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w II Met- 72 S' p' •v ATER POLLU'i"IL`N CONTItOL RESEARCH SERIES 0 r"'N T OF Pm1W Sm~lmGE ' ivZII-21R CaRB"~J ZRFA~'• GRI . . _~ . ~ . . - . -.... c W. J. We.be.r; Jr. R, S].ooan, Jr. for thee ; F3DFRAI, W=- qJ~LITX ADMINIS'I'RATION ((. 5. DEPAIZ'lMM OF THE Lr''1~RIOR Program f17050 AAL Oantract #14-12-459 ~'~ Project Officer, Dr. C. A. Brunner Advanved Waste Treatrmnt Research Laboratory Cincinnati, Ohio N1ay, 1970 0 3 0 0 ~ 0 0 6 2 S 7 50255 2247 ORD• 17050DAL05/7O. -. : FM Carporation . Prinaeton, New Jersey 08540
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..A. - ."~....r~...~i~t~~ ...a~.,.i . ,.~ 50255 2256 F~ef. RS 91 Pa Hopki: s, Jruay, jt.• -Aut. Paszter, Isagda lRIBLIOSRRPklY 0F PNAM.liGEUTrCE,.L REVERENCE LITERATURE, by Magda Pasztor a*+d Jemy Nopkfns. -. /...- (. Jlbi P..~ '- i'reG^ Lanclnn Ci sc) o nr, ~ 2 6 6
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50255 2257 fiiopkitts, Tvltn Loltier Fn•driclc, 1,810S- 'I'obaeco diseaFe•3, with special reference to :Sfrim I:eNV, S,un•rc;;, Conintonwc;rlth Mycolo; ical Institute, 1936. i xci, 1iS p. illus;, plnte~ (5 co3.) ~(3 crn. "This Is an up-to date and enlarged edition of the original dcPa.:• tneutr,i Iinndbook, Diseases of tobacco in :outhern lthuae,ia, p-b- lishe.l ia 1931.•' ~ .~ 1. ''ohacco--Disenses and pests. 2. Tobacro--Africn. 3. To3~sccr- 11hoOesiao r. Title. A 57-?934 I r~J Keiitack~•, l ni~. L(t~r. ~ - for S.ihrsrrp nf ~'~ nrre~s il~ ~ - • -: ---- . •---, *6
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50255 2255 71 -..~. ,. _: III J. W. (Jt. Autt.cr) BeI V'.O~hcr-!. Ot "lophy: 1!CC 225 (\o. 1) 71-76 (~.977.1 ~ WITAKE OF M% ~~ 8Y K8 CELLS, by R, S. Beauthan,p, 5$.mon Si I.:•rr and
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MANAGEMENT--MARRETING/ A Research Report from ThevGonference Board R 565/ 54i5 . The Shor~-Term ` i972 iMarketing Plan BY~~`A~~~1~r43- Part I. Formalized Planning in Marketing ...... I Perspectives on Marketing Planning ..... 3 Elements in the Marketing Plan ........ 10 Part 11. Selected Examples of Marketing Planning Guidelines, Schedules, and Excerpts from .l\iarl;eting Plans ......... 17 Detaitcd Table of Contents .................. 93 About This Report This report deals with short-term operationa planning for the marketing function. Part I de scribes the nature, format, and elements o companies' marketing plans. Part II affords look at numerous examples of companies' in ternal planning forms, schedules, instruction to planners, and excerpts from actual market Ing plans. The report is based on a survey o current planning practices in 162 U.S. an Canadian firms that engage in format marketin planning and routinely commit their plans i writing.
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.~ - -s~ -„~~- • ~ . 50255 2258 TOBACCO--PRICE SUPPORTS/ 80 XI H0l RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 80 XI Hol -*4ffopldns, -L. J. ~ (House of Representatives, Kentucky) ' THE TOBACCO PRICE SUPPORT PROGRAM: BLUE CHIP INVESTMENT FOR U. S. TAXPAYERS Congressional . Record 1980, p. E3524 (July 23, 1980) (in The toba price support proiCram !s. Qutte siniply, the tnost suaocsslul of all s.Cricultu.ral corursodlty sumort procraras. It Ls suoxsctul becuaxe tt meets effectively Its goal of asslstance to the far.ner at a relatively rrar•.isnal Cost which !a d-a•arfed by such poaAice eraoaomic caasepuenxa as addi:lunsJ = revenues naUor:aily. and expandcd emplof•rnent opportunlttes to a dmen Southem and border 8tates • 11 . English) 034p (1po~ 2 b4
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I 502S5 2250 ., . hGBO"u0.10'lY FL.4VCR 2CCRING: 5410 EXFENI;'x:'^: IN INCCVPLE':E B; PCKS. I Reprint from: Biometrics The Biatnetr; c Society 2 (No. 1) 1-21 (D'arch 7a>3)• 40
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50255 2261 r rL ~ DISSERTATIONS--LOUISIANA STATE UNIVERSITY/F00D--S,ANITATION/ FOOD--POISONING/SHRIIT/ ~. ~ :' 76-12,918 QR 115 lIDPKINS, William Clifford, Jr „ 1944- THE APPLICATIOy OF THE HACCP CONCEPT Ho 1976 TO TtiE BREADED SNRIMP INDUSTRY. PDDL, } The Louisiana State University and Agricultural and Mechanical College ~ Ph.D., 1975 < food Technology I a ~ Xerox University Microfilms, cQ 1976 AnnArOor. MicniQan 4at06 YILLIAM CLIFFORD HOPKINS, Jr. () 3 () 0 () () () 2 7 1 ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
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50255 2259 EUROPEAN ECONO,%IIC CQ:fMUNITIE ~..~. ~ The i1~liobra~ lzical Resources of Euro L e~ in ocumerjratLloz-z Centres ~ ~'`~~- ~8iT9M , iehtttl Nopki„s 0 3 0 0 n0 0 4' 26 9 .
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f ---FRUIT--DEHYDRATION/ - `' XX MeF-F-66.-73 DEHYDRATION A cheap and simple inethod of + preserving mangoes, bananas and plantains 8.-_epw-and D. G. Vitale Food Research Institute Canada Dera*tment of Agrieulture Ot IDRC-004c INTERNATIONAL CENTRE DE RECHERCHIES DEVELOPMENT POUR LE UVELOPf'EMENT RESEARCH CENTRE INTERNATIONAL a t Wa ABSTRACT: About 40% of the water can be removed from certain tropical fruits by a simple process. For bananas and plantains, this involves immersing slices in a concentrated sugar solution for about I8 hours; for ripe mango, it involves the same treatment for about 4 hours: for green mango, it involves immersion in a concentrated salt solution for about 24 hours. The economics of the process probably depend on the availability of cheap sugar and on the f ~ possibility of using spent sugar solutions in canning, bottling, or soft-drink ' plants. Final treatmcnts by drying in the sun or in air currents are suggested, as ' well as methods of prescrvir.g dried fruit with sulfur dioxide. A detailed report is given of experiments carried out in Ottawa together with recipes that could - ..._heaesP+i.in.nrnreccin^, ttlants,,- . o s a 0 n 0 0 6 2 s3
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V 50255 2264 ~V I I ,c~al EFFLCTS t3F HIGH'T TEMPERATURR ON THE ~ GROWIk5 QF 111.COTIAhIk TABftCtdti 3 { {1 1 11
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; _...._---..,.__.~_._ _. ,.. _.._.,_._.._._.__.... __ . . . ._ _ . . . . . 7 ~ 50255 2266 ~ ~ ~ s;ct~nsF i~e far Ho ^. do~urnen- ,:: .~ , r ~2 . 7 6 t
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=e~~~t II t4eAI-80 •S.P. . •. TQM .nd EuOtl. ~~ REPORT DxUMENTATtON I..REroaT NO• e• P8 t! p-],7 4 96 4 PAGE ~ _~ . . • . . ~.'fo(] i~. Miormtng Oru.Mi.tton Nonw .nd AddrssA.E.Illlgent J.~1]a, F ri6`1lLnZ& MJ=s M 11._b+hbdlf.tier.t--&L 7-"//04`)W-A4 Project Of ficcr: Jaanes E. Fairobent and J.J.Hernn3n ~ National O=mission on Air Quality 499 S. Capitol Street, S.W. Second Floor Washington, D.C. 20003 Dams & Nbore 7101 Wisconsin Avenue Bethesda , JM) 20014 tL fpnsoriny Orsanitatbn N.m..nd Addrtss fL fwyplemtnt.ry Notes r •. e. hrfonming Ors.nuat/on R.pt. No. sti. ProJact/T.eklWork Unit No. 11. Contrpet(C) or Onnt(U) No. 5-A0-7379 ta~ 1f. Typt of Report i Period Cov.r.d .~. F' 14. • Final Report of Panel Meeting •Held in Restosi, Virginia, Nbvwber 13-16, .1979. ' -!& Ae.traa (UrMt: !Oa .rordN ig /q~~7Qne~ef ;~ ~~r At:rosp2eric Dispersion Modeling Panel conv~d •t~ }~at"iona~ Gb~rrnission on.Air Oualitv to arovide QW.dance on: 1) uses { and limi.tat9 cns of currently available model.s for air quai.i.tv.
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Y 50255 2268 I III Hoppe, V_., 3t. aul-~-hir Ile2 (2969)Gxaf, ff. S7EREflCHE("ilE UND AHAI,YTJK DES M.NTIiaGS (Steteochern-i.sxry and Anatys.i.s af Mentr!oi.s), by R. Graf end W. HoQps DecLt. ApothekQC xtg. ~~ 393-397 :'96zT C)- Ci "1 2 7 6
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w 50255 2265 • t , , -_ -- -• _._ TOBACCO--FLOWERING/' 78 VII Ag-78Aust. Jour. Agric. Res. 20(2)279-90(1969) S:P, ~' FLOWERING IN TOBACCO: THE COURSE OF FLORAL INDUCTION UNDER CONTROLLED CONDITIONS AND IN TIIE FIELD By LW: 3ioP-Ram-AN* and RAe V. HANNAM' (dlanuscript received Scplcinber 27, 1968] • 1, . r Summary 0 ' Expcrimcnts were done with the objcctive of describing floral indiiclion in tobacco. A short-day mutant. grown in controllcd-cnvironmcnt cabincts, was used to dcfinc the staFcs of dcvclopmcnt, and the results %%rrc uscd to intcrprct thc bchaviour of both short-day and day-ncutral plants grown in thc field. j • O s 0 0 n(l C~ ~' 2 7 5 ~
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50255 2263 . TOBACCO--FLOWERING/ - f. ~ Aust. Jour. Agric. Res. 20(6)1061-71(1969) 78 VII Ag-78 CAUSES OF EARLY FLOWERING IN TO[3ACCO S.P. • accdlings wcrc retarded throuFh drought. ~ By J. •°>1A.'14UPKIAt.SON* (Afamiscripl rcccivedJunc 2, 1969) Swurnary Two factors bclicvcd to hc invotvcd in thee carly flowering of tobacco, the timing of transplanting rclativc to seedling dcvclopmcnt, and the cflicas of low tcmpcraturc, wcrc invc.tigatcd. Iiarly flowering in the field appeared to be duc to the occurrence of tloral induction in the sccd-hcd. If thc shoot apex tkcanw irrcvcrsibly committed to flower before transplanting, flo.%cr initiation at a low nodc took place soon aftcrwards. Thc tisk of floral induction in the sccd•hcd increased with seedling age, but diminishcd if thc r i
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~ ~ ~ ~~-lt. ~ 1 ~4. « r~E ~ ort- •~L N RESEARCH kA th II Me -80 S.P. S. r o Modeling the Relationship Between Development and Storm ~ Water and Nutrient Runoff CFtARLES S. FIOPICINSON, JA.' and JOHN W. DAY. JR. Coastal Ecology Laboratory Center for Wetland Resources Louisiana State University Baton Rouge, LA 70803 ABSTRACT / The EPA Storm Water Management Model was used to model the effects of urban and agricultural development on storm water runoff from uplands bordering a Louisiana swamp forest. Using this model, we examined the effects of changing land use patterns. By 1995 it is projected that urban land on the uplands bordering the swamp will increase by 321 percent, primarily at the expense of land currently in agriculture Simulation results indicate that urbanization will cause storm water runoff rates to be up to 4.2 times greater in 1995 than in 1975. Nutrient runoff will increase 28 percent for nitrogen (N) and 16 percent for phosphorus (P) during the same period. The environmental effects of these changes in the receiving swamp forest are examined. a~~ 2, 7:~ '• 1 I ~
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50255 2251 { r. 1 ~ 78 TII Wal-79 t s. OPS ~ Issued by TaE '.%AitONAL RESEARCa 1:01 \CIL O! C,1NADA )A Canadian Jour Res. . ~ i ~~OLL'~tE 1l \OVEaiBER. 1934 , NMIBER S RAPID DETER11ItiATIOr OF -MOISTL;RE IN GRAIN ![II. C.LLIBRATIO\ AND COMPARISO\ OF ELECTRIGkL MOISTURE METERS WTII'II YACL'L'M OVEN FOR :UIBER DL'RCNI n'IiEAT. BARLEY AND OATSL BY W. H. COO& _~14 1111 111 1 __\D W. F. GEDDES4 Abstract Theptevious study has lxcn extended to include durum wheat, barley and oats. The hand-operated Tag-Heppenstall m.eter was found to be unsatis- factory with these zrains, as they would not feed into the roller electtodes in a wtitable manner. The Burton-Pitt gave erratic results with these grains and it was only possible to calibrate this meter over a litnited moi_ture range, and even over this range it was more inaccurate than the other meters. Qualitatively the calibration curves for these three grains. in the Litnbnck and motor Tag- Heppenstall. were similar to those previously obtained with hard red spring wheat. The actual resi=tance and the slope ot the curves were, however, some- what different for the diffcrent zrains. The standard error of prediction shows that the motor-operated Tag-Heppenstall was the most accurate meter for use with durum wheat and barley, while the Linibrick was superior with bats. With the limited number of samples available it was impossible to detect any agnificant dinerence between the temperature coentcients, in any particular meter, of the different grains. When converted to a moisture basis the correction factors were practically the same as for hard red spring w heat. The t+esutts from the entire investigation show that the Brown-Duvel method is more accurate than the 130' C. air oven method with all grains studied. The ~n motor-oprrat Ta--Heppenstall meter is as accurate as the Brown-Du.-cl with ~ o 6ai~ te~;pn'~ w•h~at, o.v the moisture range 11.0 to 17.0r-c. and is superior to the air oven met!hod over this limited range. Otherwise the rapid anal.•tical anethods are more accurate than anv of the moisture meters tested with any of ~ the grains. The meters fall in
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I -0 . 50255 2201 ~9IIBr y r i P'Iet']Enkephalin content in brain regions of rats ' treated wit.h lithium/ () (ncuarialum }thu. p~llidu./~ nia/ncuropcptidcsfp.Y5luthiuloKv) A J ( ~ 1:. (:~)`rA+ ~ J. (:. (:n.t.1N*u~i:.1ll.-1'. ''• 1'.~N(a, ;~I~I ar'ai/. S(•1. (~SA f I.L.r.dl.ri~. ol 1'r~Y In/ic ll I'Iti~rmai•~d.~~ ~iul •( ainir~l 1'ayctwq/lurnuc.dll}~y. X ~ti•aul hntilnlr ld \tl•uta /Ira1111• 1d1'-t f•IV:ItM{ll• I1-•.pilat. 11.~.Iliny;tl.n. I) t:. ~Ntl'2 ( tmtnutniralyd hil FlrnKl E likxnn. March 20. 1978 1• 1 ~ , f ~ ) ..: f / z ~ ~ .~ItSTRACT In rats• chronic treatment with lithium elicits a do.c-detu•ndcnt incrc•aa• in tht• jS1clSjrnkt•plutlin t'onlcnl of nucleu% t•audatu+ antl }~luhus palliduz• :\ .int;lt• injeclian of lithitun fait. ln t•6anttc the strialal ~\1t t'Itnkt phulin cuntt•nt. '1lu• incrca.c in IN1c1~'It•nkt I)halin t•aua•u ot. t•hrunic lilliiuut i% proportional to the srrtnn ilhinm Ict•cl.''ht• cxlcnl of the in- t•rea.c in ariatal j\irt'knkephalin cnntent Ictrls uff at a value of about .50'si that nf tuitrealt•tl ratc. Thi% int•rca.e Iias a tittle lulrncy of :-:3 da~~s and reaches a l1lJtcau at 5 days. The inerrase that %%•:ts present at 5 tfa~•s .~•ai nn lunt;cr ct•idcnt if thr trt•almcul wac cuutinucd for 2 . wecls. Lithiunt al.o increast•s slrialal I Lcu"Icttkt•phalin conlcnt hy an cxtcnl equal to lhc increase of I\lctsknkt•phalin. lta;ed un thc charactt•ristics of the lithiuiu- induced int•re:~.c in 1S1t t~k nkt phalin cuntcnt, il i% prnlNrccd thal lithiunt~ta) ducc Iht• rule of rclca.e uIJ ~let'jt•nkr ih:Jin frnm Ihr >tt#JI 'ct~t•pl~linteic ~un~ tl~i ur~ int/acu 1~ ctrialuw; this actiun nta) bc rZdalet o a t`•(tant;c in lTi'c rct, tlali t .~I .triatal ncurnns. nergic axons ( t?); tht•refnrc, endogenous ligands of opiate re ctytlurs may crmtrnl tloqtamint•r);ic function b) acting a ltrt'.yuaplic sites uf rrgnlatiun. In tht• prt•st•nt stutk, we invt'> ti};atrtl lll<• t•f fe•cls af lithiutu un tht' I\lrt'k•nki•Ilhalin contt•1 uf a ntunlx•r uf brain structures in rates. r1ATI:RiAiS.AND AtI:TIIOI)S Uniformly tritiated IMelsIenkephalin (16 Ci/mmol) was pu chased frum New England Nuclear Corltorutictn tlknton• S1:' and purified by thin-layt•r chromatography;lXlct'!~•nkephaL was purchaud from Peninsula Labs., Irtc. (San (:arlos. CA Polylysinc and 1-cthyI-`3-('i-dimethyl~minolimpyl)rarlxxl imide was purchased from Si);ma Co. (St. Luuis• Str )`; ht•rn cyanin and Freund's adju.•:ult were purchasttl frum (:albi', ehem (San Diego, CA). Male ShraRue-llaa•Iry rats (7,i. ic \till, Alliso Park, PA)• st•cirhirit; )5r1-2(10 g, were ust•cl. l{y m arriy
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50255 2271 ( ~ -AW ~ ~ 80 II Ey-80 EXPLETIVES AND ANDROGYNY S.P. ltbBert Hopper, Larry G. Coleman and John A. Daly University of Texas, Austin 0.1. Introduction 0.2. Expletive use by women and men 0.3. Androgyny and the BSRI 1. 1. Method 1. 2. Re sults 2. Discussion ~ . I 0. 1. This research attempts a convergence between two areas of inquiry which have received substantial attention in recent literature concerning male-female communication patterns. The first of these areas concerns patterns of use of strong language, especially expletives. Essentially, such studies support the view that men tend to use ' stronger', or harsher lexical it ~ s, t~ubh there a~q seve~l juaiificaj ns~o that eneral statement. ~ .. ,.:d I a 1 ~ ' ~7r ~~....... ~ ~.. •,. •.~.- ~ f 4.
