, by Bielschowsky in a family of three children each of whom was affected, and, hence, termed Jansky-Bielschowsky type of NCL. Earlier, archival studies of Bielschowsky's original post-mortem tissue blocks had documented accumulation of autofluorescent lipopigments with a curvilinear ultrastructure. Read More

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November 2001

The evolution of prestige: freely conferred deference as a mechanism for enhancing the benefits of cultural transmission.

Evol Hum Behav 2001 May;22(3):165-196

University of Michigan Business School, 701 Tappan Drive, D3276, 48109-1234, Ann Arbor, MI, USA

This paper advances an "information goods" theory that explains prestige processes as an emergent product of psychological adaptations that evolved to improve the quality of information acquired via cultural transmission. Natural selection favored social learners who could evaluate potential models and copy the most successful among them. In order to improve the fidelity and comprehensiveness of such ranked-biased copying, social learners further evolved dispositions to sycophantically ingratiate themselves with their chosen models, so as to gain close proximity to, and prolonged interaction with, these models. Read More

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