15 research outputs found

    From one word to two words: repetition patterns on the way to structured speech

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    This paper gives an account of the transition from one-word to multiword utterances based on the productions of one child from age 1;5.23 to 1;8.15 in spontaneous interaction with her mother. The authors' interpretation of the observed development emphasizes: (1) the initial dissociation and later co-ordination of temporal chaining of elements on the one hand and meaning-relatedness between elements on the other; and (2) the psychological importance of repetition patterns for the change from single-word functioning to meaning-related and temporally-chained multi-word utterances, i.e. utterances that show the duality of patterning characteristic of human languag

    Mast Cell Diseases in Practice and Research:Issues and Perspectives Raised by Patients and Their Recommendations to the Scientific Community and Beyond

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    Background: Since 2010, patients and physicians have collaborated to understand unmet needs of patients with mast cell diseases, incorporating mastocytosis and mast cell activation disorders, which include mast cell activation syndromes. Objective: This Open Innovation in Science project aims to expand understanding of the needs of patients affected by mast cell diseases, and encourage global communication among patient advocacy groups, physicians, researchers, industry, and government. A major aim is to support the scientific community's efforts to improve diagnosis, management, therapy, and patients’ quality of life by addressing unmet needs. Methods: In collaboration with mast cell disease specialists, 13 patient advocacy groups from 12 countries and regions developed lists of top patient needs. A core team of leaders from patient advocacy groups collected and analyzed the data and proposed possible actions to address patient needs. Results: Findings identified similarities and differences among participating countries in unmet needs between patients with mastocytosis and those with mast cell activation syndromes. Issues emphasized struggles relating to the nature and rarity of mast cell diseases, their impact on quality of life, the diagnostic process, access to appropriate care, more effective treatment, and the need for research. Conclusions: Solutions vary across countries because situations differ, in particular regarding the existence of and access to centers of excellence and reference centers. Multifaceted mast cell activation syndrome barriers necessitate innovative approaches to improve access to appropriate care. The outcomes of this project should greatly support scientists and clinicians in their efforts to improve diagnosis, management, and treatment of patients with mastocytosis and mast cell activation disorders

    Mast Cell Diseases in Practice and Research: Issues and Perspectives Raised by Patients and Their Recommendations to the Scientific Community and Beyond