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- _.ia-- :'+iaL 50255 2239 78 III Co3 S.P. 1 _79 IMAGE ANALYSIS TLCkINIQUES G. G. Johnson, Jr. E. W. White D. Strickler a~.:~tieat~es Materials Research Laboratory Pennsylvania State University Ovcr the past six years, we have developed a uniquc facility* utitizing both SCN1 and computers for analysis of complex sy.terns. The system called CESEMI (Computer Iivalu:itiun of Scanning Elcc- trie Microscopic ImageO Ita% evolved from simple sizing techniques to complex pattern Iecognition methods presently used today. At first a local IBM 360/50 was ttscrl hur now ot,_linc b^::r:: ce:arel of the SEM is being undertaken using a I'DPII/20. Chemical identification, elemental ratios, particle thickness, and axial parameters arc presented as routinc output for syacrns viewed within the JEOLCO 50A Scanning Electron Microscope (14 1MtaslecBAle QcrcQingQ a11i} are?!t tfithc'3'cier! tific community that the scannint; clcctron nticro- 1, programs for recording image information for sub- sequent processing by a large (IBM 360/370) corn- puter. When further image enhancement was desirea, the sweep generator was forced to hold on each of the points for a preselected time to collect "rcgis- tcred" x-ray signals for up to 5 x-ray channels. Up to five channels of si;nal information could be recorded using 2,000 "grey" tcvels.,llue to litni- tations of even a giant computer, we were limited to picture point densiti;.s of only 256 points per line and 256 lines per frante. Nevertlreless, this approach was useful in many research projects and provided a great deal of practical experier.ce. Our system was developed here at PSU, and an identical system is presently used by USBNi and IBM. Such a coruplete recordin- can be used for fracture surfaces, cross- ,06 scopc (SENI) is th: b_tsis for;l.stninu n,:1v kinrl of
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50255 2270 BEHAVIORAL SCIENr`E/ DATA BASES/ Behavior Rcsearch Afethods d Inttrurnentation 1980. Nol. 12151. S24•S.?4 80 II Ey-81 S.P. COMPUTER TECHNOLOGY , Pattern recognition of behavioral events in the nonhuman primate W. J. KERNAN, JR., and W. J. HIGBY Energy and Mineral Resources Research Institute, Iowa State University, Ames, lowa 50010 t). L. HOPPER, W. CUNNINGHAM, and W. E. LLOYD Veterinary Diagnostic Laboratory, Iowa State University, Ames, lowa 50010 and L. REITER Neurotoxicology Division, Health Effects Research Laboratory. Environmental Protection Agency Research Triangle Pork, North Carolina 27711- ------- -- - A computerized prttxrCrecognition system has been developed that is capable of identifying 40 separate spontaneously occurring behavioral acts of the primate Macaca jascrcularis. The U3o syften},,cal PBP~Ipa}err~ecition of behavioral events), is described in detail. In its p~ent i}ta of velo mefit, P~B classifies behavioral activity with a reliability comparable to trained human observers. The potential applications for and improvements to the PROBE evcfvm t0
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L I 50255 2269 . . , ~_. 78 III Re2-80 GENETICSIEPIDEMIOLOGYI ~ S.P. MATHEMATICAL THEORIES OF POPULATIONSt. DEMOGRAPHICS, GENTICS AND EPIDEMICS By Wt',ank Hoppenateadt (New York Univ.) ; # 20 Regional Conference Series in Applied Mathematics sponsored by Conference Board of the Mathematical Sciences Supported by National Science Foundation a o a 2 7 9
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V 50255 2267 INSECTICIDES/ ' --_-, i~~. e j f?~'Pfi coi. ~nlorcoto~y YL (3) 07v/ -.~S! ( I1P) 81 I I Ho I^ttirr Jin Pbyromedizin, ETH Zentrrrn, Zurich, Scbmeiz 1 Testing of ~ethoprene in resistant st'rains of Tribolium ~ castaneum (Herbst) (Col., Tenebrionidae)' Q_-•,•-.i,,_ - .- aR : tziF4;: :3-,`~ - A f% Acctvtty of tbe luvenoid methoprene against several standard and field resistant strains of Triboliwm astanerm .vas evaluated in concentrations ranging over five orders of magnitude (0,05-1000 ppm). Three majoi categories of morphogenctic effects were distinguished: Deformed adults, adultoids, and superlarvae which were produced at low, moderate, and high concentra- tions, respectively. Seven criteria were employed according to the concentration applied: Emer- gence of perfect adults, occurrence of adultoids, inhibition of metamorphosis in larvae, larval mortality, weight of superlarvae, head-ca sule width of superlarvae, and emergence of giant adults from superlarvae transferred to untreatedPdiet. Although the muhiresistant strain CTC-12 showed the highest cross-resistance to methoprene, which could be demonstrated by any of the used criteria, no clear relationship between the degree of insecticide resistance and the response to methoprene was observed. In contrar7, more susceptible to methoprene than the standard susceptible strain (FSS II) were a malathion-resistant field strain (CH-101) in adult-range, and the standard malathion-specific resistant strain (Kano) in superlarva-range. 0 3 cl 0(1 U 0 ~ 2 7 %
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W 50255 2275 , III Me2-81 S.P. Jour. Polymer Sci. (Poly.Chem. Ed.) 18(10) 2933-40 (1980) A Molecular Approadh to Flavor Synthesis. I. '-' LO ~Menthol Esters of Varying Size and Polarity* Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio 44106 Bynopsis Foe a.eriei of menthol esten of increasing size and polarity, "mintyness" decreased rapidly as molecular weight increased. For molecular weights above about 700, the oompouads were tasteless to a significant proportion of the taste paneL As polarity increased, the "sweet minty" taste of hy- drophobic menthol e.ten became increeaiogly bitter, until water-soluble menthol estees.ven strongly bitter. Bitterner was still apparent in quite high-molecular-weight water-soluble esters; a different receptor may be involved for bitterness than for mint. An overall hypothesis relating flavor to molecular solubility parameters is proposed. H. JABLONEft and B. I. DUNBAR, Hercules Incorporated, Research Center, Wilmington, Delaware 19899, and 1l: J: HOPFINGER, Case 0 3(~ 0 0 0 0 'a 2 $!i
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v Z ^ (.) I'll, -0 U () A. ;a <,y •sn7 L c 'd C££ 6961 "daa~ ;vavadojahaQ saAoN :.r 'N `aiV!ld %-%Ed Kq b96-C `saSs,zaAaq -4IBw a7-Cac{oa1y sdO}f A 9LZZ SSZOS
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aY.J .• • 50255 2278 TP 370 Ho . 1962 , , , , FB / T : 4 k-fiO FiA}tEries Biology Technical Paper No. 14 Fish Culture - Lido-Pacific HANDBOOK ON FzSH CULTURE in the (Distribution restricted) Based on a manuscript by S. L. Hora and T, Y, R, Pillay prepared in co-operation with the Fisheries Division of FAO FISHERIES DIVISION, BIOLOGY BRANCH FOOD AND AGi2ICULTURE ORGANIZATION OF THE UNITED NATIONS ; Rome, February 1962 U .S rl 0 n 6 n t
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ITI Du -7R l• ,~cjturt Nr;: IQ 1) 2 1 EPA 560/1-77-004 4. Title and Subtitle investigation of Alternatives for Selected Aerosol Propellant and Related Applications of Fluorocarbons 7. A°th°resl Thumas W LappGr~ry L. 1Celso Lsrry Breed Howard . Cadberry, ,a Thoms !•tilne, , Wern 4opkins ; S. Prr(ormir.g Urganization Name and Address Midwest Research Institute 425 Volker Boulevard Kansas City, Missouri 64110 12. ;ponsorisng UrRani•r.ation Name and Address Environmental Protection Agency Office of Toxic Substances uashirW,ton, D.C. 20460 iupplc.reetary Nutcx AbitrJcts Severa 1 aeroso 1 y 8. I'cr(ormtny; UrFanization Rcpt. N o. 10. F'roject/Task/1Pork Unit No. Task V 11. Contract/Grant No. Contract No. 68-01-3201 13. Type of Report & Period Covered Final ia. propellant and related applications of fluorocarbons were ex amine to identify existing and ec~ ologically feasible alternatives. Associated cost ~act~br~w~e ftsd)cot~siAre~. intkested parties brought these fluorocarbon tp- plications to the attention of an interagency work group (EPA, FDA, and CPSC) as be
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.. ........ .-.. y.rarc. 50255 2273 . .. s~~~~~ao ,~~... )Ioppcr, Tur-A&ZQ"',4 t'ee tS!' ,t"`~'~'ic +)~= ed. American Oi] Chemists' Society. Oflicial and tentative mcthods of the Arnericau Oil Chenti:ts' Socie4y. Editor of ana.lytical methods: 1J15-- 1950, V. C%. :1Ie1:Icnbacher;1950-- T. H. Hopper. 2d ed., 19462 includinn additions and revisions, 1917, 1948, 1~~x9, 1930, 1951. Chicago 11951- 2 v. (loom-letii) Ilius. 2(I cm. I i 1. Oi1s and fats. 2 Oil eoalyets. L biehlenhacber, P. C., ed. iL 27opper, 7tiv rner Hrrcourt, 1604- ed. $
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III bu2-74 Amer. I?eart Jour. ~3 644-51(].972) 50255 2288 S.Y. TIiE ELECTRICAL SF.QUELAI. OF AEROSOL INHALATION. By NANCY C. FLOi•'ERS, M. D. LTO G. IIOLA,*7, M. D. Augusta, Georgia .-.~..~.+ . . . 0 ;{ i l G ri 0 (1 ~ ;••2 tj 6, I
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XX MeF-E-421-73 - TOOD--St,•.:ITATIO*i/ 50255 2272 Jour. Environ. Health 35(1'vo.1) 35-3&(Ju1y/Aug.1972) THE INDEX OI' CLEANLINESS . By ~Samuel tl. Hopner, Pl',.D., IIirector of Graduate Program Health Ad>5inistration, Indiana University School of Me4dicine This report dcsl% with the intcrprLts- tior.,and acccp tanrc of hca!th rcgulatiun% by a national fo:)d service bu.ine.% fur whieh the author h:tti been a public hcatth tonsultant. It is interesting to contparc thc ricwpoint of the reeulatory agcacicy and their profcs.ional people with a trotrp of intelligcnt, law abiding, fine peoptr.vho don't under.tand rovcrnmcn- tal health regulations and %%ho havc littlc or ao background in the biolugical .ci- tnccs.,Onc rese!c (jf thiN t)pc of situation is a colsidtr;:bic amount of rnisunder- standing, and as usual, it can bc al!cvi- ated with improved methods of commu- ~._~_ a~t;nr__.Prnn r__.»ho _.untjerstr+nd „are At the very beginning of my associa- tion Nith this group, .vc had instructional meetings concerninE the fundamentals of microbiology, Frrsonal hygiene, envi- ronmental cleanlinrss. refriceration, and the applications of these basic health con- cepts and facts in the food service indus- try. They have requested some guidelines to measure their perrormance, and of course want to be assured that thev are in conformity with accepted standards. So f2r 2s thty arr Nncernea, t!:• line must be pract:ticaf, achieveable, use- ful, and acceptab:c to the regulatory . agency. The prodek--t must be safe, and safety is a relative term. kj %3' 2 8 2
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50255 2283 SMOKING RABITS--RELINQUISHING/TOBACCO--SMOKING--PSYCHOLOGY/ 76 X Ha2 c RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 77 X Ha2 Hackett, G.; Horan, J. J. (Pennsylvania St. Univ., Dep. Counselor Educ., Pa., U. S.) BEHAVIORAL CONTROL OF CIGARETTE SMOKING. A C01•iPP.EHEfiSIVE PP,OGRAM. Jour. Drug Educ. 7(No. 1) 71-79 (1977) (in English) Cigarette smoking has been a behavioral cniEma. Single trcatmcnt techniyues, when sucect+ful, arc u.ually pI:,gued by high recidivism rates and "practical" insignifirancc. ~ Two recent developments, rapid smoking and cornprchensive behavioral progrj mmine, ~ hold promise for Ihc eventual behavioral control of smoking. This study dcxribes ~ one such program and prca:nts sume prcliminary findings.--. __- __ ~~~ _.----- •------ -----~-- .-
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_~? .. ..~ ~ jax , 50255 2284 C0.STS OF MTLC ST.ERi:1.IZA:T'I6N ANF ASEPTIC !'ACKAG]NG LK i'APER CARTpNS, by Johw lla.ra.c%. ar4 T. I: HedEa t-k , . . . . . ~.,:...,..:~.,y.«.....~r.: ..'v,.;.-.w,-c.+:.~..w.-•.-, iJ 0 2 9 4
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81 II Lo Vagal stimulation and a increase hysteresis of, "` 50255 2274 i stamine LOR I SH ~~~C t ~/ l J APPL PHYSIOL~ lung tissue viacosity; lung tissue resistance; dynamic lung recoil ng recoil STEPHEN H. LORING, JEFFREY M. DRAZEN, JEFFREY C. SMITH, AND PREDERIC G. HOPPIN, dR.` Department of Physiology, Harvard School of Public Health and Departments of Medicine, Peter Bent Brigham Hospital and Harvard Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts 02115; and Departments of Medicine, Memorial Hospital, Pawtucket, and Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island 02912 LORING, STEPHEN H., JEFFREY M. DRAZEN, JEFFREY C. SMITH, AND FREDERIC G. HOPPIN, JR. Vagal stimulation and aerosol histamine increase hysteresis of lung recoil. J. Appl. Physiol.: Respirat. Environ. Exercise Physiol. 51(2): 477-484, 1981.-Bronchoconstriction changes pulmonary resistance and dynamic compliance by altering both airway properties and dynamic lung tissue recoil. To assess the contribution of recoil, we measured transpulmonary pressure in anesthetized open- chest dogs during sinusoidal ventilation with gas flow and during sinusoidal compression of intrapulmonary gas without flow. Measurements h g~s fl¢tv ch@ract&rized to nary behavior, includ' ths~onMbu~n oo f as Lw al. (16), using a different techriique during slower breath- ing maneuvers, found that lung recoil accounted for 30- 40% of Ri. The source of the apparent disagreement among such studies was clarified by Bachofen and Hil- debrandt (2, 3, 9), who demonstrated that lung recoil hysteresis cannot be characterized simply as a viscous resistance because it depends primarily on tidal volume and is relatively independent of frequency below 2 Hz. In Bachofen's study (2) lung recoil hysteresis accounted for pul~ys ,~only 17 1 'of RL during rapid shallow breathing at low 63% e but accounted for 6396 of RL during slow • 8176 MC109 P 4T7-ff
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~ioreclter, l'f'irt::,r:I ];c;~Ita.rt~, DY4- ~'C,II~SC' L:('f:IL;~~:::~li 1J1 I37CtCI'11. NOY t~1~ti~I P• lllUS. 2~~ Ctu. ((;j;;,~ l~tnre, :n ralcrobfal blocl,en is•r . • 3. 1. }IIICtI'f11-Pbfgt6lG, - • Penlo;e nietttbolis., i, Titla 589.9 ~ ~ - Librnr}- of Con;rr;s ,.1) t?-7I J'
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+.i.. ,., ~=?~ij •-•w-•, - ~- l::`+~ - _ - f.. .. .......-.. ~..,.~....~e_..~,.~ _~___.. ._ _.._ .-. __.~_.... .. ...._...._.._. ... . .-_. ~ ........... .._ ,_. ... .. ._ .._.,-.. ....... --_ . . . . _ ~ _ ~ y~ ' -- _- --- - ---_ - _ - XX MeF-b-M 50255 2282 ~FAO'WHO'U\ICEF 18th PAG M-eeting, 1971, Rorne Protein Advisory Group Document 2. 44 /2 • . Ager.da Item 13 18 January 1971 POT&NTIAL FOR TEXTURED VEGETABLE PROTEIi' (TVP) IN THAILAND ~ ~/ • by F. E. Horan, Ph. D. Archer Daniels Midland Co. . , . _.~-~.. ~ _.._ _ _. .. .. _ .. ~.s i i ~+:a .(~ ii •'~ ~ 9~
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50255 2292 .Y,.w .., xma~~, ' ;,v ZUR KENNTNIS A£R INRALi:3.;TOFFE VON ttAAIX PANAX G]:NSE13G C:. A. MExER 42) 1=(17-Os, ~3.0-I? A
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50255 2280 U 81 II HQ g. 43, Htft 3 (YC'O / 6.Februar 1981 Horak und Skoda-Tiirk, Etmittlung der Morbiditiit von Inhalatiotfsallergien Determination of the Morbidity Due to Inhalation Allergies in Yiennese Schoolchildren Summary. According to the medical literature there is a huge variation of between 0.4 and 49% of the population reported to suffer from inhalation allergies. in general, however, reference is made time and again to the increasing incidence of allergies, particularly in children. In the present study 3.158 Viennese schoolchildren of three different age groups (8, 12, and 16 year-olds) were tested for inhalation allergy. Precise case histories were elicited and skin tests carried out in all children, and if one of these criteria was positive an immu- nological examination was performed in addition, in order to detect any specific antibodies in the serum. A point system was used for the diagnosis of allergy. The tests showed that 17.6% of the schoolchildren have an allergic predisposition, 10.1% suffer from clinically manifest allergy and 7.5% show a subclinical form. With advancing age the percentage of children suffering from allergies increases significantly: While among the 8 year-olds only 13.6% show a predisposition to allergy (6.8% manifest, 6.8% latent), the incidence among the 16 year-olds is as high as 22.19b (14.2% manifest, 7.9% latent). Among the allergy patients pollen sensitization was found to exist in 71.7% of cases, sensitivity to household-dust miles in 23.1%, and 5.2% reacted to multiple allergens. The results of this study are discussed and compared with internationally obtained data. .,....r_t--....-~.._..,~,~,,..,.< ti a 2 9 0 Aus der Allergieambulanz (Leiter: Prof. Dr. M. Hussarek) der 1. Hals-, Nasen- und Ohrenklinik (Vorstand: Prof. Dr. O. Novotny) der Universitat Wien Ermittiung der Morbiditat von Inhal>itionsailergien ' Von`'iF, Oordt und ReatHe Skoda-Tiirlt Key ftw*0Ilerjy, epidemiolo6Y, children. .
