93,104 research outputs found

    The effect of different carbohydrates on the mold, "Alternaria solani," (E. and M.) Jones and Grout

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    Not available.Merrill CarrNot ListedNot ListedMaster of ScienceDepartment Not ListedCunningham Memorial Library, Terre Haute, Indiana State University.isua-thesis-1949-carrMastersTitle from document title page. Document formatted into pages: contains 46p. : ill. Includes bibliography

    Extracorporeal Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation

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    Extracorporeal cardiopulmonary resuscitation (ECPR) is a method of resuscitation in which venoarterial (VA) extracorporeal membrane oxygenation(ECMO) is initiated during refractory cardiac arrest. ECPR promises to enhance outcomes after cardiac arrest by minimizing neurological deficits, stabilizing the patient for early reperfusion and hypothermia, and serving as a bridge to treatment or transplant. ECPR must be initiated according to structured guidelines and protocols, which are based on the patient’s age, comorbidities, code status, neurological baseline, no flow time, and low flow time. If a patient achieves return of spontaneous circulation on ECMO, the patient will receive post cardiac arrest care which includes but is not limited to therapeutic hypothermia, early reperfusion, intra-aortic balloon pump insertion, tight glycemic control, and low ventilation. While ECPR has been shown to improve outcomes, multiple complications including bleeding, infection, renal failure, limb ischemia, and stroke can result from the treatment. Nurses play a key role in monitoring these critical patients and achieving therapeutic outcomes. As ECPR is expensive, carries high risk of complications, and can not always be performed under informed consent, thus there are ethical implications. A review of the literature indicates that low flow time, age, percutaneous intervention, and sustained ventricular fibrillation are independent factors that directly impact patient outcomes. With advances in ECPR and its use in the clinical setting, it is evident that randomized control trials and uniform ECPR protocols and guidelines are essential to improve evidence base practice and patient outcomes

    Claiming their space: virtuosity in British jazz dance

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    A discussion of the jazz dancing that took place in British clubs in the 1970s and 1980s

    Wellcome Trust Policy on Data Management and Sharing

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    The Wellcome Trust's policy statement on data management and sharing, which was originally published in January 2007 and revised in August 2010

    Map NH Health Brings the State’s Health Future into Focus

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    Relationship between Classroom Climate, Student Self-Efficacy, and Achievement in the High School Math Classroom

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    There is a variety of past research regarding the relationship between the mathematics classroom climate and student learning. More specifically, many studies look at how the classroom climate may influence student self-efficacy in math. Furthermore, another quantity of research supports that there is a link between student math self-efficacy and the student’s achievement in the particular subject. The goal of this study is to see if students’ perceptions of their math classroom climate are related to their self-efficacies towards the subject, which therefore affects their achievement in math. It is hypothesized that there is a relationship between the classroom environment and student self-efficacy; furthermore, it is hypothesized this relationship contributes to student achievement in math. Participants were 83 high school students attending a public suburban school outside of Boston in the winter of 2014. Students completed Fast’s measure assessing classroom climate, math self-efficacy and achievement. A significant relationship was found between classroom climate and student self-efficacy, with mastery goal structure being the most significant aspect of classroom climate that contributes to this relationship. A significant relationship was found between self-efficacy and achievement, but boys had higher self-efficacies while girls had higher achievement

    Issues of control and agency in contemplating Cunningham’s legacy

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    A discussion of Merce Cunningham’s 1967 work Scramble within the context of it being learned and performed by Laban students in London 2010. Cunningham’s significance to a new generation of dancers is considered drawing on discussions with the students and the Cunningham dancer and teacher, Patricia Lent, who set Scramble and is a trustee of the Cunningham legacy. In particular Cunningham’s approaches to dance, both in terms of his technique and choroegraphic methods, are examined in relation to how dance can embody both the potential and limits of human agency

    NH Citizens Health Initiative and Regional Partners Receive Transforming Clinical Practice Initiative Award

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    Director of UNH Institute for Health Policy and Practice to Retire in May

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    UNH Launches Northern New England’s Only Residential Master’s in Analytics

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