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See detailIntraoperative discrimination of native meningioma and dura mater by Raman spectroscopy
Jelke, Finn; Mirizzi, Giulia; Borgmann, Felix Kleine et al

in Scientific Reports (2021)

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See detailIntrapreneurship and Innovative Work Behavior
Segers, Mien; Geraudel, Mickaël UL

Conference given outside the academic context (2015)

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See detailIntravalley Spin-Flip Relaxation Dynamics in Single-Layer WS2
Wang, Zilong; Molina-Sanchez, Alejandro; Altmann, Patrick et al

in NANO LETTERS (2018), 18(11), 6882-6891

In monolayer (1L) transition metal dichalcogenides (TMDs) the valence and conduction bands are spin-split because of the strong spin-orbit interaction. In tungsten-based TMDs the spin-ordering of the ... [more ▼]

In monolayer (1L) transition metal dichalcogenides (TMDs) the valence and conduction bands are spin-split because of the strong spin-orbit interaction. In tungsten-based TMDs the spin-ordering of the conduction band is such that the so-called dark excitons, consisting of electrons and holes with opposite spin orientation, have lower energy than A excitons. The transition from bright to dark excitons involves the scattering of electrons from the upper to the lower conduction band at the K point of the Brillouin zone, with detrimental effects for the optoelectronic response of 1L-TMDs, since this reduces their light emission efficiency. Here, we exploit the valley selective optical selection rules and use two-color helicity-resolved pump-probe spectroscopy to directly measure the intravalley spin-flip relaxation dynamics in 1L-WS2. This occurs on a sub-ps time scale, and it is significantly dependent on temperature, indicative of phonon-assisted relaxation. Time-dependent ab initio calculations show that intravalley spin-flip scattering occurs on significantly longer time scales only at the K point, while the occupation of states away from the minimum of the conduction band significantly reduces the scattering time. Our results shed light on the scattering processes determining the light emission efficiency in optoelectronic and photonic devices based on 1L-TMDs. [less ▲]

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See detailIntravenöse Cortisolgabe erhöht die Baroreflex-Sensitivität der Herzratenkontrolle, hat aber keinen Effekt auf die kardiale Modulation der Schreckreaktion
Schilling, T. M.; Richter, S.; Schächinger, H. et al

in Kurzbeiträge Psychologie und Gehirn 2010 (2010)

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See detailIntrinsic reduced attitude formation with ring inter-agent graph
Wenjun, Song; Markdahl, Johan UL; Zhang, Silun et al

in Automatica (2017), 85

This paper investigates the reduced attitude formation control problem for a group of rigid-body agents using feedback based on relative attitude information. Under both undirected and directed cycle ... [more ▼]

This paper investigates the reduced attitude formation control problem for a group of rigid-body agents using feedback based on relative attitude information. Under both undirected and directed cycle graph topologies, it is shown that reversing the sign of a classic consensus protocol yields asymptotical convergence to formations whose shape depends on the parity of the group size. Specifically, in the case of even parity the reduced attitudes converge asymptotically to a pair of antipodal points and distribute equidistantly on a great circle in the case of odd parity. Moreover, when the inter-agent graph is an undirected ring, the desired formation is shown to be achieved from almost all initial states. [less ▲]

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See detailIntroducción
Tröhler, Daniel UL; Barbu, Ragnhild UL

in Los sistemas educativos: perspectiva histórica, cultural y sociológica (2012)

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See detailIntroducción Sección Especial: el viaje peripatético de la educación en un mundo globalizado y “educacionalizado”
Bruno-Jofré, Rosa; Tröhler, Daniel UL

in Pensamiento Educativo: Revista de Investigación Educacional Latinoamericana (2014), 51(1), 1-5

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See detailIntroducing Abstract Argumentation with Many Lives
Gabbay, Dov M. UL

in Journal of Applied Logic (2020), 2631(3), 295

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See detailIntroducing African literacies
Juffermans, Kasper UL; Asfaha, Yonas Mesfun; Kurvers, Jeanne

in van de Craats, Ineke; Kurvers, Jeanne (Eds.) Low-educated adult second language and literacy acquisition: Proceedings of the 4th symposium in Antwerp (2009)