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50255 2294 YS01,A"PION AND ~R~~ ~8.'I zES GF BAC'Tn.iA CAFA 8LE OF H7GFi RATVS OF }}-GALACTL)57DASr SXN7l-TT-,SkIS by 7adao Hori.uchal , Titn-Xchi. Tortiizewa ancl Aacon' Novack 8i.o04.M Biophys, f :ti: 5.5, 's.S2-53 (19.,3z)
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. ._. ._ .-1 EXPERIN1ENIt'~. L.L t1PPRO1I.C-II:S III Du2--73 - ` ~~ Chest 63 (1) 74-78 Wtld-L'ase Re{afi;ionships and the Cardiac ~ Rosponse to Aerosol (n{iGlation# ,1 1.1)., r.C.C.P.,• ° and Leo G. Horali,.1LD., F.C.C.P. j• NatumC. I7otc•ers , In a study of 30 dogs exposed to (luoroalkunc•propellcd aerosol preparations it was touna tnat nan sorvt%•cu isnue tne otncr natt succutuuea to avcry sintuar part:nt ot rnymtn at,turnancc n•utcn resunco in asystotem in an anaiysis ot J r : biood•gas data, it %sas found that the survivors had in cotntnon a lo«•cr ptf, a h`gher Peos and, at cerlaiR points in lhc ezperiment, a greater base deticil. These data sugi;est that one factor in determining the lif:aihood of survival or death in younl; people who snitl' aerosols deliberately may rclatc to the acid-base rc- sponse of the host to the inhalant. I ~, 0 n(; 0 0' 2 9 6 ~
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SD 69 Ho 1971 S C. -ARCHER MU B QRA l.:IN ; 50255 2279 - -- '~(D~`JAI~D GREATER EMPLOYEE PRODUC171VITY _.....,..r, _ ...... ..
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50255 2281 t_..._____.~.. ......._ ._._ _._~•....___.____.._._._~__._._..._. .__._.. _ • ~.,.. , 4U _ ~ ~F1(~ }ior'e3-, .,., jt. aut. ]111 AIt~ TE.Rp EUE y sS~~Nilt~±g dex• Epektren t:.bcl Fir~s:kkalaschen KonstantemE Tei]. :it Sesqttite*pe~e, by Im F,hlvay Ne.rr,ut2 and P~. .Soxa~. i 196D I~,osole~i' . . ~ ~ ,. . _
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Hor.rb on !WL- Hy d rody - n A rv~ic~' 50255 2307 I
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50255 2277 • J(4t"/* ? •A-a~~ &-j VI Re9 79 S.P; . , , " t • ..:~.... Carcinogenic Effects of Di(2-hydroxypropyl)nitrosamine a% (DHPN) in Male Wistar Rats: Promotion of Pancreatic Cancer by. a Raw Soya Flour Diet J22s1&y -7f c~~,.~~ .JD. A. LEVISON, R. G. H. AfORGAN.J. S. BRIMACOMBIi,O. NOPWOOt9. G. COGIiILL & K. G. WORMSLEY Dcpts. of Pathology. Chcmistry and Thcrapcutics, University of Dundee. Dundee. Scotland Levison, D. A., Morgan, R. G. H., Brimacombc, J. S., Hopwood, D.. CoFhill, G. & Wormsley, K. G. Carcinogenic cffects of di(2-hydroxypropyl)nitrosamine (DIIPN) in rnatc Wistar rats: promotion of pancreatic canccr by a raw soya flour diet. Scand. J. Gastroent. 1979, 14, 217-2 24 Di(2-hydroxypropyl)nitrosamine was administered to rats fed raw or heated (control) soya flour diets. The group fed raw soya flour developed hyperplastic and adenomatous pancreatic nodules and pancreatic adenocarcinomata. We conclude that a diet of raw soya flour augments the carcinogenicity of pancreatic carcinogens in the rat. Key-Mwrds: Nitrosamine; pancreatic cancer; soya flour K. G. Wormsley, df.D., Ninewells Hospital, Dundee DD2 lUB, Scotland G ~ In previous r portft 11,92) wc sho?ed tlf'at a Eiet of soya flour, so that heated soya flour does not stimu- raw soya flour produced hypertrophic and adcnoma- ' late pancreatic growth (3). These rats received ..r .......... ....n. , ,t,.. .... nnnn..~wo ...r4 . ...nt.t.. ...........:,.,..n~t 7n-*.r.;.,nc nf 0 7 ml nF
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OT 50255 2305 TK 7870 Ma 1974 ELECTRONIC MEASUREMENTS/ Instrumentation For Scientists Series OPTIMIZATION OF Module # ELECTRONIC Text W; f-h MEASUREMENTS Experiments HOWARD V. MALMSTADT University of Illinois CNRi8T1E ta. ENKE Michigan State University ~ STANLEY R. CROUCH Michigan State University i W. A. dENJAMIN, INC. M.nlo Park, California • Reading, Massachusetts London • Amsterdam • Don Mills, Ontario • Sydney ,! C i _ .liver0y o+ be L~ .._. ~ driwG' O *0
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~ ~ v i ~ To ' 1966 xt) Cj ~- t~.xCii % . ::I :iA. ~'..L.... U& rl01U:Cv0. Tosi;:cco Researr.h Cm:fere::cc, 70Mbs N: F:2z f il:nstc~lt=4~~. =.a, 24. C. 25 pp. (N.we+Tbe.r 1956)
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50255 2291 " "V'tgdt~38tw ExPERi ENC~ wrTN TNE USE OF prE~.EC3'~t~(c HEA7THG 'FOR FREEZI~-hKYING FUOD$, by Vladaslav iiorei~i end Vi.ktor Fric. 7nk. Con3r. RCfT"1$P.'i'flt lc'a. ~'~~c~r.. 2.z.t.i; Con$r. Z, 1si9-1.S2,5 (1965)
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. ..~... . .-._,-.~.~.. ___,...~. .~..~a...u.~a.;...;w-. ~ III Du„-74 hONA1:01IC AF.1;(3SOL ARR;IYTtiP1IAS Ng%i'C. Flowers, INSD, and Leo G. Horan, AiD 50255 2289 jour. Amer. Med. Assoc. 219(1)33-37 (I972) Cardiac arrhythmias were ptoduced in dogs which were allowed to enable us to state at the conclusion of breathe aerosols propelled with fluorinated hydrocarbons. In spite of the study what part, if any, existing mixingrrith room air in ten animals, and careful maintenance of normal hypoxia may have played. arterial oxygen tension, carbon dioxide tension, pH, base excess, and Methods serum carbon dioxide level in six animals, the same general pattern of rny4hm disturbances prevailed. These consisted mainly of slowing of the Sixteen heartworm-free mongrel rate of the sinoatrial pacemaker with resultant junctional or ventricular ' dogs weighing between 10 and 23 kg escape rhythm and ultimate electrical asystole or ventricular fibrillation in (292 to 51 lb) were anesthetized by eight animats, in spite of the fact that exposure to the agents was stopped means barbital o,f 30 mg/kg. The intravenously an given mals «~ ercpento- erc at the earliest sign of rhythm change. intubated, placed on a pump respira- tor, and artificially ventilated be- twecn 11 and 14 times per minute n a note in Txe .IoUR\AtL on This assumption was made because with 10 to 18 ce/kg of either room air R , { Aug 5, 19GS; Bass called at- frequently sniffers were found dead or air-oxygen combination deter- tent'son to the hazards of the in- with their heads still encased in a mined by pneumogram. Dogs 11 halatic.n of sub'stances intended for plastic bag used for the adr.iinia- through 1G were given 100 oxy gen rapid fro>ting of cocktail glasses.' tration of the aerosol. He further dis- supplementation at a rate of 2 li- These subst-ances emanated froni counted the idea that sudden death ters/minute flow into the back of the aero-;ol containers and were tluori- resulted from freezing of the vocal resrirater during the time of ren- ......_..___._.-......«.... ~«.........,......~.•r..y-.. ..•.....L.~....~.~..-t-.._.-...~.~._.......,.......-,..._,,..h~..w:~.........«.n..-....v......,.>. ,.1, ..4. . ..,.. 1~ ;~ f3 f~ li :~ (j ):~ 9 9
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50255 2285 III Du2-73 CLIN. 1tES. 20(1) (19'2)61 S.P. ACID-BASE F.F1'ECT ON THE CARDIAC RESPONSE TO AEROSOL INHALATION. - Noncy C. f lov.'en ord leo G. floron, ib'e>t G:l1s Divisici, t7. tus.iti1 ard t9~d. AaT,>;.ta. CsA:gi,1. l}re increr..irq .•-E•er of rcf or!s cf v d'en deetfv in peo, le who ceCrrat.,iy inrute frcrn-psrcpell:,d eomvrvr- einl o^roso!s r:c•:ntcd ojr seriei el s!c•1irs. lhis stcrly lneluded "li.;r>;:~-+owcre o!to.: d to •r:-!,ole vorious oero- tol p(enaroticrr-. Arlcrinl llocd o(.us were mmitorod Ihrorshout c cc h e•, eriro•_nt cnf elcctrc-.)l.)-•iolo3ic-bino-1 ehemiary cortcict - s wcre rcoie. (lcc/ricol nK,nito•inn occurrod Ly r cnlo r.r.r.,tic Ic; • (rom 8 surcce Sifri cn: fcor.. ;; , liIt ct+ivr•r, ventricle, cd L:.,Ir cf l:is. ifhc onir as..cre intubated ord bcpt oa c r ?.:ror fcr except durir.j cerr:ol i+r.:.! :Iir,r•dctawcrcrccorcf- ecr o ci nom al t„!_ ,t. : rclafiv:?•i, s c::c~1i '+s!, the oni- mAs wcre ollo .:: to in6alc o 1:,;,1r-co')ccn,rotion mirt cd on ocresol. Tirc•cnirralswerc n:t irau:cJ in finol eor- rrlotions b_wu._ c: I:.:naofory occidcnts. Of 26 onirnols, 13 dcvclop:d rem~ri:o5ly similor pot- ternso!rhyfi:mdi.;tvrbonces - sin:nbrcdycordia, junctiorsol orventricrlor esccr)e withultir:._!c c:ystole or ventricular fibrillo'ion. Ti+eother 13dcvele-^dsinus bro'yccrJio b;rf foilcd to develop asystclc or fi:,rillction. Of 13 onir.r.ls which dicd, 11 kod pH Irvcls bctwecn 7.35 orA 7.47. Of 13 which survivc.•f, 1) haT pH Icvcts bclow 7.35. Wc cooclukdtlwto lox•.rrd pH, inthc ab5•n:e of pro- fWnj f+y-rsoxia, aiw.nificortly rcir 3 If+c Ihreshold to botlr osyao!e crJ vrntrickir fiFri!Iclioninonirrolswi;hacrosol- irducuj rl.y:'.mdisturi.onccs. 2 q 5 It I f A
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r 50255 2306 STUDIE5 0N TNG REGtJLATION OA MRUK--CH03.ESlERD7. L6VELS Ih MAN. ; T%S EffectB m'i Corr- oia i tthy 1 Stea.rate, Hydrogenated Soybean O.t..l., ar,d N:icot;r+.iG ACa.d Whetn Added to S Very Lov-fst ljaSa1 Diet ~i 1~ " J 1 6
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It 50255 2311 ENDORPHINS/MENTAL ILLNESS/PEPTIDES/ 571 Li 1981 H(iRMONA L PROTEINS AND PE 1' T I DE S P.Endotphin Edited by CHOH HAO LI The Hormone Research [.ahorarory Universiry of Callfrrrnia San Francisco. Caljrornia 1981 ACADEMIC PRESS A Subsidiary of Harcourt Brace Jovanovich. Publishers New York London Toronto Sydney San Francisco / d 3 tl Q n 4 tl ts 3?. Q 11 t
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50255 2303 .r.~~ -.. «.« Y ARCjIE2 Horizontal Strip Casting in D.C. l3olds (R.H. Dunnington) 0. Moritz Abstract ~ PAPER t,:0. At the present time short stationary D:C. (direct chilling) molds are not being•used extensively for the com:r:orcial production of thin strip, allthough they would have some advantages when compared with molds having travclling walls. The cause for this situation is discussed. A new short stationary mold is described, c:h:.ch will ;,llev~ate some of the troubles found in conventional molds, and .whieh makes it possible to cast strip at remarkebly high speed. Some mechaiiical testing results and future possibilities are presented. 0. Moritz is a group leader with Leiehtmetall-Forschungs- institut, Yereinigte Aluminium-Werke AG, Bonn, Germany. C.+ L++ .pF ~~ ~~rt~F ~-a a ~ Casting Speed 8 f.p.m. Al. ;M L THE f::ET;;t_t_URGICI•t. SGtiKE71' of AIP.;'r' 345 N.A Sl' •.7th t;ti..TY Nt-,•'11'O..,:• t!.1' i i
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. TOBACCO--ENZYP9ES/TOBACCO--BIOCHEMISTRY/ TOBACCO--CELL CULTURE/ 50255 2310 80 VI Ku RJR CLASS NO. Pa.*iPHLET 80 t'I Ku Kung, S. D.; Rhodes, P. R.; Schaeffer, G. W.; Tso, T. C. (Univ. Md., Dep. Biol. Sci., Catonsville, Md.; U. S. Dep. Agr., AFS-Sf:A, Beltsville, Md., U. S.) HORMONAL EFFECTS ON THE BIOSYNTHESIS OF TOBACCO RuBP CASE IN VITRO. Beitr. Tabakforsch., confidential manuscript submitted for publication 16p. (1980) (in English) *Keywords:* kinetin, tobacco, additive; indoleacetic acid, tobacco, additive; fraction 1 protein, green, constituent; ribulose 1,5-bisphosphate carboxylase/oxygenase, green, constituent. All three genotypes of the mutant of John Mlilliams Broadleaf tobacco (N. tabacum) grew equalty well on MS medium. On a fresh weight basis, the het Y9ous (Su/su) yellow mutant and the homozygous (su/su) wild type plants contain similar amounts of RuBPCase and fraction It protein 03 n a n 0~U 0 i3 . . 1~
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XX MeF-H-731-74 Prod. Eng. k1 (2)78-79 (1970) 50255 2297 M l;teek for Dunninfton MATERIALS & MANUfACTURtt\'G broke down,~ recalls 3ulcs N. Bois- vert, chicf cnginecrf of the company, J.,I~ ~ !~ ~~ ~~!s~ •q r~[ "wp ran a continuous piecc more than 50 ft. long out the back door >i~,J'~.o'ii iAtrJ~ L,~C;S~ ~ ii~ ~'~~r5~, 7 a . ~~ , and into the parking lot. Later, when (~(~~ ~ ~;~ ~~ t>a~ f~ the saw was back in operation, we v ~'', ~ ~" ~ `M'' " ~' `^' ~O ` ~ cut that length into small pieces." Horizontal continuous casting can reduce plant costs, Continuous runs without die prob- produce unlimited lengths of quality materials, and increase lems have been madc for as long as - safety. Rapid heat extraction offers metallurgical assets 44 neers hr. and, on disassembly, cngi found the equipm:M could A new machine for casting mctai shapes for saie to compcte with have been operated for at lcast an- eontinuously in a horizontal plane is primary producers. If the metal other 44 hr. without maintenance. cheaper to operate and house, safer, source can't be controlled to meet . Keeping cool. A proprict:,ry de- and, in some ways, more versatile chemical standards, alloys of low sign feature that contributes to the than vertical easting. physical properties could be rein- rmproved performance of this CCNf The Marion Bronze Co., Marion, forced with steel wire, is the cooling-water jacket. "We cx- Ohio, which developed the machine, Arranging dies. Dies cost more in tract more heat in• a shoner time, claims it can cast metals never be- vertical machines becaase they must which is the name of the game for toro successfully cast continuously: be threaded to assure coaocction. In this ~~ Rapi dkind Rapid of heat process," extraction says must hov f3ois~•en.c. metals such as copper alloys SAE the Marion Bronze horizontal ma- first priority if the grain structure is ~i~s_arr, sim~?ly_l~id_in place~e.._t.~.....o~~s~~,x.~,•..t„ +.t,.,. _ .,. . '. ~ . v 3 i-i ('/ t'l (: () .i -'.5 C, -7
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i TOBACCO--TISSUE tULTURE/. 50255 2309 81'VI Co RADIOACTIVE TRACERS/ l~ TOBACCO--NUCLEIC- ACIDS/ RJR CIASS NO. PAMPHLET 81 VI Co . Cooke, R.; Meyer, Y. (Univ. Perpignan, Physiol. Vegetale Lab, Fr.) ~ 80xM0NAL CONTROL OF TOMCCO P80I'OPIIIST WNCLEIC &CID METABOLISM DURING _,. --.:_._... ... . . -. ......,. . . INVITRO CtTLTi1R8. Planta 152, 1-7 (1981) (in Englisb) ~ tl.eyvords:*•fltdA, cured, constituent; " proteins, green, constituent; BNA, green, constituent. ` Tobacco sesophyll protoplasts cultivated in vitro do not synthesise are essentially independent of the presence of bormones in the culture medium ~ and are thus related to the ageing phenomenon induced by isolation froa the ;" a measurable quantity of chloroplastic ribosomal RNA, but actively synthesize ~ cytoplasmic ribosomal QNA, polyadenylated RNA, and proteins. These syntheses , plant and in-vitro culture. At all stages of culture and in all culture 03t~0 n 0a~3 1 8 ,~
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-r 50255 2312 1 QP 187 Jo 1979 ADRENAL CORTEX/PITUITARY BODY/ STRESS/13EHAVIORAI. EFFECTS OF PEPTIDES/ INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE ONPORMONALJSTEROIDS, 5th, Varanasi, India, Nov., 1978/ -:7 - ENDORPHINS/ Interaction withcn the k4Brin-Pituitary-idrenocorticaI a- System ~ Edited by MORTYN T. JONES Sherrington School of Physiology, St. Thomas's Hospital Medical School, London, lI.K. MARY F. DALLMAN Department of Ph ysiology, (/.C Medical Center, San Francisco, California, us.a. . BRIAN GILLHAM Department of Biochemistry, St Thomas i Hospital Medical School, London, LiK. SUICUMAR CHATTOPADHYAY Departmen t of Ph ysiology, /nstitute of Medical Sciences, Banaras Hindu University, Vatanesi, India. Based on Papers given at a satellite symposium of the Vth International Conference on Hormonal Steroids held at Varanasi, India, in November ACADEMIC PRESS London New York San Francisco A Subsidiary of Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, Publishers . ~ o"' 3 0 3 x~ 1978
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y I 50255 2317 , 0 .1 i 1. - () : () ~J G :'-) At1~-antcc in !mut~~iu c11c1~~:5try. v. 1- ; \cw )-or!:, .1c:u1c1uit, 1'rc~-,, Y. illus., c?iapri:. 2f cia. 3;ditors: ]21-:- Af. 1. Awson (Nvit?i J. T. I?dsall, 1f4-44-- J. ~'. Ed-~nli nv:u l:. I.aiie)', 1:) I.NAF:kES: ,r,uitjUct fudes. Vols. 1-:,, 3J19--f9, {n T. E. 1. Proteins. l. Auso:t, Dfortlmcr T.oois, ed. QD131.A3 5-17.8 S1--SS53' LIU:•ar.• of C'onr>-rFs -_ .11 tr,7t•',2&.-,i
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50255 2321 F ei 296 , Be -.• HOTT(;UT1LS. Perjstroro, S- PROSTAGI-ANDINS., 4y S. Bergstrom snd 8. Samu-e.Isson. ,NobeL Synpoa;.um 2) .9G+y 299 Q88eS Interscienen Publishrr.s ' New York ._.f U s .
