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See detailExcludability and Contribution: A Laboratory Study in Team Production
Neugebauer, Tibor UL; Fatás; Croson

E-print/Working paper (2012)

Detailed reference viewed: 83 (1 UL)
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See detailExcludability: A laboratory study on forced ranking in team production
Neugebauer, Tibor UL; Croson, Rachel; Fatas, Enrique et al

in Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization (2015), 114

Detailed reference viewed: 104 (5 UL)
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See detailExcluding Children from Refugee Status: Child Soldiers and Article 1F of the Refugee Convention’
Happold, Matthew UL

in American University International Law Review (2002), 17

Detailed reference viewed: 157 (2 UL)
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See detailExclusion of the C/D box snoRNA gene cluster HBII-52 from a major role in Prader–Willi syndrome
Runte, Maren UL; Varon, R; Horn, D et al

in Human Genetics (2005), 116(3), 228-230

Detailed reference viewed: 88 (0 UL)
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See detail«Excursie naar Parijs op 30 november 2006 van Romaans: Frans»
Roelens, Nathalie UL

in Lettergrepen (2007)

Detailed reference viewed: 40 (3 UL)
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See detailExecuting trades in style: Retail investors vs. institutions
Wolff, Christian UL

in Asia-Pacific Journal of Accounting and Economics (2020)

Detailed reference viewed: 93 (11 UL)
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See detailExecuting Trades in Style: Retail Investors vs. Institutions
Wolff, Christian UL; Ekkayokkaya, Manapol

E-print/Working paper (2018)

Detailed reference viewed: 44 (0 UL)
See detailExécution au Luxembourg d'une sentence arbitrale annulée dans son Etat d'origine : note sous CA Luxembourg, 25 juin 2015
Cuniberti, Gilles UL

in Pasicrisie Luxembourgeoise : Recueil Trimestriel de la Jurisprudence Luxembourgeoise (2015)

Exécution au Luxembourg d’une sentence arbitrale soumise à un recours en annulation au pays du siège.

Detailed reference viewed: 77 (2 UL)
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See detailAn execution control method for the Aerostack aerial robotics framework
Molina, Martin; Camporredondo, Alberto; Bavle, Hriday UL et al

in Frontiers of Information Technology and Electronic Engineering (2019), 20(1), 60--75

Execution control is a critical task of robot architectures which has a deep impact on the quality of the final system. In this study, we describe a general method for execution control, which is a part ... [more ▼]

Execution control is a critical task of robot architectures which has a deep impact on the quality of the final system. In this study, we describe a general method for execution control, which is a part of the Aerostack software framework for aerial robotics, and present technical challenges for execution control and design decisions to develop the method. The proposed method has an original design combining a distributed approach for execution control of behaviors (such as situation checking and performance monitoring) and centralizes coordination to ensure consistency of the concurrent execution. We conduct experiments to evaluate the method. The experimental results show that the method is general and usable with acceptable development efforts to efficiently work on different types of aerial missions. The method is supported by standards based on a robot operating system (ROS) contributing to its general use, and an open-source project is integrated in the Aerostack framework. Therefore, its technical details are fully accessible to developers and freely available to be used in the development of new aerial robotic systems. [less ▲]

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See detailExécution des contrats et exécution des décisions de justice
Ancel, Pascal UL

in L'exécution (1999)

Detailed reference viewed: 77 (4 UL)
See detailL’exécution des sentences arbitrales au Luxembourg entre pragmatisme et efficacité
Menetrey, Séverine UL

in JurisNews – Arbitrage et Procédure Civile (2017)

Detailed reference viewed: 195 (3 UL)
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See detailL’exécution du contrat
Poillot, Elise UL

in Rochfeld, Judith (Ed.) L’Acquis communautaire : le contrat électronique (2010)

Detailed reference viewed: 59 (1 UL)
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See detailExecutive Rulemaking: Procedures in Between Constitutional Principles and Institutional Entrenchment
Mendes, Joana UL

in Harlow, Carol; Leino-Sandberg, Päivi; della Cananea, Giacinto (Eds.) Research Handbook in EU Administrative Law (2017)

Detailed reference viewed: 235 (13 UL)
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See detailExecutive and phonological processes in second language acquisition
Engel de Abreu, Pascale UL; Gathercole, S. E.

in Journal of Educational Psychology (2012), 104(4), 974-986

This paper reports a latent variable study exploring the specific links between executive processes of working memory, phonological short-term memory, phonological awareness, and proficiency in first (L1 ... [more ▼]