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    Background: Since 2010, patients and physicians have collaborated to understand unmet needs of patients with mast cell diseases, incorporating mastocytosis and mast cell activation disorders, which include mast cell activation syndromes. Objective: This Open Innovation in Science project aims to expand understanding of the needs of patients affected by mast cell diseases, and encourage global communication among patient advocacy groups, physicians, researchers, industry, and government. A major aim is to support the scientific community's efforts to improve diagnosis, management, therapy, and patients’ quality of life by addressing unmet needs. Methods: In collaboration with mast cell disease specialists, 13 patient advocacy groups from 12 countries and regions developed lists of top patient needs. A core team of leaders from patient advocacy groups collected and analyzed the data and proposed possible actions to address patient needs. Results: Findings identified similarities and differences among participating countries in unmet needs between patients with mastocytosis and those with mast cell activation syndromes. Issues emphasized struggles relating to the nature and rarity of mast cell diseases, their impact on quality of life, the diagnostic process, access to appropriate care, more effective treatment, and the need for research. Conclusions: Solutions vary across countries because situations differ, in particular regarding the existence of and access to centers of excellence and reference centers. Multifaceted mast cell activation syndrome barriers necessitate innovative approaches to improve access to appropriate care. The outcomes of this project should greatly support scientists and clinicians in their efforts to improve diagnosis, management, and treatment of patients with mastocytosis and mast cell activation disorders.The authors thank Tania Bray, Jan Hempstead, Heather Mayne, Joanne Mulder-Brambleby, and Irene Wilson for their supporting contributions, and all patients and families affected by MCDs, who shared their needs and concerns for development of this project. Authors involved in study conception and design were P. Valent, S.V. Jennings, C.C. Finnerty, J.S. Hobart, M. Martín-Martínez, K.A. Sinclair, V.M. Slee, J. Agopian, C. Akin, I. Álvarez-Twose, P. Bonadonna, A.A. Bowman, K. Brockow, H. Bumbea, C. de Haro, J.S. Fok, K. Hartmann, N. Hegmann, O. Hermine, M. Kalisiak, C.H. Katelaris, J. Kurz, P. Marcis, D. Mayne, D. Mendoza, A. Moussy, G. Mudretzkyj, N. Nidelea Vaia, M. Niedoszytko, H. Oude Elberink, A. Orfao, D.H. Radia, S. Rosenmeier, E. Ribada, W. Schinhofen, J. Schwaab, F. Siebenhaar, M. Triggiani, G. Tripodo, R. Velazquez, Y. Wielink, F. Wimazal, T. Yigit, and C. Zubrinich. Authors involved in acquisition and review of data were S.V. Jennings, C.C. Finnerty, J.S. Hobart, M. Martín-Martínez, K.A. Sinclair, V.M. Slee, J. Agopian, C. Akin, I. Álvarez-Twose, P. Bonadonna, A.A. Bowman, K. Brockow, H. Bumbea, C. de Haro, J.S. Fok, K. Hartmann, N. Hegmann, O. Hermine, M. Kalisiak, C.H. Katelaris, J. Kurz, P. Marcis, D. Mayne, D. Mendoza, A. Moussy, G. Mudretzkyj, N. Nidelea Vaia, M. Niedoszytko, H. Oude Elberink, A. Orfao, D.H. Radia, S. Rosenmeier, E. Ribada, W. Schinhofen, J. Schwaab, F. Siebenhaar, M. Triggiani, G. Tripodo, R. Velazquez, Y. Wielink, F. Wimazal, T. Yigit, C. Zubrinich, and P. Valent. The Core Group (analysis and interpretation of data and drafting of the manuscript) include S.V. Jennings, C.C. Finnerty, J.S. Hobart, M. Martín-Martínez, K.A. Sinclair, and V.M. Slee. Critical revision was performed by S.V. Jennings, C.C. Finnerty, J.S. Hobart, M. Martín-Martínez, K.A. Sinclair, V.M. Slee, J. Agopian, C. Akin, I. Álvarez-Twose, P. Bonadonna, A.A. Bowman, K. Brockow, H. Bumbea, C. de Haro, J.S. Fok, K. Hartmann, N. Hegmann, O. Hermine, M. Kalisiak, C.H. Katelaris, J. Kurz, P. Marcis, D. Mayne, D. Mendoza, A. Moussy, G. Mudretzkyj, N. Nidelea Vaia, M. Niedoszytko, H. Oude Elberink, A. Orfao, D.H. Radia, S. Rosenmeier, E. Ribada, W. Schinhofen, J. Schwaab, F. Siebenhaar, M. Triggiani, G. Tripodo, R. Velazquez, Y. Wielink, F Wimazal, T. Yigit, C. Zubrinich, and P. Valent

    Time, tense and aspect

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    Sémantique et réalité psycholinguistique

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    Bronckart Jean-Paul, Sinclair Hermine, Berthoud-Papandropoulou Ioanna. Sémantique et réalité psycholinguistique. In: Bulletin de psychologie, tome 29, numéro spécial, 1976. Spécial annuel 1976 : La mémoire sémantique. pp. 225-231

    Quelques aspects de la désintégration des notions de temps à travers des épreuves morpho-syntaxiques de langage et à travers des épreuves opératoires chez les vieillards atteints de démence dégénérative

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    Sinclair Hermine, Boehme Marianne, Tissot René, Ajuriaguerra Julian de. Quelques aspects de la désintégration des notions de temps à travers des épreuves morpho-syntaxiques de langage et à travers des épreuves opératoires chez les vieillards atteints de démence dégénérative. In: Bulletin de psychologie, tome 19 n°247, 1966. Aspects du langage. pp. 745-751
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