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v •.eii --- - - - - - - ' ~ QP 601 Co 1975 1975 ACAI)I;\11C: 1'R1;S'.', Kcw 1'+.ck San Fnmdscu Lond:m A Fub:iJiv1 cl )(urourt Unrr Jo~anoci<I,• YLhlishcrr 0 3 0 0 n 0 0 Ia 3 14 •Jr.zyl?C) rlt;"ry 111; ilrods in 4":. ~- 1'nl)l)Jt~ ~.'X~ZIX ,,jE.,?~t.~, ~~ Fn ~ ~ =o??` .~~LCotZ Jocl G. Harrl"nult 50255 2315 PC%1'l D Isolalc:d Cells. 1rssrccs, and Organ. SyslcJns I;DI fla) 131' Ilcrl 1f'. Oalulhy «SAtf!IIciT 4'' flll l~~.V.Y \AI:~I/JILi L~:Yta:il}1 kal~.~l U/' I:LLiC{\'C WLUII LOLLfG!. ):A:.1~-:IL4!:, i/~~L_f:L TLY~6 Mf.llr.a r/.~'tIN IIL, qo.~'~ :/xAa t
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50255 2302 '}:h UeF-1i--731-74 _ - -- -. ~__ Jour. Metals 22 (11)~i7-9(197C) ?'eel; for rur.pin~*.tnn . . ~`~orizei~ ~ttl .t~rC~~ i.~~ r~ of P:!urnt1f in D. C. S itz b G. hl or y ~ . .. . - . At the present time short stationary D.C. (direct ' chilling) molds are not being used extensively for the . eommereial production of thin strip, although they uwuld have some adrantases when compared with molds having travclling walls. The reason for this situation is discussed. A new short stationary mold is described, which alleviates some of the. troubles found in conventional molds, and which makes it possiple to cast strip of 0.36 in. thickness at a speed of d t.p.m. Some mechanicai testing results of the east aluminum strip are presented, and practical appiieations are considered. INTRODUCTIOP: ~ There are primarily two types of molds for con- tinuously casting aluminum and aluminum alloys: ~ D.C. (direct chillino) molds, which are short water- THE PROBLEM Compared with moving molds, D.C. remolds will have considerable advanta;es: The capital invest- ment is lower. Shapes of very different cross sections can be cast in one casting machine. Di1ferent sia.pes and molds can be exchanged easily 2nd rapidly. The cooling rate is incceased by the direct application of cooling water, so tbat porosity and segregation are minimized. The main factor preventing realization of thesa advantages in a commercial procc-ss is the low casting speed attainable with conventional D.C. molds. If one tries to increase the speed, the shell formed by in- direct cooling inside the mold becomes thinner and the liquid metal crater becomes longer. Conse•quently, the danger of leakage, or even brcakage of the strip after leaving the mold becomes greater. Ii the mold --, .,-.-_;~e1»kvltcl?t4nnn,.-_,•,.:t~~..d: ^r!..arn'acsttinrA,.n~~,.~c-`nar?r to• at _ •Oisi_1~i _ltictiunTancLSt;~r_: U .S 0 o 0 r, l/ 0, s 1 2 I
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74 XXIII Re-74 Modern Metals 20 46-48 (1964) 50255 2299 731 mcrev©n~cf ConkhrPsG(I&IIS castang Process By Nd Angletrt„ Reseorch taborolory, Societr Ugine, Vanlhon, honca Dt'RI\C* the 1!150's. our ckctro• l;tic alun/inuwn nYlucti,m plant at l'cnthon. France. .Irtclr>f,rll a horimntaZ ca.tin'. uttit to luotluce bus bars of rctatiscl;• unlituitcd length atKl unu.ual cr.ns satiuns. Verticat ".tin; s.•., rula) out l,c- tause pits uluid nut bc dug iw the rock I,etMYeh the p1:,nt, ' :0nd a nnrbV ris•er prnctl an cxua haa:,rd. Since thcn, thc r.t.tinR line has been usCd to 1,tucllKe a j,rcat [artcty of sluj,cs. ItricA.•, the hlllllonal nla• 46 chine ojlcratcs as follows (see draw- ing p. 48): The molten alnminutn is con- vc%ctl bc a troul;lt from thc furnacc so tile rr:urvnir, then passes into tile •nu,ld tllron;;h an orificc in tile in• s.t1L•tting aall. The aluminuni is c.,<,IcA1 as it lcas•cs the tnokl :unl tile ca.ting is ..•ithdrutcn coutinuousl)• en a belt cnutcsor. A saw cuts the .cttiun totlc.irccl lengths. The metal rc.cn•oir is tnallc of accl plate, lincd with asl,cstos to 1 raluce hcat )ms. 1f thc nlct::: :::n is fast cnou;;h, no auxilian• ecjuillmcnt is netxlc/l. liut if ::c lcw is s•cr)• slotr, or if Irrccicc i.::rcra- turc control is rcyuircd. :.a. _,:t:i- tional heat sourcc mu+t l,c r,:--_. This rescn-oir is schara:r: . :-:m tile moltl by an ittsulatin_ •,:= ai a.bcstoc, \(arinitc, or r:.c r7m Thc insulatiun pres•c•nts sr:.l.::;ra- tion of the mrtal lxGuc it r•::e, :rn cuntact with tile conlc.l This Jlrxaution is not ?tnatacs; a^s:s
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TOBACCO--CHEMICAL COMPOSITION/ TOBACCO--SENESCENCE/ TOBACCO--HORMONE CONTOOL/ 50255 2308 - •. • - , ,-- , ~.. ._ . . , - ~ . . • - RJF CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 79 VI Ev . Even=Chen, 2.;.Atsmon, D.; Itai, C., (Univ.* Negev, Dep. Biol.,, Beer-Sheva, Israel; Weizmann Inst. Sci., Dep. Planr Genet,, Rehovoto Israel) ii0Rri0NAL ASPECTS OF SENESCENCE IN DETACHED TOBACCO LEAVES. Physiol. Plant 44 (No,.4) 377-82 (1978) (in English). *Keywords:* cytokinins, green, constituent; abscisic acid, green, constituezit; - -~irfdoleacetac acid, green, constituent; ethylene, green, constituent;' chlorophyll, green, constituent;.. proline, green, constituent; auxin, green, constituent; The objective of the present work was to describe the simultaneous changes in endogenous levels of cytokinins, abccisie acid, indoleacetic acid and ethylene in detached, senescing tobacco (Nicoliana rustica L.) leaves. These measurements were related to changes in chlorophyll contcnts, "CO, fixation and proline contents 0 3() 0 tt- 0 tl ~ 1 7
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r, l <l.__ Ko. "lo - - • . . . i r ' Fanr.'~•r , r I'::~rlc:.cru!un1 ?~irn,,rc, l.)'~ka r ~ . ~ } L'uirnsiry ) ~. . ( , ~ : I1C t , ;. 1 1 ! al •S `r'„ t ~ ,,A «- ti i'(h,(o1;, l 1; r ~,tu . „ i ; 11r'n !s / ~ 50255 2293 ------ --.. . DO U.'k 9LC7:5fi•Ji3•2•C'i 7hc 1'trpilratiuu uf Jl:;~d 1'v; •• ' . ~ tr,f-l'nsa!utatcrl ?.arluncs l il.; l.il;ti+:u s ly1i,lc. Srnt3rcuS ut r y::c` auJ Parli:,l ~yrt7!:_;i> uf 11iLjdrosccltri rioc. \iIx 1 Mn•olr
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-r 50255 2320 I 26. Ant?ual reviPw oi biocizer.iistry. v. 1- 19V:r-' Sinn;ord LTniver.-:ty, Calii'., Ai=nLai mvi::R•s,;nc. lctc.) I ~, dingrs. 2.3 c~n. Editorr: 3llt:.2-• ' J. 31. Luck and oth^rs. I ois. 1-3, 1932-3I, K•erc published by StNnford La:cers:ty KeSS. I*,nc:zF•S : • Yola. 1--10, 1932-42. 1. Iaoloolr.al cherols!ry-Yearboaks. 2 Prysfoioglcal cheml:,',*y- Tearbcahs. i. Luck, TF,u:~-s Murrzy, ed. QP501.A7 612.01.5058 32-25(i92 ' 2, Ltbrars M t'or.firess " t57rd3t ~-~V G :: 3 ~2 .9.
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III Du2 73 CLIN. F:Z5.20(3) (].972) G1S S.F'. 50255 2287 i;FFECTS OF Rt:SI`ILATOF.Y ACIDOSIS ON rlHE CA£:T)IAC i:£.S:'O1SE TO I.EF:OSOL I';I1AL:.TIO\. Noncr C. iia,es cK.3 LeoG. >ixon,~ir}r. L•y J. V:iflii N,nt ~t!i ra A.,_;:cj: i ege e'r Grn.~io ~J}snio, Go. Tlre incrccs%-+; nu+.i,er c4 rerrrts of sO +den deaths in pem,le 0so dei::r.cteiy Ir::;c!o fivcrce!Lone-prc+clled eom.:.ertialccr.s:kpro+rttewrvries of Ir.dies. Poten- l.GtS'.+CZc4^.'::.r.::Y recrMCj~irrym Bsurfoc6 silesond from 3 f ti•. co^''cc s'rrs swwirg ctriul (A), F is hurdle (H), ornl sMtri:u!or (4)raivction. lsrierios blc~dgoses wera n+ani- tsmved tisso,hel! eecti experi^ent. Afscr norml ocid-bvse Klosierchips tirn vrr.tied, t+o- o~h:als were ollowrod tv irt}sett o h'~ jh-en.centretion rlst of on oerowl. Of /hei6onins!s stu,ficd, intro-otrki trQ-xmissionde!oy oecvnoJ in 4 degree of AV rq,c~ deloy occurred In 10, IS~•xth His-vewriculor cortiucti•r-% C, rs were usu- olly stoble until f1=d c:lssocietion occ!rrrd. ihirteen de- velcp'v' a rtn~orlco~~ly similor sequence rfa rhythm di:furb- onccs - sln;abrc.r!% c; rd1o, junctional or ve^'riculer esca,x wrthidtirr-3lee!echicel o.ysfole or ventriculv fibrillotiors. Theotl`er 13drvclo;rd oo!ysinusslowirzi cnisurvivod. Of tise 13 .hich died, 11 h,xJ .->H Ieve't bct«ren 7.35 ord 7.47. Of the 13 wk;ich survivcd, 11 h:d rH Icvefs be!ow, 7.35. Survivors uni!ormiydemorntsoted sonc decreose from tlreir brs<elinc ox)*•)cn ter>;ion. Itop,eonthot respirotory ocidoris with mi!d hyroxemio tny nctuwlly roise ti:- tl,res!so!d to both csystoic ord ven- ericulo: frbri!Ietionin oni~j!s v.ith oeroso!-in±uccd rhythrn distudrraLet. This rn-,yho.eo~rlieulor eliidcof fl.rtir>rnee In the thercprutic ue of oer.-sol-prvrelled mdicotion in potients with chroaic obstrvdive lung di:eae. 0 0 11 U 0 a 2 9 j
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50255 2324 j ~G~. ~ Is Hoi°l;.csnc; ~-, Etlsall, Tilctitnt1, 190? - DicspLysica1 c'.,~,sniEtry ~}:; ;.To)sn T. l.dsall ;nlidt Je(?rit; \~-y:nalt. :~ e~, Yor)., Acadctai~ Yrc~s,135s- ; Y. 2•I cm. ; Includes blbltogr: Yhc. I f ~ l. Chemistrp, Fhystcal and theoretical. 2. Biologlcnl che:nl 8. Biological physics. 7. 11'yman, JetTries, 1001- joint u~i1<<... 7Q. Title. .s s @rv-1, 3.r35 Librnrs of Congress 55-5711 1 A
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tiro,~~i:.0 ~. 50255 2322 1 i4w,');.t"lx-;; , , V.; i... 1 C010 4rring }{;iroor, N. Y. 13:otot;ical Iahomtory. Cold Sprit.:,* Narbor symposir, on quantitative col. I•- ' Cold .°,p:•in- }IaI•lior, L. I., \'. Y., The Biological labornto. ti•, 1933-; ~ ! 7 P. lil41 1111 ~ rs. :.'8 cni, F Includes hlbiiogricphies. 1, Itlolo„y-Societtes, etc. r. 7`(tle. it. Title : Syn,posis oo qusn- titallvc biology. nt. Title: Qaantitative bioioeg. . nIT301.CG r~ V(4.QS2 i~¢--i1 ! r Library of ~'on;i•ess ~-~ t54o11 .S
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0 50255 2323 ._:_._......_ fiar.; --cr.es. 1)orfman, Raiph 1s^dore, 1f~11-- 1lfetabolis;n of steroid hot•rnones ;byi Ilalpll I. Dvrf,:~:ln 1MI Fr^)li: Ungar. \filnicai-lotis, Bur"css Pu?l. Co. 270 P. i11us. 29 cm. I ]. Cteroids. 2. I1ora1onL•S. 3, atetrbolism- r. L'n„ar, jo:nt untLor. i:, Tlile. G12?.01;,3 ~ . , ~ Librnrs ct Cwares 1121 , I r ..... .~..~ _. . _ , ._.-... .._... ~.« ~...--. . ._.._~~ ~~. n.~ :.. w . . ... . r~ G S c,S .G 11 10
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V 18 t NATURAL PRODUCTS, VOL. I & II/ , 50255 23 CIIEMISTi2Y, ORGANIC, VOL. I & II/CARBO1iYDRATES, VOL. I/AMINO ACIDS, VOL. I/ PROTEINS--CIiEMISTRY, VOL. I/ALKALOIDS=-CHE1•1ISTRY, VOL. I/NICOTINE--CHP.MISTRY, VOL. I TERPENOIDS, VOL. I/HYDROCARBONS,POLYNUCLEAR,Vp/.•'r; , . '/AROMATIC HYDROCARBONS, VOL. I/DYES, VOL.It_ . ~./PETROLEUM,VOL.I/ CANCER--CAUSATION BY POLYCYCLIC HYDROCARBONS, VOL. I/ PIGMENTS, NATURAL---ORGAIIIC,"Cl.. II/VITAMINS, .VOL.II/STEROID'", VOL.II/1ORMOIv'ES,Vo1.II LIPIDS--CIIEMISTRY, VOL. II/PURINES, VOL. I & II/PYRAMIDINES,VOL.II/ENZY;•SES,VOL.II/ ANTIBIOTICS, VOL. II/FERMENTATION, VOL. II/LIGNINS, VOL.II/PECTIN, VOL. II/ QD 261 Ag 1975 PDDL I ORGANIC C11E111ISTRY bp O. P. AGARNVAL Aeportment of Chemist.y M. M. Post-Graduate Colkge, tdodinagar. c <,e.. I i 3??., S2~'t 3 l~, yrescyi CHI E M I S TIQ~ Y . OF ®~GANIC NATURAL ~~R~~D~ctJ~ ~ S or Honours, Post-Graduate aed Medical Studcnts of Various Uaiversities) : VOL. I & II ! Gcefl Pub2isr~~inv Hlou^c 7 , 6UID1iASH B1iZAR 11IEERUT-2 (U. P.) a .S . t
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50255 2316 HORMONE PRODUCTION/VIRUSES/ lCANCER--ESOPHAGUS (CHINA)/ CAPJCER--VIROLOGY/CHEMOTHERAPY Contributons to This Volume RC A D VA N C E S I N 267 ' PoutMd.rsson UPinp Ad ~ CANCER RESEARCH Li 8aoronp (U P.o,Junq) Mieh.N G. Tov.y 1980 Hiroo Imurs ,i.me. Wei Volume 33-1980 Aakesh K. drin Jonas M W.issbrod Edited by GEORGE KLEIN Li Minpxin (Li Min-Htin) Hapld zur HauMn o.p.nn»nt o' Tweo' ero'opy ACADEMIC PRES Klrobneiu tn.htutet i qoqcholm. SwWen A SubHdiary o/ Harooun E New York London SIDNEY WEINHOUSE FNs Nq..rch Institute T.mpte Uniwnity Med,ai Schooi Pnut.d.Iphu. Pennsylwnis G~ t) Q~i C~ Ci ~ s 2 S'
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,, MUTAGENESIS ANDLR CINOGENESIS/XERODEF.MA PIGMENTOSUM/ENVIRONKENTAL CARCINOGENS, CANCER--CAUSATION--BY ENVIRONMENTAL FACTORS/VIRUSES, TYPE C RETRO-/ BCG IN TUMOR IA12MOTHERAPY/PANCER--IMMUNOTHERAPY/CANCER--METASTASIS/ ~ CANCER--TREATMENT/STEROIDQiORMONE ACTION/TUMORS--RESEARCH/ RC ~ 267 Ad ADVANCES IN 1978 \. CANCER RESEARCH ir Edited by GEORGE KLEIN i Volume 28-1978 . a ACADEMIC PRESS New York San Franciscc A Subsidiary of Harcourt Brace Jovancvich, Publishers Department of Tumor Biology Karolinska Institutet Stockholm. Sweden 0 3 n Q n ?Dr~Y~w~N~u~E / Fels Research Institute /( Temple University Medical School
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11 50255 2327 F:i.e s e .c„ Loui5 F. STERO'tUSy by "u;s F, Yi.cSer ard Mary, Fi+esEr. 3533 5qS F•• Rei n'ro Ld Put]: %aahi ng~ GprA, Neq Yo r.k :3 6 ' ~ .~
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~.1:..,7D(:.,'., 4 50255 2314 . ! ~ J~ 1f_irF'IIQ7"~ Il~a LRZYA1i)L.C)G~' 601 Ca l~ 1974-19n -5 ' Vnlrunc XX; VIII Mr"7?2(nr ACt2o?'Z ^l A ~,}.a ~Grt t, c7clic .~.' i'clcatides EDl i 1SI? I3Y Joel C. Hu.rdwau ' DLfARTaIL:R CI t11T510EOCT 1AHOLUH.? VYItC1[ITT RC/id,L Of KLOIQlIg KMHYHA3:~ TLV~L:i~l.C ~ nrraxS-sN-~H,Ee Sidney P. C,olowick !`r. 1hnlr O. Kaplan I Be1'E j'v. Q':1l(7lte)+ ACADEMIC PRESS New York San Frsncisco Londor, KJARTXC]T OV R:LI. O17.DGT A Subsidinty of NcrcoaH Pmcc JrtT.noTirh, Puhlialrls MTL[n lt/tir„: or HWtCiKt TLXA! 1ILOICAL fl.!ITER I(OOrTON, TE?'AS 147•1 f E .~0 ; 1 I