This paper reports a latent variable study exploring the specific links between executive processes of working memory, phonological short-term memory, phonological awareness, and proficiency in first (L1), second (L2), and third (L3) languages in 8- to 9-year-olds experiencing multilingual edu-cation. Children completed multiple L1-measures of complex span, verbal short-term storage, and phonological awareness, and tests of proficiency in a range of linguistic domains (vocabulary, grammar, and literacy) in Luxembourgish (L1), German (familiar L2) and French (unfamiliar L3). Results indicate that executive processing abilities, phonological short-term memory, and phono-logical awareness operate as distinct but related constructs that manifest differential associations with native and second language proficiency in multilingual children: Phonological short-term memory was uniquely linked to vocabulary in L1 and the structurally similar L2; executive pro-cesses were related to grammar across languages, reading comprehension, and spelling; and phono-logical awareness made specific contributions to word decoding, spelling, and language proficiency in the structurally dissimilar L3. Phonological processing abilities appear to be critical for acquiring the sound structure of a new language, whereas executive processes share more general links with higher-order linguistic abilities in second language learners. [less ▲]

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See detailExecutive Discretion in the EU and the Outer Boundaries of Law
Mendes, Joana UL

in Mendes, Joana (Ed.) Eu Executive Discretion and the Limits of Law (2019)

Detailed reference viewed: 95 (5 UL)
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See detailExecutive functioning and reading achievement in school: a study of Brazilian children assessed by their teachers as “poor readers”
Engel de Abreu, Pascale UL; Abreu, Neander; Nikaedo, Carolina et al

in Frontiers in Psychology (2014), 5

This study examined executive functioning and reading achievement in 106 6- to 8-year-old Brazilian children from a range of social backgrounds of whom approximately half lived below the poverty line. A ... [more ▼]

This study examined executive functioning and reading achievement in 106 6- to 8-year-old Brazilian children from a range of social backgrounds of whom approximately half lived below the poverty line. A particular focus was to explore the executive function profile of children whose classroom reading performance was judged below standard by their teachers and who were matched to controls on chronological age, sex, school type (private or public), domicile (Salvador/BA or São Paulo/SP) and socioeconomic status. Children completed a battery of 12 executive function tasks that were conceptual tapping cognitive flexibility, working memory, inhibition and selective attention. Each executive function domain was assessed by several tasks. Principal component analysis extracted four factors that were labeled “Working Memory/Cognitive Flexibility,” “Interference Suppression,” “Selective Attention,” and “Response Inhibition.” Individual differences in executive functioning components made differential contributions to early reading achievement. The Working Memory/Cognitive Flexibility factor emerged as the best predictor of reading. Group comparisons on computed factor scores showed that struggling readers displayed limitations in Working Memory/Cognitive Flexibility, but not in other executive function components, compared to more skilled readers. These results validate the account that working memory capacity provides a crucial building block for the development of early literacy skills and extends it to a population of early readers of Portuguese from Brazil. The study suggests that deficits in working memory/cognitive flexibility might represent one contributing factor to reading difficulties in early readers. This might have important implications for how educators might intervene with children at risk of academic under achievement. [less ▲]

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See detailExecutive functions and Specific Language Impairment (SLI) A cross-cultural study with bi- and monolingual children from low income families in Luxembourg, Portugal, and Brazil
Engel de Abreu, Pascale UL; Puglisi, Marina; Cruz-Santos, Anabela et al

Scientific Conference (2014, July 16)

Research questions. Our aim was to (a) seek cross-cultural evidence for executive functioning deficits in children with specific language impairment (SLI); (b) explore whether a similar pattern of ... [more ▼]

Research questions. Our aim was to (a) seek cross-cultural evidence for executive functioning deficits in children with specific language impairment (SLI); (b) explore whether a similar pattern of deficits emerges in monolingual and bilingual children with SLI from low income families. Methods. We present data on bilingual and monolingual children from Luxembourg, Portugal, and Brazil who all speak Portuguese as their first language and were tested on the same battery of language and executive function measures. The data from 124 eight-year-olds from five different groups was analyzed: (1) 15 Portuguese-Luxembourgish bilingual children from Luxembourg with SLI (Bi-SLI); (2) 33 typically developing Portuguese-Luxembourgish bilingual children from Luxembourg (Bi-TD); (3) 33 typically developing monolinguals from Portugal (Mo-TD/Pt); (4) 18 monolinguals from Brazil with SLI (Mo-SLI); (5) 25 typically developing monolinguals from Brazil (Mo-TD/Br). Groups were matched on chronological age, socioeconomic status, and nonverbal intelligence. Children completed a range of measures tapping vocabulary, grammar, verbal and visuospatial working memory, and cognitive control. Results. Despite significant differences in their language and verbal working memory performance (SLI<TD), groups exhibited comparable performance on visuospatial working memory tasks. On cognitive control the following pattern emerged: Mo-TD/Pt < Bi-TD; Bi-SLI = Mo-TD/Pt; Mo-SLI < Mo-TD/Br. Conclusion. The study provides no evidence of domain-general deficits in working memory in SLI. Visuospatial working memory difficulties might not be specific to SLI but represent one of many risk factors that can compromise language learning. Our data is consistent with the position that a bilingual experience stimulates the development of cognitive control that is involved in dealing with conflicting information. Notably, our results indicate that mechanisms of cognitive control might be deficient in monolingual but not in bilingual children with SLI raising the possibility that bilingualism might represent a protective factor against some of the cognitive limitations in SLI. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 268 (3 UL)