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See detailIntroducing aspects of transformative justice to the International Criminal Court through plea negotiation
Oyugi, Phoebe; Owiso, Owiso UL

in Fraser, Julie; Leyh, Brianne McGonigle (Eds.) Intersections of law and culture at the International Criminal Court (2020)

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See detailIntroducing automated GUI testing and observing its benefits: an industrial case study in the context of law-practice management software
Garousi, Vahid UL; Yıldırım, Erdem

in Proceedings of ACM/IEEE International Symposium on Empirical Software Engineering and Measurement (ESEM) (2017)

Motivated by a real-world industrial need in the context of a large IT solutions company based in Turkey, the authors and their colleagues developed and introduced automated test suites for GUI testing of ... [more ▼]

Motivated by a real-world industrial need in the context of a large IT solutions company based in Turkey, the authors and their colleagues developed and introduced automated test suites for GUI testing of two large-scale law-practice management software (comprising of 414 and 105 KLOC). We report in this paper our experience in developing and introducing a set of large automated test suites (more than 50 KLOC in total), using best practices in state-of-the art and –practice, and to report its observed benefits by conducting cost-benefit analysis in the specific industrial context. The project was conducted based on the principles of case-study and “action research” in which the real industrial needs drove the research. Among the best practices that we used are the followings: (1) the page-object test pattern, (2) modularity in test code, (3) creating test-specific libraries, and (4) using systematic guidelines to decide when and what (test cases) to automate. To assess the cost-benefit and Return On Investment (ROI) of test automation, we followed a hybrid measurement approach to assess both the quantitative and qualitative (intangible) benefits of test automation. The empirical findings showed that the automated GUI testing approach has indeed benefitted the test and QA team in the company under study and automation has been highly welcome by the test engineers. By serving as a success story and experience report in development and introduction of automated test suites in an industrial setting, this paper adds to the body of evidence in this area and it aims at sharing both technical (e.g., using automated test patterns) and process aspects (e.g., test process improvement) of our project with other practitioners and researchers with the hope of encouraging more industry-academia collaborations in test automation. [less ▲]

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See detailIntroducing Bayesian Argumentation Networks
Gabbay, Dov M. UL; Rodrigues, O.

in IfCoLog Journal of Logics and Their Applications (2016)

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See detailIntroducing Conviviality as a New Paradigm for Interactions among IT Objects
Moawad, Assaad UL; Efthymiou, Vasileios UL; Caire, Patrice UL et al

in Proceedings of the Workshop on AI Problems and Approaches for Intelligent Environments (2012, August), 907

The Internet of Things allows people and objects to seamlessly interact, crossing the bridge between real and virtual worlds. Newly created spaces are heterogeneous; social relations naturally extend to ... [more ▼]

The Internet of Things allows people and objects to seamlessly interact, crossing the bridge between real and virtual worlds. Newly created spaces are heterogeneous; social relations naturally extend to smart objects. Conviviality has recently been introduced as a social science concept for ambient intelligent systems to highlight soft qualitative requirements like user friendliness of systems. Roughly, more opportunities to work with other people increase the conviviality. In this paper, we first propose the conviviality concept as a new interaction paradigm for social exchanges between humans and Information Technology (IT) objects, and extend it to IT objects among themselves. Second, we introduce a hierarchy for IT objects social interactions, from low-level one-way interactions to high-level complex interactions. Then, we propose a mapping of our hierarchy levels into dependence networks-based conviviality classes. In particular, low levels without cooperation among objects are mapped to lower conviviality classes, and high levels with complex cooperative IT objects are mapped to higher conviviality classes. Finally, we introduce new conviviality measures for the Internet of Things, and an iterative process to facilitate cooperation among IT objects, thereby the conviviality of the system. We use a smart home as a running example. [less ▲]

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See detailIntroducing Conviviality as a property of Multi-Context Systems
Bikakis, Antonis; Efthymiou, Vasileios UL; Caire, Patrice UL et al

in The 4th International Workshop on Acquisition, Representation and Reasoning with Contextualized Knowledge ARCOE-12 (2012, August 27)