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50255 2326 ..:~. : ot1 U 1•ie!~-rr, 395 \ utar,t: l~rrr.lucts rel ;tcd to plutia::ti:retle, 1), F Fieri 1' ::llll 1T.`t?'t' Y`l:: 'I'. irl PLI. of t])C :7?r111o-1':11)h j?','e`.:Ca~14 elltitlr d ~ i i:(, cl:'l1liSll'v Of 11:1t111'; 1 1;I'._ ~..! _til'ts , rt'19fer) ~: j,11eli^~,;hreac, l.v L. 1".Fic=el•. \e'.4' 1 cI'1. Corp., i'.l-i^. , , 1 ~ z5'. SOa p. 24 cm. (American Checnir.jt Socier.•, liou•_r ', serics, no. M) Sibliocr.,l'.L~tral footnotes. 1. I'hrn::nthrt~tie. t. I'ieser, Mary A. (Pcters) lfx):1- j,,:r:. author. n. TitL-. (Set:es) Ql.)0395.I'S 1949 54 728 LiLr.'ry o! Con~;rc~s ~/..~ ;:,OI=1% i 4:1--S41i# A
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-- --- ~"c~=-' 50255 2325 v.?T l;ncyclopc,li<i ~; ch:•tnical tcchuology, c:'i;r:u },r R ~~:. ... Iiirk aNa Donald 1'. Scott. atxl :1ntJto, ly Stanilt r.. \c~~ Yo.',, lr °r cyclchcdin I)lttS. 21 Cnl, 1GcSL' iCS tlii?liograrIl!eJ. Cuxi;•--•i. 1. A to:lni;r:ir.'clc~•--v. 2. F S. Car;'Cu 6%nt'r!1 Dt- 0 `o f :....:. ? ,, - y~rrccs to f";., v. fi. Ina e:.c;.... e to ruc;.J 3Ur, .-~. ~r fnrr• tr4 .•'•;,.-:,t t., I'intucrue to V. J.t. iu :utin. 1. CLe,.airy, '.'~c_',n!cnI-nicti~t~ar!e~• t. Kirfi r:r~iu mct T. I1rfsU- TYO.rss sso.s Lihr.rry of Cuner~s3 - tr5 id=10j Ci 3 i i Q ; 1 ' iri U ~) aS ,S 14
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Horr:ones, V. 7. K1orran t 2S: :c~I Bi:G. HM-fIS'TF;Y, edited by Narccl Flc,rkin 6nd Fioc:ord S. Hason. I 1SG0- i V. ItcAdCiRic i'ress ~: ttew Yor.k Contents - See main entry. t
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50255 2296 . -ORGA.NO`-SI;TALLIC CH--~tTSTRY/CHI:TiISTRY, QR(3ANI~;-~tETALLIC IT ..: ~G?f~C2;lf` CA~iPt)U~D~% ANNALS OF THE NEW YORK ACADEMY OF SCIENCES VOt.c+te 239 j4ovember 29.1974 --HORI2ONS In'- ORGA1N9MI-;TA ~.LIC Cf~Fti'!TRTi2 t•* Editor Ivan Bernal Dopartrrwnt of Chemistry Unit•crsity of ffoa vwt t/.,.: r rAp T[ To.T 77tY1 J Published by the *:Ia,l YORK ACADEMY OF SCIENCES. . . . LOnfrrom. Ivan Bernal, Clyde Dillard, and 1Villiam Reichle Advisory Committre E. H. Abbott, E. (. Becker, James Francis. Linda Hoffman. - Morris N. Levy, David L. Ostfeld, and Alexander Ross - • CONTEYTS Introduction. By MtnoRu Tsunut .......................................... l Part 1. Recent Dcselopments 1n Ortnnometallic Crtallsts ~ . . . ~,r.+. . . . Some Aspects of Organxobalt Chemistry Related to Vitamin B~ s. By JACK HA EPER4 2 Some A>Dect; or Concerted Rescuunc in Organometallic Systems. B,v R. PETTIT. / 1.. ~.~....-.~•~. 0 b . ~
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. . ,~ .. . . . 't 50255 2329 -- _. _~_.._~......_ __.~ _.... _ ~ __...,..._~_.~ ._..~... ... li0twotics S-on ~..,~....~.,~~, by J I,^V I Ys• c- - Yur: 4 A
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..a•i~.:.- I 3wrw ~ 1;:: 262 I ila - :... ~nt.4i,"es- t ~ i WttAT Wl; KNOW ABOUT CANCP.R ~ a>iv ~ ~lGtl 1'~~n(.c; ~ C:aTre tIletl & Unw;ri Ltd. Losidon s- .' . 50255 2330 I ,A
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Y 7 '7 '-' )CX I,/.._ P.Q - l'C-' . 7~~ = Y~ 4SG c ) Hon~on~l ~~~tin~ou~ ~~~ta~ag Tandem pulling unit eliminates dendritic -bonds in billet for tube, rod and strip production '/" , r quality of material continuously cast on Wertli Norizontal machines has been i• rcatiy improvcd by the dclclopmcr.t of a tandem shon stroke pulling unit. Hithenoh th; _,-plication of matc:'rjl cast en the single pulline unit had been limited because of ac•-:: omo;encous grain structure. 11'here the matcrial had remained stationary in the mould a!: -:1 of dcndritic grain struc-,ure dcveloped. Thecc • bands, Khich ap;>tared at regular fn::.~als alor.g the )cngth of the eastings, prevcntcd direct working such as rolling or dr:.:-inF K-ithout prior botnoeeni2iao hcat treatment. T'he tandem pulling unit rcduccs th: .,.rtion3ry period lo such an extent that Wenli t•cpqrt direct w•orl.ing is now possible. 11;.t.ine Devcloprnrct 'l::c first rnac'unc of this type produced copper tube early in 1965. Further development of :k technique led to a sirnilar rnaebine initially easting strip S in aide by ; in thick. a~! U U3 0 0 0 0 0 50255 2300 1 . THE U.S. t'OUNDRY INDUSTRY Impressions of a Britisti Foundry Manuger \iTile %isaing the recent Ameticao Foundrymcn's Soeiety's exhibition in Cleecland, Ohio. Ted Hatdrett, Feundcy !\tanaoer of Lee Refripetation Ltd., bad the oppoaunity of cisitingg several US. foundries. Anion; thcse tiere: £.adfords International, Dctroit; Sealcd Pow•cr, St3ndard Automo:ivc Paints, L.C. Refractnries, :It in J•fusl:ecen, Great Lakes Foundries, Luddingeon, and Vance lne., Sp ring~ields, Mass. Sfr. Ha:druc's impressions. as gilen to .iferclr, rc:ate to these foundries and tberc(o:e Eo not neeessarily apply to the wbol: of the
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50255 2319 ~ .'oi•nlor.`-- s . C sorrtl i,y t11:•. Uak Riclt;e I::~titur; of `~,,clc'al 1..? Antcricr.J: AssuchaOrrl for the Advaricerl,ent of Scir.-l,:e. .1tn:nic c'lt~r~~t ar.d a~riculturc; a s~r. lla:itua pr,t.^t::f cn tllc` :ltlanta Inivill' OI tl-: can AsSOCJa!-lUll for t110`A(ICttr:ceruerit of ~`.~.•c1C1iCC and CO;IIl'd~i \t•i(11 tllc t. . . 1. J:iP.IlO!soi"j..j. -"Q •,. ; J'. '(:a'l itiE` t I•. T. (b,:lrtt•, ('y:ii L(-•.riC ]"1!- ld. Ii. Ctak Hid'~'C In~;itut_ c: Ni:- clc:;I ~ru~i~:. lrr. 1ir!c. (Scrlt.:-) C. L. Co;ll,u. otlic r=; `.l; JR'lUil"S ~,!I an,_:'a1 ltli•' r r;, QJ]::~;4.:~5' r, ~ 2 ~ J.ti .;tty or n 1r C' \ ilJl
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J 50255 2333 RS 403 Ko 1976 CARDIOVASCULAR SYSTEM, DRUGS ACTING ON/AP'TIBIOTICS/ANTIVIRAL SURSTANCE: CANCER--LRUGS/ KIDNEY, DRUGS tii.TI,.G ON/ NERVOUS SYSTEM, CENTRAL & PEP.IPHERAL,.DRUGS ACTING ON/ CHEMISTRY, MEDICAL AND PIIARMACEUTICAL/CHEMOTIIERAPEUTIC AGEP:TS/ DRUGS--NERVOUS SYSTEM> (CEP:TRAL)MORMONES/VITAMINS/ ESSENTIALS OF MEDICINAL CHEMISTRY ANDREJUS KOROLKOVAS Associate Professor of Pharmaccutical Chemistry Faculty of Pharmaceutical Scionces University of Sao Paulo JOSEPH H. BURCKHALTER Professor of Medicinal Chcmistry College of Pha+macy 'fhe University of Michigan () - 3 "tl Q tl 6 ii J, . .~ ~ A 117LEY-INTERSCIENCE PU4LICATION JOHN WILEY & SONS, New York • London • Syd.
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50255 2338 SMOKING BABITS--WOMEN/TOBACCO--SMOKING--HEART, EFFECT ON/ SMOKING AND HEALTH/HEART--DISEASES/WOMEN/}iORHONES/ CONTRACEPTI9ES, ORAL/CHOLESTEROL$--=:. GENETICS--DISEASE/ Coronary Heart Disease in Young Women Edited by M.F. OLIVER, M.D., F.R.C.P., F.R.C.P.E., F.F.C.M., F.A.C.C.(Hon). CHURCHILL LMNGSTONE EDINBURGH LONDON AND NEW YORK 197a
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z.t.rA4 14- I Horriones, v.6 MCfiRAw--RLI1T. INCYCL•OPEDIA OF $CIkKCr. AND TECHNOLOGY, Vol. Z-IS, subjec.t Gu3de 4 He.eders Cubsc 1 r IWl. 17 Vol::. ::cGw:~.•-~lifZ .6ook Co. ::e,! Yori:
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50255 2332 - .:y.: . .. .. . . ~i!~i Iwao:;. T03,nc, '.i'hu c),c'mistry of the steroid€. Lo:ldon, Rfethucn; yotiCy WiIE'} (1957, 210 p. 111us. 20 cm. (Methuen's n,ouooruphs on hfocheutt(c,l F:'r Jects) "ComPmi.ion to Dr. J. 7i, Grnnt's volunne on the lztochenais',rc o: t`.a 6tc:-uir~s." Jr clLdes Lii,lfoor~pLg. 3. Stcro!da. I. Titlc. J1-1 :1 + { ~ - Lli,rery c 120, ~ ~ ~
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t .• Metal Industry,96,71-72 (Jan. 1960) 50255 2298 f 74 XXIII .•'.Re-74 HORIZONTAL CONTINUOUS CASTING.BY PAUL MARTENS ; 14. 731 ' T NU U ON I O S d ' ~. ~ . !'vf~ REfRACTORY PLATE l. 1--Arronlement of pouring heod. ingot moulds ond drire iolfs for horiiontol con. tinvous costinj Electro-metallurgie et des Acr-ies d Elcctriques d'Ugine. Nct only can :.z-s of any required lenc:_n be prcc::=~, but their handling is enormous'.Y dr plificd because they a:: a::ea4 horizontally upon a c:nvcycr. Tc: essential fcatures of tF:e =t.hod. was developed by Chz:es Armar.t a=,4 Paul Angleys, are dep:: sd in .- :. On the left is the furnace, from which t.`.e meta' ~_ into a short launder Ieadi:.g : : pouring head. This la:::: is 1L.:e refractory and is faced by a - tory plate through R-ich, te!_' bottom, a small hole is pierce-_L front of the plate is i.e s::ori, t!:=- eooled ingot mould ir-.:;a.s •=c desired cross-section to Lt:e e=-.:'.r r t•retal; at the start c! &c o;c:_::z this is stopped off by a;._g c: a:; r priate form. The bi: is Ki;:._:~':2 as it solidifies by zcl*::s abovr a.:.r below, as shown in F:g. 1, a- : zs carried upon a roller cc-veyer of conventional type a-..•'d of a.-ty The Armand-Ar:glc}-s Frcce:s n rfATEti COOLED suited to the prod_: ;] cf a~ ~ ...~_~,..,,......e..:,.~.,~~...-. .....~. i,foul0_ a.S t'} Q ri t) Q~~ ~s U 8 sods and bars with "cast-to-form" is withdrawn horizontally from the eross-scctions that can be utilized machine, as in- the patented process without further processing. In the operated by Societe d'Electro-chimie, an scmt- and fiymg shears are used to eut tt tnto continuous casting of non-ferrous standard lengths as it descends. Just C alloys are now well established as much as in the semi-continuous pro- both as a method-supcrior to conven- cesscs, therefore, the length of the tional ingot casting-of producing finished product is limited by the billets for drawing and rolling, and for exigcncies of production. the production in a single operation of This is not so when the cast metal
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10 I I i Pt 50255 2331 OBESITY/CRAL CONTRACEPTIVES/CANCER--KInNEYS/CANCER--rF.OCRAPf1ICAL/ „~,D!,nrr,NS/ CANCER--CAUSATION BY HnR"iONES/CARCINOGENESIS/TU4ORS--rF.ST:ARCH/ (:ATT?C}TnLAMINE: NEOPLAS~iS/CANCER--ETIOL(1GY/ADF.NOMA/CANCER--BREAST/CANCER--CERVIX/ ;~~~OTONIN 3IOGENIC A*~TIhES/ E$,TROGEtdS/ of RC in~~~' 12' Z./ e ~,J o'J~'.' PR ESTERO.'VE/ 268 Ke 1979 v in ~ pRt1GESTIti'/ INSULIN/ on~~!''q,'~'~ eS ~ ~~'~! ®'~'*t.UCnCnRTICCIDS, ~ ' g ~~A J. Editors Developm-ent Volume I ; T CRC PRESS, INC. Poca Raton, Florida 33431 ..-~ , •.; 03 a 0Fa () 0:3 3 4 0 John A. Kellen, M.D., Ph.D. Associate Professor Department of Clinical Biochemistry Sunnybrook Medical Centre University of Toronto Toronto, Ontario, Canada Russell Hilf, Ph.D. Professor of Biochemistry University of Rochester School of Medicine and Dentistry Rochester, New York A e
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I 50255 2341 s..
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50255 2340 UG.'.. ~ x 1:. 1'.'• . C:i. C:hemistry o:: carbon compouands; a r~~ :bu ~. . o:•:;, .•:...'t ('d) ~ , ~. .v / `~ Nr t t r ~ n • G:'. '~.:,t.~-.~: .5 t; G ~~ i~ t1 a~ s
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ENDORPHINS/HORMONES/PEPTIDES--BIOSYNTHESIS/ 50255 2335 Volume 297 (/ _ G`y) 7 y 77 ACTH AND RELATED PEPTIDES: STRUCTURE, REGULATION, AND ACTION I 1 , l ANNALS OF THE NEW YORK ACADEMY OF SCIENCES Edited by Dorothy T. rieger and William F. Ganong Th ew York Academy of Sciences New York, New York 1977 a~ .7 i n t~t `~ t l 0 4 4
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w 2tor;:uties, v. 2 50255 2339 .~ ~412PANIG`.d L :: :•:~DICAL SzUD7:kS, Vol. -d by 11. Pu~s~aar~ .~:. i •. ..1. .. c. . { f~ l: T- llb.1 iC : G_!4 . -+.-.. .. . ~ - . - • -• . . ~-c. ~. . ...--.-.:.'~~+....n~. • . ~ . . ' ."~~r.....r. . ,. . .I . - ' U ~~ C) i 1 t ~ U:) S~i ~.i
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50255 2337 t19J/] 174 p. llius. 24 ctn. Jncludes Liblionraphies. .lio_•r:cno;; , 11i11er, l;r;tcm Vinton, iS9S- Tiie chernistry of hlartts. \en• York, Reinhold Pu1J. Coril. N 1. l:ct:uaical chefulstry. r. Title. - Q.liSG1.YG3 , 5S1.19 : J.ILrnry of Congresg ~ r57k10r . . . . . • ~ ..x•~ t .~~ ~', . . . .. . j`f . . . ~' . '• +. .•. .=, . . r: ... q ~
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.; ~ti{( •: ML'ar `q ~,..» r...~.i .~ . ~ .. . .Tr•L7 itl 1 ! S3JJ'Jl:[oF1 6h£Z SSZOS
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50255 2334 ., - -- ~ SMELL/LUCIFERASE & LUCIFERINS/S~SELL, PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY OF/ FERMENTATION, I23DUSTRIAL/COENZYMES/ENZYMES/TOXIC SUBSTANCES/ i , 4D \ 1~ ~~ ~ ~ 11 f 1~ 1Ko ~ ,,» Chirnicu ~ . A Critical Survey of Proven Methods and Their Application in Chemistry, Natural Science, and tiTPrlirinP Volume 1 1 Editor-in-Chief Natural Compounds art 2 Edited by F. Korte and M. Goto Anti otics, itamins an ormones Academic Press I~T 1977 New York • Sun Franci;co • London Georg Tliieme Publishers Stuttgart ~ -----~--- C1 a 0 o Mit~uz~h C~., L~d. '~ok~ IS
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50255 2348 r S'= L 4a., A TREATISE , J E Dl rT.l' P. r F c. STE«IARD i.-9 Lor-'? f urr o; Cell TLrsioL)Ey, Gr~;:tGJ aud Develop>ne~rt Cor~rrN (:+:i,:rsity ltl.vt.i, York 19i2 1'o!unu I,'lh: of Dcvclopment: Z'hc j1i'rrnonc's ~ ~..i A CA U:; ,i i i;; PP. LSS. Alew York and 1_cndou
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50255 2351 ~ i. Ba .. i;, . :y t !-;. e St,.
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.~ ~,;t.= ,~..... . 50255 2345 :L.- ..= . T i' U << lilitnavii, Fritz, 1875- ftl. ~ ~ Fncyhlopadic der technischcn Chemiz..7 ?., vbltig wcu F e- stultete.: r,fl. in Geraeinsch;tft mit S 1:.11:e ;cr a".) hn,~,. v(.n Wilhelm Foerst. 1f cnchen, Urban & Sciin•i.rzanbe: g,?;; t- / v. iltus., dlngrs. 2F cm. CoanNTS.-1. Bd. Chemtscher Apparutebau und ~'erfnhrrnste~hr.:L. 1. Cheiulstry, I'echnlenl--ptct/onarlea--Geru,ian. t. Fuerst, "ti it- helni, 1SryS- ed. ir. Titie. TP9.LG14 {--,\ 52--25^'~t' LIUnu•y of Cuugress i54g2l .d`
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w 50255 2344 . HoZ;~rn;Y:; . Thilnann, Kenneth Vicisn, 1901- ed. \t'. Tltn actiort of hor•rnones in 1>lants and inrertebrate-, York, A(:atl(,mic Prc.:s, N5°. viii, :°_4 I). ti:us. 24cm. "Hvr-rintecl, addilionF and supplement'irr LiLliogrnp?rc=. "i'h,~ hotuoutie:' tc•uitcd br U. 1'ii<<_iu nnd 7:. V. '17iiiuaun, v01. i... 1. liorr.snnr.•s (1`tnnts) 2. 1lormones. S. In~cts-1'li•rsiolo :. 4. Crustao_n. t. 'fitle. tvl',~O1.Ti7'1'1 r ~,} 674.194 51--1-1 C'> trrltt.it Librurv of Congrl5s ` 1 + , t ~- #. !'• U ;S ~7 C~ ~7 ii u ~ ~-----
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It 50255 2347 QP 601 Co 1975 rdLCLf;US/ Cl1l;MfATIN/ PPOTrI"NS/ H0)r-!(1NES/ /rdliCI,I:IC ACI11;?•/ "UCLI:US?I)1;S/ 'VITCLF.OTIJ)rc/(:01,L-1G','.`+i rIctliods ilz 3:nzymrology ~` Vol,u»ic XL Hormone Action `" Part E Nuclcar Strircturc and, Frcnction. ++ b:1)ITEi) BY EllITOftS-IN-CIIIEF Sidney P. Colowick \Tathzn 0. Kaplan Add on ,Iocl. G. Hardma.n DEPARTMENT OF PHYSIOLOGY S'ANDEFBILT li\IVERSITY SCI:GOL OF DSF.DIMSE 2QASHVILLE, TEV \ESSER 1975 ACA1)E\IIC YHl•:,,S New York San Francisco London A Snt.idi.ry of ll-:rcoart Bnrc loranocich, PuLli.hrrr G.; 0 0n 0 0 :~ 3 S 6 Bert TV. 0Atallcy DEPAR7>tE\T OF CF:LL HIOLOGY BAYLOR COLLEGE OF MEDICINE TEXAS MEDICAL CENTER HOUSTON, TEXAS t
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.. So c i ety f or Ex ptsa me.oba1 8; 03 ogy (Gt• C3r t-L. ) SYmpa s i.a • no. l,- CarRbr;dae, Uni versi ty P,re.6a, 1g~~^V , J ~ ~.1A5.. Etc cM. I . . . .:.4: 50255 2342 ± 301 Ho,•ncnr.s, ~~c. 11. i 5 ' I A/ ~
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'M ~ - ' I ~ 6 50255 2355 , • / • . _ . .. . ..... • HORMONES--BIOCIiEMISTRY ANNALS OF THE NEW YORK ACADEMY OF SCIENCES QP 571 Ne 1968 VOLUME 148, ART. 2 PAGES 289-571 February 5, 1968 Editor-in•Chief Managing Editor EDWARD M. WEYER MARC KRAUSS Associate Editor BEATRICE H. RADIN GROWTH HORIIONE• Consulting Editor MARTIN SONENBERG Con ference Cochairmen MARTIN SO\ENE3ESiG AND HERMAN COHEN CONTENTS 0 3 o 0 n tl 0 1'3 6 4 .
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j Ii Hurmone~- ± ry , 50255 2354 I%.una, It°;:x-_itd .Li:.t:I " a "" by ti,Lt~ a,.;~, by :o::hi Ii:'u':_Z a;,d fat-l"sat{ Y:1to 1~ t) 'r 2P4 Pages Uniz cr.n.f t.y of Tokyo t'tezss Tokyo
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50255 2357 Y l~ ~i t~ l1 U ~ ~ i:ad~', y C0:7JUG:iTi:S i)? STLI::OZD 110:'.:`:Q21CS , by i?arrV r1. li:jCld itCad l:dbn: i~l'. I 3bb Yei,ea .1cc,dezYic FreEs '• tlew Ycrl; 3 ~ , ~ ~ . ` , . , .• • ~ . . . .. . 'll .I • . .. . 1{/, . • .~ . 1 . . . ..! . . ' _ ' ~ ~ V
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502 '~ormanc3 ~1 ,S . 0 0 : 1 i f i l j i .or , l O
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50255 2361 RC 261 Be 1975 /CANCEcR--SKIN/ CA:yCER--CAUSATIOt BY RADIATION/ TUMORS/ /CANCER--CAUSATION BY GENETIC FACTORS/ NEOPLASMS/ /CA;JCER--CAUSATION--CIIEMICAL ASPECTS / ,ti0k1+10NES--CANCER/ /GENETICS/ GENETICS--CANCER/ CANCER I A Co.MPRC•.HENSIVE TRI:A'1'ISE ETIOLOGY: Chc,nical and Physical Carcinogenesis w FRF.DE:RICK F. 13E'.CKER, EDCfOR lv.. r..i U.r...dtr s,h..r.r trawr+. PLENUM PRESS 6 NF.N' YORK AND LONDON
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•~u,ag~l ula,,,c aag :S~ua~vo~ ~~a~d ~IWaPeay "496Y •~ vavsgW •S pAa:MOH pue utxa0C3 Ya-0s7A t,q pal,•pa "AuS:(LdIt[70Tg 1rtI1.d~tHdWO:~ g-d'taew °u ! Xi oti , ~ ~ •.1 4 ~.~ tt!':):/J '~L'' . t~~JjJjv-",'',~• ~'c{ 9S£Z SSZOS 0
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50255 2346 Vlt.alttlIlS ,v:itl l1:11•Ino11CS; AdO:iI1CC:S in ri:SCtll'c}1 aLd app]„[,- tions. V.'1-.7r New York, Academic press, inc., publishers, 19-13- '•- J v. diagrs. 231 cm. r.ditors: 1J93- R. S. Ilnrris, K. V. Tiilmauu. ]. VItnndlw -~'cr:rirooi;s. 2. 17orronncc•-Z'curhuchs. i. ]ir,~: _. Robert S;~e i:rl, lU~:~- ed. It. Thirultuo, ]:~~::neth V1v1. n, ;; cd. (,1,p£ol.l'5V;i 7,itrrary of Congress ' 1;,3t''~l . ~", . . .. _ ~~
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74 JL1.1 I I Re- 7~{ ? 731•-~, . .~ -7 Met;''Mater.' i5(7)94-96 (1972) I,zG'monka S-rawst i,~, ol 20m~'~ inoinu'c:2 >!1 by S. Slevolde.n The idca of continuous casting of metals A - iC by no mr.-ns a recent cne. Sir Henry 7 ' Besscmer in his parcnt of 1846 iatroduocd the principle of casting benvten rotating ~ cooling rolls. The cowur::roal arnlicaticn of continuous rsting of aluatiniurn was j " started in the 193os by th: Fr.a Hazelett, ~ but it a'ss not until the l.ate 1.e.,os that a ~ continuous casting process bec-tne a ~ commercial st:ccess. This was the Ptspetzi t atetkod of msting rcd:aw rod. Ses•eral other prooesses hsve bc:n dt-velo,r.d since and some of &.ern have Ecco ::: ccmmer- eially succasful. Di:;r.~trun_tic s~etches of some of the more co vtton ozes based ; on the mo.ir.; mould prindp!e are shown ~ in Fig. r. ; The process to be c'e0t vith in this ! psper a:s dcti•r.:.; :d by H:.n•e,v Alu:rwtium 0 1 and flt. L' nI!5 h11'e Eten 1n f n`r_~j~n 1 .......R~+!M ..,~~ _~..~+..~! ..: ....~......nr.-..r ~Sw..n-~r . --.-s•~^•+•T.-... .-~- . . . • .. .. . ... . ! .. .. • . . : ~ .. r.....-+..=.n.-...x_~. ..•uc.......+.~ a.r~ 50255 2301 Meek for -Dunnitigton'- . eonsists of the follouing basic components: depending upon the casting canditio=L Rielring and cas:ing furnaca: the caster; T2:e ttiro-fu:naca system assures sta:`e pinch roll st2nd; ed;e .trirn.mer; shear; temperature corditions, a st--dy su_p:c cf bridle, and air.der. The li^.e is dcsiSned to ametal and imp:ovcd ma`l qai~ty tn t w cast continuously, p;:re :1ua+.ir.ium and casting furnace. R:ze c:'orinc is t~~-d :cr alloys of the NS3 and NS4 n•pcs in widths fluxing. Gty.-i.n t:finer.:ent is ess;=t•:al fcr from o-9-t •6 m(36-6; in) zt y tntn (} in) suce.-ssfu] production. T: s. mn be ac-h!'evc.3 thickness. The =tir,z specd is cariable eithcr by addition of m:r.t:!i: Ti :- from o•S-i•S in (.>•-So in) per srtiDute, hardener to the casting furn=x or a:t:n ZN 1lf11N , .,.l otu .~tt~ ~ Pn=:
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50255 2353 }k,?mor.: --Bioctiemistry. Cantnr.o:., A1,r,~hrm ~ CLI::?r.AL fit-1; ed,, by . ~ ? 7i"6 n-.c•r•a C.r:a'iitay Z~itl:ii._:.. . . . . . . . , .. '.a-'~.. , . . ".e'.:.: ^ .. _ , , . , •.t. u 2. A
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50255 2362 - 4 U wy 4 f- C~ ~~ ll l3 +J .J j' tioI'li:!>>tC'.5-~-~:.e~*~ic.zl consiit~utios~. Bl.'rgstt-orr. -'%a PRAISiAGEANi?IN$k by S. 3iergstrom cr.d 1967 7.°4 r:ls;Pn Tni:cr: c;.c.nce Yvrk : . w...~-.~r......~..~.... ... . .-.~ ~. .d'
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I .y ~a'itf, r I iora 50255 2359 l:orrsr•es --•Car.acr , DEVE;LOPt'3EN7A1. ANty NiETABbLTC CW'f'RC}7. MECRf1NaSf~3S ANA NEfsP11.A52A; 8 jcolC.echan o£ pape.Cs gresen+ked a.t tihe 19th Aonicat ;SYen~~s;.um on ~'undarn,en~ al CBncer.. I kesear. ch,, 1965. c~': c.'ti• ~ 51~ ~~ Co. kalr:•nnrn . ... ...._ _ . ..i. 1 I 1 ?
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r 50255 2352 ' ' ." r:zn.::----ni ocl:otsis'~r~~, v. 2'7) aI Atuiuai revie-w of lbiucl:etitistry. v. t- 703?- Sttittford t;niN*(•r.:;,•, C.zl i f., .1 nt1ual revicws, itu. tctc.l 193?- Y. dLagrs. 23 cw. Editors: 1033- ' J. NI. Lucl: nr.d others. 1'ols. 1-3, 1;132-31, Nvere Published by 8tanford t;nivc:rit; pr;~ . It:~~:xta: 1'o;s. 1-10, 1932-42. 1. c•hrmlstry-YearUooks. 2. Phcsiological ch crt~tr~ - Tc•:u•book-c. I. Luc;:, James Murray, 1S.'NJ- ed. QP501.Ai ---\ 612.015059 33--2;;'Y'? LiI,r:u•y of Cbn,ress r. e 1006
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50255 2358 Y ~ •'D . . ~ ~''~i.. ..1. .. . . ~i G rY lj u,~ s b ~. A
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°/a ' '~~~':F 1 r.~ayuxTqnd aauat~e.r•a~wg ~.zo~ ~,,aN 8 •~ 'sjVAt8ue ~~zu~fYU~~~s-duouwc,~p r) ( I a9fz sszos ~ ,~
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It ilt7r.w1n:~su...1.Q~C•(; trr 1 50255 2367 I:. , J, -1 ?IGSEM AS A SOURU GV .7i - TVY-NIY<T: HbRM4NX 1:I4 I'iii:.`,SI't'I :.:i) 3aJSECYS, 1, )T .1r. and RS chaH C. Sinborn. i &o/.. 1:ull. 235 S2 (1964) ; •5 7 ~
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r 50255 2350 t~orrrocres il'..rs,~:: . Ti:inrinii. Iicnncth `'kittn, ]904- fd. 1'ho action of hvyrinone; in plants aud intiertei:ratc:.=-.'z,:= I'orlc, .1c-iden.ic 1'rcs,, 1952. viii, 2_'8 p. iL'us. L'-1 em. "Reprinted, with nc'0:!ioos ncd : chptcn:.~r_t :ry• b;blic•rrap?i::i• : °1'he hormnnes' ekiitel b;' t3. 1'ir,cu3 na1 ii. l'. Th!manrij ~ 1. IIormones (1'lants) 2. Hormones. 3. Insects-I'hysitt-- 4. Crustacen. r. Titie QPSb1.II i 1'4 ~ 57 4.19.1 Library of Congress " t;rlu i i
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.. .-•ti., 50255 2368 liorn:oncs--InsacLs ~ T/t£ A1Jl'LBACTERIAL ACTION OF JUV&NIL£ POWONE EXT1MC,.'TSS by L. I. G;Y.btrt 8nd Et, A. 5lepac.isy. Annti. Re.t. a.37, 359 ~
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_kd.o A•a. ~ i 50255 2360 Fiormones• -CetaCex',.. U. S. De,pt~ of Nea1.th, rducat ion and wetfare; NatjksNA Irstatutes of 1}ea:Ltb7 Natfonal Carcer SnSti tute) Camer Chemothe.rapy Ptati.vrm7 Servz c¢ Center. 8.100Gi CA l, ACT fV ITIL.S Cf STER01 Q9 xN RhLA.7 TON TO CANCR1~j PRCEsDI.{vGSs ed(ted Lot~ drevQry i'jncus atd ~rwin A, Voti lnexT~ n6o xvi; 5.1" po ~c~der!'vc Aress New Yo.rk tJ .i R~ .() ~1 i~ h a S U 1006
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s 50255 2366 , h1e"tiocs of l ;>.~l:it..ical ri ~;ur~v. 1- 1~'e i ] ? ":dit•;i : v. 1 - 1). i i ]. ChEU,iary, A:tals•li^. 2. 3~U ~ 1_±u . ; . ~`.: : a.;.. .. ~~: .'.+. . . , ~ . .. ~' ° 0:~ ~~ Q~~ t, ti a s 7 5
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50255 2365 QP 601 Ad 1975 /PYI:UVI':TE CARBOXxf.ASE/ HORMO'3ES--GROWTH/ PROCOLLAGEN/ /METHYLATION, PROTEIN/ TRYPTOPHANASE/ ADVANCES IN ENZYMOLOGY I* • A1VD RELATED ARf.AS OF A~tOLECLZAR RIOLOCy Fe.nded by F. F. NORD Ldited by ALTON I6IEISTER OORhTLL UNIVERSITY MEDICAL COLLEGEr NEW YORK VOLUME 42 1975 AN INTERSCtF.NCE ® PUBUCATION JOHN WILEY & SONS Ntv York • London • Sydnty • Toronto 'A
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at s r 9 C7960 S4-I:LE ''LZ 'CQ'axJ*ot'uj,P 'w.+y '5;ij-3a9NI S3'[ Z3Nj la-tTNAtI(lr ~t~QW~lON~1 atI Sat1bX1liNaONd?IQhi 513~3 S;-I •y °,C 'A 'StBrotj s3.o n suX~--s~vv.cuii (L96Y) uY 11 i _ ,.-.--... ~ ........•~..-~- . -~-- r . . - . -- . . • (11 0 V ef 0 OLEZ SSZOS , , -~--- . . - ~ M.
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11 H©rmnttes---hutccts . In (1967) i ~ . ~ 50255 2371 Roller, }3. T"t'.:: JUVENl:LE WRMN$. T. M: iESOI%S Ur^ t:clF.~;...i...,~. . t~.T.,J . oy .~ 0j1 tC:~ ecy .7. :;. Bjcn:-,, c,:-,d S;. H. tfcSh.at. 1 ..tojr. Iac:ec: Yh,^sio1. 11, llf;5-;7 (!~<;~; r--. ©
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50255 2376 ----- 1 ~ ~ ~ Harr„on~•s--Tabl es. ~ ~ 123 , J ~ lrr:6. j ~i•'~•
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50255 237q Nellratn, Hans, l:)ill)- ed. 431 TI1C pTotP)nS: Cll^,il)Stl•v, b)oio);,r)Ca) 1l't)v)tv , ,I?I(1 )1]C:~liiil<. ~ jl ec?iied 1>S• Ii.cul:, `cu)•ath landl K-c)inctl>, 131i1m•. \c~~ T nrh, 1 Ac:<<?cm)c Pre ::, lf): :3-5f. 2v. f1lus. 24 cni. I,ibl iograph(cal footnotc•s 1. Prolc•'ns. r. P.aIlcy, I:enneth Claad,!, 1S:h",- Jolnt ca. Q) !)f;l.\ 15 ~~ •~ *517.J2 517.8 5?-1":.;G t)eti. ]Jhr;lry of ( oagrc." ~ ~ Ir:~51:1) • ~ • . • . ~ . . • . . %>+'. . ...•~.~'• ,. . .
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50255 2373 . 1'.:•t 300 L' a 2c.B:+cit; t1:<t..;::n W6.) ~ •:CJ;1~': A:.L fln( P.Ii. zIs by T%: tI•iil i1:.'.::t:, ;+l2CiS:1.'} ~c;~rr.~:.;., Y (nt:a.a',ct,r. }.'1 unr,Y-jc'::~~ftpl, I~fwLOr~.~n .._.d BiOl:n, t v. 2.~• ' %568 650 pe3Pa I PZC:.'.Tm pi:fL3£ 1`f:'i? YOZKs U. y.
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BIOCIIIMICA ET BIOPHYSICA ACTA ,S5 . . /. . ISOLATION AND PROPERTIES OF BACTERIA CAPABLE OF HIGH ' . RATES.. OF ~-GALACTOSIDASE SYNHESIS. . ..~' . . . ~, . , . . - . ~ . . . .. TADAO HORIUCHI', JUN-ICHI TOaiIZAWA" AND AARON NOVICK s'.' . ' ' Instiluta of Molecular .F3iology, University oJ Oregon, Eugent, Oreg. (U.S.A.)' (RoMdVid May z4tn, :96:) SUM%ARY A procedure is described for the isolation of bacteria able to make unusually large quantities of fl-galactosidase. A number of such hyper strains, as they are called, have been isolated and some have been found to make protein containing as much as as % fl-galactosidase. This enzyme in these stra.ins'appears to be identical with that in normal strains with respect to biicli.:c•1is constant,'heat sensitivity, sedimentation G:~ i1 Q G t) CJ :i 3 O 5 . .. .... . .... . . . . .