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See detailIntroducing Defeasibility into OWL Ontologies
Casini, Giovanni UL; Meyer, Thomas; Moodley, Kody et al

in Arenas, Marcelo; Corcho, Oscar; Simperl, Elena (Eds.) et al 14th International Semantic Web Conference. Bethlehem, PA, USA, October 11–15, 2015 Proceedings, Part II (2015)

In recent years, various approaches have been developed for representing and reasoning with exceptions in OWL. The price one pays for such capabilities, in terms of practical performance, is an important ... [more ▼]

In recent years, various approaches have been developed for representing and reasoning with exceptions in OWL. The price one pays for such capabilities, in terms of practical performance, is an important factor that is yet to be quantified comprehensively. A major barrier is the lack of naturally occurring ontologies with defeasible features - the ideal candidates for evaluation. Such data is unavailable due to absence of tool support for representing defeasible features. In the past, defeasible reasoning implementations have favoured automated generation of defeasible ontologies. While this suffices as a preliminary approach, we posit that a method somewhere in between these two would yield more meaningful results. In this work, we describe a systematic approach to modify real-world OWL ontologies to include defeasible features, and we apply this to the Manchester OWL Repository to generate defeasible ontologies for evaluating our reasoner DIP (Defeasible-Inference Platform). The results of this evaluation are provided together with some insights into where the performance bottle-necks lie for this kind of reasoning. We found that reasoning was feasible on the whole, with surprisingly few bottle-necks in our evaluation. [less ▲]

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See detailIntroducing Equational Semantics for Argumentation Networks
Gabbay, Dov M. UL

in ECSQARU (2011)

This paper provides equational semantics for Dung’s argumentation networks. The network nodes get numerical values in [0,1], and are supposed to satisfy certain equations. The solutions to these equations ... [more ▼]

This paper provides equational semantics for Dung’s argumentation networks. The network nodes get numerical values in [0,1], and are supposed to satisfy certain equations. The solutions to these equations correspond to the “extensions” of the network. This approach is very general and includes the Caminada labelling as a special case, as well as many other so-called network extensions, support systems, higher level attacks, Boolean networks, dependence on time, etc, etc. The equational approach has its conceptual roots in the 19th century following the algebraic equational approach to logic by George Boole, Louis Couturat and Ernst Schroeder. [less ▲]

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See detailIntroducing Luxembourg: Ephemeral Sustainabilities
Carr, Constance UL

in Krueger, Rob; Freytag, Tim; Mössner, Samuel (Eds.) Adventures in Sustainable Urbanism (2019)

Table of Contents 1. Constructing Sustainable Development Robert Krueger, Tim Freytag and Samuel Mossner 2. The Rise of Sustainable Urban Development Robert Krueger, Tim Freytag, and Samuel Mossner 3. A ... [more ▼]

Table of Contents 1. Constructing Sustainable Development Robert Krueger, Tim Freytag and Samuel Mossner 2. The Rise of Sustainable Urban Development Robert Krueger, Tim Freytag, and Samuel Mossner 3. A Tale of Two Cities: Christchurch, New Zealand, and Sustainable Urban Disaster Recovery Tim Baird and C. Michael Hall 4. Reworking Newtown Creek Winifred Curran and Trina Hamilton 5. From Sprawling Cowtown to Social Sustainability Pioneer: The Sustainability Journey of Calgary, Alberta Freya Kristensen 6. The Greenest City Experience: Exploring Social Action and Social Sustainability in Vancouver, Canada Marit Rosol and Cristina Temenos 7. Introducing Luxembourg: Ephemeral Sustainabilities Constance Carr 8. Montpellier Écocité: From Growth Machine to Sustainability? David Giband 9. Building Ecopolis in the World’s Factory: A Field Note on Sino-Singapore Tianjin Eco-city I-Chun Catherine Chang 10. Sustainable Empire? Michal Kohout 11. Middle-Class Family Enclavism and Solidarity from a Distance Notes from a Field of Contradictions in Dortmund, Germany Susanne Frank 12. A Conclusion? Or, Toward a New Beginning? Robert Krueger, Tim Freytag, and Samuel Mossner [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 137 (3 UL)