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50255 2377 ,. .. 2c. SCCtt= T:rriL•3.%i M. ' 19 :;~" t'?I passs I - tnil A:bar--:?-arnhrey SOcnce Yt;bi;:hers, Inc., Ana It':upk', Ylic71~ gCJ~ . k U 1 i
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11 50255 2363 QD 251 S t , r Horn~nes.. ~hcr~ic~7 colis~.1;,L icr.. Schwabe, KLrt P0[ARGRAPHIE UfvA CNEMXSCHV KONSTTTISTION . ORGANXSCHM Y3: ROINUUNGFN-. Unter• Mif arbe& Von N.. 7c 8ar$ e! Dietz ut-d. R, Twnmlf,c.. Berl in, AkademtE-YerY.ag) 1W7. 07 p. 25 crn ,(Scl.ernS.a chimica, Rd. 8~ ~ . ... . . . -- . . ~ . . r .-• . . ,r f.'.. . . .r •.` -.-'-: . _ L1 .i il (~ ':"3 ij CJ 46
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i,. . 50255 2375 ~,~. "'"".RdBIOLOGICAL TRANSFO?'J~.~'IxOt3S OF STERO_'05 AtiR 7f1E3R RPPLICATZOi3.S TO THE SYNI;:;,"rS pp f;ORMDNESs S, !i. Epsteir., h. H, x• C. r:r.1. il. }?. Potnr::ai:. i I:1 otcc `. ~•• i'rr- ~ t Yit.r;i7s srn3 Horr:c~r:aa '~ .57•4:2 UceJ6) 1 4#
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A`L':2TGA.': CKF."`.li'AT. SOCIi:T'i/ i3 Plirch, A. J. 1I }IO: 'tY.;i:C, r. ~~5....hN!'l T::E f :A1 tA.1a. ;CF,. ~ • Ti'a F(~I CF,. -16-Vt- Oi I PDPL A-vrican Chemic31 Societ-r radio series, Top~. ^ No. Sf•1 S il r / h d `:1?l c-" anoeCU.ng 50255 2381 Side 2,
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50255 2369 "--- r~ ~ a;,~ F,... ftormoncs-••Insc Us IT Karlso», F. I f>"+:t3 SIOLU6YSCHER UST 7DR 0; ':_`:'ii:M:'-v.: 6LSTXNMUN6 DER 3Ul'fEN1LNORMON-f,.KTIV3TRT V(5k 1.NSUTMXTRAK'IEN, by ?'. Kailsrn r:::, :iar.:a: '.:a,:A1rSa't2. " ` :' ~~c..~:.:= •? tect ~. _ the cc•; n` `~., ' • ~ ::, ...... . _ ,„.. G.'T.: .,. of _2.:::Y:; ;.tt:1 [i: ji:': en`_ La EtOT:rC.1c .. ... .Y: i. Q 't 1.'. i !' t: :.1'r ct'..: . ) J:•uCr 03CCi: Fi:1'tsfc.•. % u1 40,
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50255 2372 11or.woces---Insects. PllR1F]OA7ibN AND 7SO1.ATtON OF JUVENJU f;ORMN£ PKD rTS AC'f`70N ]N LEPIDbPIERAN IARb'AE, br 1?. xoll.er t:i& s. S. F,jc:.~;~. S~j 1"''~1 • U , i ... .. ~ ... . _.r. ... ~ ,7 ~ t) tt ~ ~r ~1 13 ~ 3
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LS~ ,. •.1.. .... .. !~.:ra'l'.4..Z. i'._t Cs..V'~";..~. . r'. .'yZ.~. . . ...........tp Jb !''..^rFtkC .1.~t* 3~3a ( S '. :'y c'C: 7. ..a)
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50255 2394 c:~!•~ tZn,~~.\ C`7 ? V_1 1;i! : °C:'-;DJt t . . --- . _ . .. .~-.-.. 'T ~
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50255 2385 .rt.«,.~ ~~~ . / ~ RJR CLASS NO. PA>i3HLET 72 :: Steinfeld, J. L.; Horn, D. (U. S. Dep. Health, Educ., Welfare, Pub. Health Serv., Nat. Clearinghou~-. Smoking-Health) PRESS CONFERENCE ON THE SURGE0:1 GENERAL'S REPORT ON SMOKING iv:D liEr'.LT't?. U. S. Dep. Health, Educ., Welfare, Pub. Health Serv., Nat. ClcarinFhow;c Smoking-Health, Washington, D. C., 35 p. (Jan. 10, 1972) (in English) *1972, No. 2, hT 493* *lm* Tobacco medicina: ~ .
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c< <~ r~ ~~ ~ r~ ~, r~ u od wa`~1, U,3 G 3ur stvo Fu~ ~}ay : . . ,..,.cr,tan y '~F8oloTliJOC u) 1 y~i=> ,;,~ . ~uE; .> G tiGP PCIO'::u'c•/ .r~ .rJ AO .~ t. LB£Z SSZOS ~ _
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50255 2379 ENVIRONMENTAL HEALTH/ASBESTOS/VINYL CH;.ORIffi/BISCHLOROMETqYLE'~ER/BENZENE/ ' ` .:/ACRYLONITRILE/SACCHARIN/,6`ER ~ORMONES;FEMALE/~RED,~_jYES 02 i # 40/ ._ __ - =-_ _ -/FOOD--DYES/SMORING AND flEALTH/TOBACCO =SMOKING--HEALTH EFFE CANCER--CAUSATION BY CHEMICALS/CANCER--CAgSATION BY HORMONES/ CANCER--CAUSATION BY NITROSAMINES/CANCER--CAUSATION BY FOOD ADDITIVES & COLOR/ CANCER--CAIISATION BY DIET/CANCER--CAUSATION BY PESTICIBES/ RC rL Le a olIL fc.iC1J 268 Samuel S. Epstein, M.D. 1978 Sierra Club Books /'San Francisco E of CanCe~-
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UiY.~JU~I:1SJGi1.~.TTf~/.4T11'.E51VE5fAllHI:JION/CURK/RESINS/WAXES/PAIP7:S% FATS, NON-.F,DIBLE/FATTY OILS, NON-EDIBLE/FnTTY ACInS/i'STERGEN'TS/LEATHER/RL'I3fiER/ANTIR7OTTCS VARNISHES AND VARNISHING/VITA."'INS/PHAP.MACEUTICALSiCOS"71' TICS/ALKALOIDS--PLANTS/NICOTI*.E/ TOBACCO--TvICOTINE/HERBS/GLUE/SOAP/PAINTS/CHEMOTHERAPEUTIt: AGENTS/LINOLEUM/DRUGS/SPOIvGE/ ri RORNJIVORY/SIiELLS/FUR/FEA2'HERS/NATURAL- PRODUCTS/BIOCATALYS'TS/ENZYMES/ aD M REF :CBEMICAL TECHNOLOGY: AN ENCYCLOPEDIC TREATMENT. TP !'` The Economic Application of Modern Technological Developments Based upon ~ 9 a work originally devised by the late Dr. J. F. van Oss. N Ch General Editor: T. J. W. van Thoor 0 '^ 1972 VOLUME 5. NATURAL ORGANIC MATERIALS AND RELATED SYNTHETIC PRODUCTS-1972 BARNES & NOBLE BOOKS (a division of Harper & Row Publishers, Inc.)' NEW YORK U _ _3-0 ,0. _1._ fj - .,:) - -zi 9',-+ 4P ~.
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Q I x Ho~j 50255 2395 . 1'itba }'e-t?.th Plevr, (3;o Jo 4 atft ~cpt. of ltc :i~, '~~} ~ I . _. _...-~.. _., _.. _. _. _.
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6 0 '' `` v • Q U ~J C~ ~ (l I "iiti3 .: °r=''~ _v;I y51Ui{
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1 50255 2383 r:JR Ci..A:: S ;:0 . PArLT'1'•LET 924 , + Porn. 1). ,:al Clearjivi; Housc• Smnl:i.n~; 1?ealth, ilnshin~;tan, D. C. , U. S.,l ; BY JULY 1, li,S. C1C:,I:ETTE CO:;SL:`?TIOa 's;:1.L Ri':TUlvN TO T3iG 1964 Lc:Vl;L J; ' 4,100 CICA;,i:TS I'I'st: I'1>I:SON EACii YEAR. , Kational Clcaring House S;nn' ;i,:U Iicalth (Horn, D.) l:ews Rel.esse, ~ ua:.'hingLcm, 1). C. (1974) (in English) *P.UsC'r. In: Wall St. Jour. 1.974, P. 1(June 27, 1974)* ~ ~ .` , ~ ; ~ 1 j *1974, No. 13, h 5368* *d* i lohacco economics: V.S i l Q60) tl i~ :4 --~---
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50255 2398 i 4t. authGr. ~ ~ ~ H&)r.r_.ond, E. . Cuy].er ~ 5: ;Oi;I1;G T. }~,FCRT' C" FC',)ft t:Ct; ,n'L' C. FOI:L~ ;'-Lr vI' lE7 ~ 7~3 ~.t, ~ 1 ~ I. Tota1 Eorfuli.ty, by E. Cuylei cr,:I Dani.c:l },or-n. I 'eprit n-~ I'1•c.;.. Jou_•n_.1 of t'r_e Ar:cr ~ 1:edical t_s: aci~ ;ion ]_~ ~ ~'0. 10) ? c~~i i (}~Ktrc}-~ £, ( t I i 6 ri ri 0 i.) J loo'.
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M _ _- u . ,....u .....a~i.w . _. It vorn, D. *(no affil.)* WHY PEOPLE SMOKE. 76 X Ho TOBACCO--Sr10KING--PSYCHOLOGYI c 50255 2402 RJR CLASS PA:•IPIiLET 76 X lio World Ilealth 1975, 26-31 (Dec. 1975) (in English) 0-3 R-0 (1 0 0. 0' 4 / 1 ~ __ '~~
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..IIA ......_ - ~ 50255 2396 ~ j .: Harn; r-ani c) ,' i t. au tr.or. ~ i ~ Hurcr~:ond, 1;. Cuyler ~ j AND Di:f:S}I F"~T:S, by F:. Cuylcr };atrrnond and i Ienf.c1 liorn. ~ i - ; }te1,: i.nt frcm: Journal of tr,e E.m,eric&n 1•:ed :cal i p: soclati.on 15-6 131.6-28 (AuE-uet 7, l:y54 ). 1 . . ~ . i , 0 a~tias ~ ,,~,
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50255 2392 Ho I ^7 t Hoeh, Dan,te1. HOW TO STOP 8tr10iSa.NGt COLSNUL POR PHYSl.Cli.EN AND PAl'3.ENT Itm. Caracer Soc. s D.i9tci.ct af Co.lumhie. D:i.v. , ~ 4eor.gQtown Uni v. ; ld•ashi.ngtQra, •D, C. t 5qmpo si UrA: ~ "Clin~.ca~. App.ti:cat~ons o~ Adrances =:n C.ar~c.er. + Re,5esrc1a", paper, A2pp, Geor9etown tlmv,.. i Nashi N#on, P. C. (~brch I.t. 3.9(67) l.' .~ ~•..-,: 1 0 3 0 0 (1 0 0 a 4 0
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50255 2380 IT NICOTINE--PHARMCOLOGY/ VITAMINS, " /HORMONES, THYROID/STEROIDS/ ADRENAL CORTEX HORMONES/ESTROGENS AND PROTF.STATIONAT. AND CONTRACEPTIVE AGENTS aANDROGENS AND ANABOLIC AGENTS/ANTIINFLAM`dATORY AGENTS/ANTIPYRET:CS/ ........ :' DRUGS, ANTIHYPF.RTENSIVE/DIURF.TICS7COAGULANTS/ANTICOAGULANTS/ CARDIAC DRUGS/PLASMA EXPANDERS/NF.UROPIiARMACOLOGY/C}IOLINERGICS & ANTIC}IOI,I*}F,ST COLINERGICS & ANTICHOLINESTEP,ASES/ANESTItETICS/A.'QALGETICS/HYPNOTICS/SEnATIVFS/ anticonvulsants/ANALF,PTICS/ANTIDEPRF.SSANT nRUGS/HALLUCINOGF,NIC AGF'~TS/ MUSCLE RELAXANTS/A.TIPARKINSONISM DRUGS/ANTIPASMOIIIC AND ANTIULCFR DRUGS/ CURARE ANi3 CURAREFORM DRUGS/GANGLIONIC STIMULANTS i BLOCKING AGRNTS/ ANESTHETICS, LOCAL/HISTAMINE/ANTIALLERGENIC AGENTS/DIAGNOSTIC AGE'.VTS/ CATHARTICS & OTHER GASTROINTEYTINAL DRUGS,f;HEMOTHF.RAPY/ CHEMISTRY, MF.DICAL AND PHARMCEUTICAL/CHEMISTRY--PHARAtACEUTICAL/PHARMACOLOGY/ I Eir.".)p'1C1NA1 C~lEm, IST THIRD EDITION n (j t1 :) .3 -0 ' :%yt PART 11 WILEY-IN'TCRSCIENCI? . EDITED BY a Division of John Wiley & Sons J . r~ New York - London • Sydney - Toronto 44
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~ 2,1 i J . '~ n 50255 2397 t~..~.~ t~,»tz4 ~ . M4MS AWT HAAM >;II, MS2' F11VJJ i"MARLTS MAS1iRABM, ., a'aR:`.` t;ti w.F.p 1Ci+tiF''4:+o {!t3 .~vrzn _`i t a
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AN ~..r y t- 0 9 t: - ~ .. .. ...._..+.w.~.....r.......~a~.....~.~.~.~..r~+.~.~.w~ ..~~.....:J.~Y.....~..Ja....~. ` ~ . . ; ( ~udn~c`~~su~:~,I ~ (ua2i~a~s ~LIn oIird .d tz s4Xw~ 0.:.sYrao o) ''L45Z d`I Grmla ...zo{ i ~ 711 ~ .+VAl t•rT~r~i 01% J 66fZ SSZOS
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~ =. 50255 24 01 ,~{ ~J.S 2240 ~fe ~ . l;orn, llar,i.el (Jt. Author ~ Te:•r;, LLther L. ~ ' , ` P ~'0 St10: :. 0R t,02 TO hy Lut:hHr. 1.. xc:~.-ry ' anr 0au.iel Horu I /./i Y'nnoa Loth;.o, , Lce & ShePard Ca. !:4« York C) . . - _ t _ . . . . A
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w 50255 2386 RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 76 X llo-70 ~ (National Clearinghouse Smoking 13ealth; WHO Collaborating Centre Smoking'Health, Atlanta, Ca., [I.- S.) 76 X Ho-78 SMOKING AND HFALTH/TOBACCO--SMOKING--IiEALTII EFFECT/ TOBACCO---SMOY,ING--PSYCIIOLOGY/ SMOKING AND DISEASE - WHAT MUST BE DONE. r WHO Chronicle 31, 355-61 (1977) (in English) • ....._... _._. .... _ .. ._.._._.--__ _ .. __. _ _ Despite increasingly detailed knowledge of the mechanisms whereby cigarette sriioking cau: es ! ; disease and some limited success both in persuading smokers to slop and in dissuading non-srnol:eis ! ' ; from taking up the habit, smoking still remains about as serious a public health hazard as ever. The :` present situation is, in part, due to an imperfect understanding of the behavioural factors that impel ~ individuals, particularly young people, to take up smoking and that prevent smokers from stopping. ; ! This article examines the mechanisms that make smoking such a health hazard, (oo4s into how smoking ' behaviour has developed in society and in individuals, and points out some of the major barriers to be ! overcome if further progress is to be made against the threat of smoking to health. Iz ~~~ A ~ ~ p.~ S 9 5
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50255 2378 ~ V(J I'l8 lH1?iiI1GnF1&'j CklTs2YU f9!:j. Pgck, A7.bPx4 Boyd ?HE! CURING AND QUALI'I'y OP MF-CURrm T06ACCQs ?Ffr, ErFE.C7 OF' C FRTAIN CtJLTURAL l4ND C[3R1NG PRAGTICES ON ?14i= Pt.ar,•ri('-- PtYucnrr Anrn. - . ..«-.-... rtEVu CARgDHYDi~ATE CONTFJJTS.: PF,_t_). IM 0 r) 11 tl ~~; l, r 11 .d
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I e 8;6 £~ o u u U u~ p i I libi ~,,,,.,.,-~ o~ of7 ztsl , I -a 06" 1 Ii' /d, OY~VVCT S ~t ~7 3 d1 ~'1'rlv~' -y ~8 Is To S oZ) / a!DZflI pill . ,.
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0 . RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 77 XPiyy U. S. Department Health, Education Welfare, Public Health Sc-rvices, Center Disease Control, Bureau Health Education, National Clearing House Smoking Health, Idashington, D. C., U. S. SMOKER'S SELF-TESTING KIT. 50255 2384 ' . . , >._ . , 77 X Un'-77or n an3e U. S. Dep. Health, Educ. Welf., 10 p. (May 1976) (in English) ~ lThe purpose of the. tests is to develop 3-our insight ... to help You hmhit and to help you decide ~~•hat you N~~ant ~ undea•st.und your sinokinb d i o r1 bout. t. to 0 I ~ Aff er you have tal;cn tlieI foiir tesl s, 3•ou v, i11 bo on to .1n cxl4ai);It ion ~ of wLat, 3,onr scores maun. \fake sure, hcfore re.idind this c~xl~l:ui?it ion; thit you have ;uis\vere.d each quest ion and tot aled your scores on all ~ fowr , tests. Thc-n go on to tlje inie.rhre.tation of your scores/_ _
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- ..r._~ -- ;. ~. !fJ r.n.. /{ t. ; /4 RJR CLASS LN0. PA:`.PIILET 71 X.. Uny U. S. 1)2partment 1i(2alth, F.~ucation, Welfare, Public Ii.2aJ.t:l Servi.cr., ;~tation;rl Clearin-iiause Sr7okin,;-1?ealth, lic;tlth Services-?•.cntal Hcal.th Adr:ini.stration, Regional 'Iedical l'rogr..1ms Services, Rockville, Md., U. S.; Chilton Research Scrviccs, ; Philadel.phia, Pa., U. S. TET•.`:ACF. StAKING, tiATIO?I:~I. PATTIiI'~:'VS OF CIGAR;:TTI: S::O:.ING, AGES 12 Tli ;O1JC'.i 18, IN 1°68 AND 1970. U. S. Dep. Health, Educ., Welfare, Pub. 1'.calth Serv., Nat. C1car.in-:housc Smcl;in---IJealth, 1•Ical.th Serv.-:fent. Ileal.tli Ad~nin., itcG. Mad. Proc;r~ras Serv., l:cck :•id.; Chilton Rcs. Serv., Philadelphia, Pa., 144 p. (1971) (in English) , • • .~. : .... __ *1971., No. 22, F: 9653* *lm* Tobacco analysis(medicine) • ; . ._.y t
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le . -....r~... ~•..w.~.:.~_aa.~~.~ r. ~....a~....1.. ~..._ -~._~.. ('1:wT) c"i"",9 (il •oi?) F, G AT::-3 ~at:.^.o Ta0 1 u,.do aT jctaj .-"T 'a".aQ'! i:v{ti~ 1.L1SG1 .1+S~t3 TV}~ i l :iL': ~.La'...1rll a-12 s :UT f?i!~ •ji v.IE ~:i? UX '({ t~':_?x ~UF~Z37 E6EZ SSZOS
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11 .. :.; III Du2-80 S.P. ~ 7PERFORATION OF THE STOMACH DUE TO TRICHLOROFLUOROMETHANE (FREON-11 ) IN•GESTIONJ M. HAJ. Z. BURSTL•'Ih. W- IFlORN` and I3. STAN1LER 1INArtment of Sur ry. N hari a irr•rnmenl }lus tal~.f Nahariy :~'lcrac J 61 e J 50255 2404 .~ ABSTRACT. Accidental ingestion of trichlorofluoromethane (Freon I I) by a healthy adult male resulted in necrosis and multiple perforations of the stomarh. •.The patient recovered after surgical inter.•ention. the excision of necrotic tissue and the reestablishment of gastrointestinal crntinuity. The freeting action of Freon I I is postulated as the cause of tissue necrosis. Isr I Med Sc•i 16: 392-394. 19S0 ~. 0 3 6 0 fl 0 U J~1 ! s t
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Y . .-\.~'~.. 50255 2407 Ci•;a'x SU :iLCy for i7r5: . .; ltia-c~~-.;:c ',~. 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 54 1
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50255 2405 7.''. X 7,u S~:Ct:IhG IiAGI2'S--STATISTICS; TC1C?,t'CQ--SMfYr;INGT-Sl'RVEY/ ALCQHOLISt1; RJR CLASS NO. YA'•'i'IiLET 72 X Zu Zucker, R. A. ; Horu, )i, V. (".ichigan State Univ., Dep. Psychol., East L: n3ing, Mich., U. S.) SIBLING SOCIAL STRL'Caiii: AND OR;1. Bi:iIAvICr7; D::I::::I::G AND S``.JKItiG IN ATiDL'c.SCC1CE. Quart. Jour. Stud. Alc. 33 (No. 1A) 19's-S7 (1972) (in English) y,
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-.-dm.mm~ 50255 2391 ~:OTD, ~'dfls E~ ~_c~RE1rE Sr5oKrPZ AMNG EifGM SCSfobL STllD~N7S; ~Y Dani.e. Ho.rn. Fxederlc f3. G,uxt3;. P %obe.rt M, T.ey, ;4 uo.~o!MD'f~, 81?t~ L~'~hr $a ( Ll 9 f• c ~' i --r~r t *4
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50255 2403 xv }:orji?- D. H. :S.s jt. ttvt~~ur Bae.rschers, W. H. THE CUr.'TZYATT(jN 0F SOME FSSOT7AL 01,E, P:U1N7S IN 50UT)i AF'RI:CA, by W. f{. I%nrsrhers, D. il. S. ilpr.n nnd .,5. R~hr-4 ?hatostet fr.or.a; S: Afxtcan .:. Agric. Sc€.- 5 ~hb: 3) 67-77 ;March 196x) ;4 I 40
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50255 2417 ., HF 5686 Ho 1977 ARCHER MANAGMNT--ACCOUNTING I/ INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT/ rHo»ngreiy; Charles T. COSTrACCOUNTING: A MANAGERIAL EMPHASIS 4th edition Prentice-Hall, Inc., Engleweed Cliffs, N. J. 934 pages 0 3 0 0 (1 6 0 0' 4 2 6
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50255 2414 -.: . _'... ~..`.+ .. . .~T?~i.r~ . _ G` i,_.f ,. . .; . ~. '_C.'. {'. ., .... :..f•. t Ii •..L. l.t.'. .~~. .'. 1t+r v v2 : •.oK.... . C) i . • lop
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I v 78 III Re2-79 1' ~~I~ •w{,',•t` • 1 L c,; E U 4"~. G 4 ~,. °:• J Ll I *1.I (~+^ ~fr Fi•1...~ Y : ~ V ~ `'. Prepared for the Unitec' States Department of Energy Under Contract CY-77•C-0%5-1030 1~ ~~, p w ~e ~ai"~:l:i~ E„c; [r wa ~~~p f~'lr,- ~~.1I~fc!41 tl~i: V '~y 's. l1 :: ~. ~'L 03nAnc,o6 4 1 ! lafiornics tdn';!~rnn;icma; Divi:.icn ROCk1^vrn r;l`Ol•d l•i':prailOfl$ Ricf t i<;ncl, 4`t~~1 93;; ~~? 50255 2408 ~ _ ~
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. I rieB7-76. ESTABLISHI1dG AN ENGIhir.MING ORGANIZATION S.P. , xc, 50255 2412 61 I T )~.: . ) , A PRACTICAL APPROACH TO'dARD IN'TEGRATION OF PROJECT AND GROUP THEORIES IN ~ C.F, NORNE CONVAIR Pomona, California No two engineering organizations are exactly alike nor is there any existing organization which cannot bear improvement. Organizations are ofton built around personalities, or frequently, to circumvent personalities. They can, like Topsy, "just gro-0 or they may be carefully planned and yet never achieve a high degree of success. An organization will function only to the degree that the people in the organization want it to function. An organization which produces results is one in which definite responsibilities, with corresponding authority, are assigned to its executives and supervisors and good comnunica- tions up and down the line are established. These policies will maintain esprit . de corps and reduce bottle necks. Fia'ore~l will serve to illustrate that a carefully planned approach to a_problem._ , . 1
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I lj :S fl to El I`; Ci a q 50255 2422 i.:2L.1:0i. i'Ln~'1a ANA ~EA}~~Nr,. ~ ~X~:Cr~ ORIDk '` P:ANidIS G1t.GWTv I;~f RL~I'k'I'IJM k'I~l'F. GJ: ~NI AUS~ LD h'Y '•`i I?JS~C7'7~IDF ~ ^ ~ 7 r1~r~ u-NZE:NF ?-If,J(l1 C}fL8Ij_. II _ _ ?i71_G~~ 26 p. 23 c-o• *6
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r N . \ 50255 2415 TnRA('r,n--Pt1LT.F.N/TnR ACr.!1--t^T''tFTT('S / 7`l Vf"Hn Ann. Rnt. 4?, 741-771 , 1978 Pollen Dimorphism-Origin and Significance in Pollen Plant Formation by Anther Culture. M: HORNER and 11. E. STREET* Boloniar/laboratories, University of Leicesrer, Leicester, LE17RH Itotxived: 2 June 1977; revised: 1 September 1977 ABSTRACT Pollen dimorphism during theripeningof Nrcoua,ra tabacrun anthers takes the form of differentiation at the hinucleate pollen stage into normal (N) grains, characterized by their high frequency, larger sizc, densely- staining cytoplasm and high starch content and into smaller (S) grains characterized by thcir %ariable and low frequency and wcakly-statiiing cy toplasm. Most of the S grains show distinctive vegetative and _cencra- tive nuclei (A grains); a small number ha%e two vegetati%e•type nuclei (B grains). Evidence is presented that when ezcised anthers are cultured, pollen plants arise only from S grains. It is suggested that the differentiation into N and Spains arises by an abnormal second mciotic division in the pollen mother cells. Key words: Mcotfana tabacrnw, tobacco, pollen dimorphism, anther culture. 4 INTRODUCTION g apid p nts jtavg~onsjticr~Ie applications in plant breeding and fundamental research u erl~~y d, 1971;"~,ic cf`ltcrs, 1972; Pandey, 1973). However their use is restricted by lack of rncthods for producing thcm in high frequency (Riley, 1974). Thc discovery that*'
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0 : : I - ~ a : . . ~ G R. Acad. Sc. Paris, t. 283 (22 novembre 1976) 50255 2416 S6rie D - 1559- L,;L- -y~j"~j~_ 1, GLUCOSE AND FRUCTOSE ARE METABOLIZED TI'ROUGH DIFFFREh"f PATMJAYS. ~1i~ S ~ • MICRr~BIOLOGIE. - Mise en et'ide,rce de voies de metabolisme differentes a partir du glucose ou du jr,rctose clrc. Rhizobium meliloti. Note (") de MM. jean-Pierre Hornez, Bernard Courtois et Jean-Claude Derieux, presentee par M. Jacques Trefouel. Rbizobium meli/oti produit du polvoside a partir du D-fructose et du D-mannitol alors qu'a partir du D-glucose, il se forme peu de polyosides et s'accumule de I'acide 2 ceto-gluconique. Les milieux utilises pour cultiver les bacteries du genre Rlu_obiunr comportent habituel- kment du mannitol comme source de carbone [('), (_), (3)]. Or I'etude de diverses souches de Jthkobi,rm meliloti de la collection du laboratoire, nous a montre que Ia presence de mannitol favorisait la synthese dc polyosides exocellulaires, donc provoquait une augmcn- tation du diametre des colonies sur milieu solide. Par contre, si le milieu est glucose, les colonies rcstent petites et peu muqucuses ('), alors que le nombre de cellules viables est sensiblcrncnt et~al anres culture sur I'une ou 1',rutre smnrm rie t-trhnnP ._ , 0 3 n q n u ~~ ~ 4 2 5 .
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7s - V/1 8) i RFSw•ris nerr. %oI. XXXVIII AUGUST 1. 1975 C 1975 CAROI.INA BIOLOGICAI. SUPPLY COMPANY RL'P.LING7ON• NORTH CAROLINA 27215 No. 12 GLADSTONE, ORF.GON 97027 THE TOBACCO HOtN«rORiVI STEVEN W. BINKLEY, \VILLIAM19 A. DICKERSON, and WILLIAM R. WEST From lFarren Laborntories, Warrenunn, North Carolina (a dit ision); and jroni the Kit Devcloprnenr and Photogruphy UeparNr,cncs, Carolina Biolobic•al Supph' Company, BurGnglon, Norlh Carolina 27215 nrjo~'4 3 s fr / 11.J.11 V r. !jr !r ^'r y'~1 '~ 1~Cif'O~iSI;J (~T'~.L'.,IAd, sn7ss 7a26
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Y 73 X Hoz 50255 2419 TOBACCO--SPfOKING--PASSIVE/NICOTINE-••EXCRETI0:1/II*o COTZNF,--DETERMINATIO.N/ MASS SPECTRO'ME TRY--ORGANIC COMPOLTTDS/ I - • - N RJR CLASS NO. PAu`IPHLET 73 X Ho2 ;, ~3brniag,4W.-C. ; florning, M. G. ; Carroll, D. I.; Stillwe7.1, R. N. lt; Dzidic, I. l . ' (flaylor Univ. Coll. ried., Inst. Lipid Res., Houston, Tex., U. S.) ; E IN 5M0:::RS, NON-S:•fOiCERS A`D R00:•1 AIR. # tiICOTIN Life Sci. 13, 1331-1346 (1973) (in English) ~ ..._ - ~ . . . , ; ; . . . . . . .; . c . ; f *1973, No. 24, 1; 10453* *d* ' ~ Toba'cco medicine (chemistry) . _ . .. ..s.~.....F ~ _ ~ s . ...s,. . ..~ ....a..-. ..s•... +. ~ . -... :.-. _ wa.~.....•r .. .....~7~f:u.e.~,wM.t.i...i...a..'..:..4..e..'....Aw::s....._.., i e.:L•,. s. •./ ~ . - .^... +.~ .....;e.••.~.-~ ~, w.....•-+r • 'e.fnM.....;~Yqv..R.....w.•..r..-...'~'Y.' _ _• . .~ _ , n ..... . . .a . . . O:R.M.. « .. -v-«-« ~rs.!1"-+0...... ..... ... .^c ~r.. - . . .. U,S i~ n~~i 11 v4i . t
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. 50255 2418 NICOTINE--DT:TERMINATION(in hiological fluids/ 77 X Ni RJR CLASS N0 PAMPHLET 77 X Ni . Horning, E. C. *(no affil.)* DETECTION OF NICOTINE BY ATr10SP1IERIC PRESSURE IONIZATION (API) MASS SPECTR02•iETRY. SW,," 7eGa.cC o No, . Nicotine WorkshopA Stockholm, Swed., paper, 25 p. (Nov. 1974) (in English) (prev_io_us_ref_er_ence - abstr. only - complete paper_available now). !The APl-method is the best that we know of in terms of sen- ~sitivity and selectivity. 11y collegues calculated that this analytical example (F19 23) was equivalent to the use of 0.03 : ~of a P of plasma. Of course nobody knows how to use samples 6 ike have standardized our method on 100 r.1 of plasma. I of that size, so we are not really concerned about that but
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~J J_L. ...C7.' ~h.~ ti);c eiv:d ju!y 33st, =%'70• .... 50255 2411 !r(o, 220 (1970) 34i:-3i5 TIIC rt'cr 2Y?1.i:1:, Gi 'stS't..^.chC'.d t:rJ !t! (Gn tu{"1C:. F.) and to the Scien(c Researc}, Col!nci) for a):e~,e<u-ch Guant (W. E. 1-1.). • 1'his Wort cic•lnonstrates thA it is h; sSi?>)c to c?lcmica.?1y attach an cuzylnc to the lnJitr Surl"eCL of a rr;!on tube n.uci to use tl,e cuz~~~:c in this form. An ITnp-li i-,71t cztension of this wclrl: could be ;Iie use of cn•r., m:•s, in this form for auton,cae3 ana)ytic•rl l»o;-•dures tha; are bwed on ilie mntinuou : f~:>~:i'.nric?~h Princif le. Th..n)a a.:e 71c!c tc, tLe Icelandic Science roundatio:: f(::• a):cscarcli Schol aislrip r . W. 1:. jiof:':l:)• N_. )?mlrrvs,w: 1' a~S. }). la7.LY avn A. ~la.l:r, CL-m. I:+:r. -2i5 (cyc~';) CE iz. 1 . 3 M. D. }...lLLY. 1•i. }.. ZiUF:N1.Y /.!:ll }.. M. CkoU}:, JitO:}iri:. ~.. lUO 1. N.'S7Lase-z n!:u z, (rc,r,,5) G33. ll;'IrQYbHP11t of E1o;hCUliStr}', c' L';a~~rf ssr~~ of Si. ; rrlr .r.c s, t~ St. /f llc'r •c.ra, Fifr (Sro!Icrl:d) ~~ . fl(:t1~) r2 ta
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w - r...~.~... .nW.... ~ 73 X 1102 50255 2420 + TOBACCO--SMOKING--PASSIVE/NICOTINE--EXCRF.TION/2IICOTINI's--DETERMINATION/ MASS SPECTRODiETRY--ORGANIC CO`•iPOUNDS/ • - • '% RJR CLASS NO. YA'fI'HLZ;T 73 X 1102 ~, ; Horning, E. C. ; fiornir.g,- M. G. ; Carroll, D. I.; Sti11we11, R. ;;. , Dzidic, I. , 1 (Baylor Univ. Coll. Med., Inst. Lipid Res., Houston, Tex., U. S.) HICOTZaE IN S*'.01:: RS, h0N-S:lO~:ERS AND ROOM AIR. ~ Life Sci. 13, 1331-1346 (1973) (in English) i A197' V0 2A c' 104R8* *d* ; .,, . . +, ti . i Tobacco medieine (chemistry): .' . -"...~. ~~^c•..wr~.r..n.y..~-YV•.~...w....-.~+•.~,i... . ~..-.!r..._^...-~-..- oaoo (ln tj -a '4 ky *0
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v 7~77 q /2.e e,50255 VI Re9-79 NITROSAMINES IN THE ATMOSPHERE S.P, by K. Bretschneider;-,K. Horn; J. Matz Summary: A discussion of method for the collection of ~ nitrosamine from air samples and their analysis, the nitrosamines in the air are absorbed on activated carbon, eluted with ether and determined by thin layer chromatography, spectrophotometry and gas chromatography. The method was applied for the determination of nitrosamines in 4 locations of East Germany working with primary and secondary amines. Air samples of -these locations contained ) 0.001--0.43 ppm dimethyl- or diethylnitrosamines, r KafpeApa ~ b~ emurnafi0ep, K. Xopx, A. alarnu~ 7C• IjlefS~~~e:de+-' ~l' No~n ' T)~ i HY1"fP03AliliHk.l ii ATA0C(LF.I'110WB03;~YXG 2406 • YAK eft.t2;547.2;3 saatafylia:rwfoPt rarlieuw YlfltBepcurers Ifu. ryasGonb,jTa, Bepaea B CBR3I1 C TC.'Q 9T0 HIITP03a-0llHhf (HA) BCTpeaaKiTCH B pa1JIH4H6IX np0j)'K- Tax ITmi;afufSf II ?.7t)1'.'?i10\f Jb:\IC II 6bf:10 ;:OIiS131iH0 IIX O6P:1:10E.1inle. B)fCCJIyIItie 4eJ10BeFC1, f;03H1!K.1-1 HeOGxo;:(If'.ff1CTf, I13VtfIITb BO3'1L')if;I:C1CTf1 Oopa30AI1;II+H II IfOSIB:IeHaH H:1 Ba1m0Cfza'pIi0m I;03a}'\C It 13 ISo::.:(}•\;' 'tfa !1;Pi0t;'r1X MCCTa::. KaK N3BCC17i0, B 7IITCp1T5'j0C TIO DTO`,:y torrpo;:y If(': 1;1.Ii'.hfX. l::-!iK° COOUII;3P"!CR Or v al t`~ ~CdlNOf3~" iNA~~ S 03~' ~X~ II I!X rJiCft2HIf~!Ci'f.0il OLIC;IXC. JIaG~~P;:T(~pHI,IC ) l Oilbl'fl,l nD'O~}T'~f.^.O~.tflf~ ~'It\ I:`~i133:I11, 41O }'ii.° OVCHb lie3tfa~lifTP1UliGiC I:OH- 1[,EIiTPalll!.I IIC::Or(Ht,!\ BCII1E:CT3 (:SfOp`;I1iHbte am!lHhl II iiIITE:03fibIC ra3bi) I1P11 j. OTIAeitC72tiNh!\ 1'C.iOi;IINX CfIOCOGc:TI3N:Ir)T f,lilCTt~[~L~:_ nhf):1i'1Rl1N_t!a 1awnrnnnrn_
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r ~G 8~ .Z/ /T~e. - ,~ / ~ 76 II Re,-81 r MINT DISEASE CONTROL RESEARCH REPORT , ~ S.P. 50255 2413 7 L *orner fi. Oregon State University -Q2l 7o Tventy-eight years ago, January 10, 1952, I first addressed the Oregon Essential Oil Growers and spoke about "Developments in Mint Rust Control." This was reportec in the Third Annual Meeting, Proceedings. Today, we are gathered for the 31st Annual Meeting. Also noted in the Proceedings of that 3rd Annual Meeting, were such items as: 1. A fertilizer program fox mint recommended by Karl Sauer of Pacific Supply Coop would cost about $22.00 per acre. ~ ikr{AciQlib1 AlAad7b en fbuna near Talbot in the Willamette Valley, as reported by.A. P. Steenland.
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IXRe2-82 S.P. S~oke Inhalation M 50255 2429 Jour. Trauma 21(58)669(1981) -~VOEL H. HOROVITZ, M.D. The smoke inhalation section of the Conference dealt with three specific questions. First, what are the most reliable techniques for determining the extent of smoke inhalation? In order to determine the extent of smoke inhalation a classification of these injuries is necessary. There are two general types of classification in current use-one is purely anatomic and the other both anatomic and functional. There are advantages and disadvantages of both. It is necessary to separate the effects of inhala- tion, cutaneous burn, and the systemic complications of the cutaneous burn in the classification. In regard to pure inhalation injury there is agreement that upper airway obstructive disease is rather easily recognizable and treatable and is a very common form of smoke inhalation 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 v~'1 3 8 I was that there were never indic< steroids. Some support is apparen spective field study of the use o' steroids to provide protection ag, injury. Only a well controlled ri~ study can answer this question. ( opinion is that there are no indica u of steroids in smoke inhalation. Third, what research areas neec r Many areas of current and futt i inhalation were identified. Chief a -i of complement activation and it.s F chymal injury. Promising leads al~ ~ role for the polymorphonuclear le ~ It
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50255 2421 Herba: Hungar. 18(3)337-342(1979) - ~ - EFFECT OF NUTRITION SUPPLY ON YIELD OF DILL /ANETHUtd S6PII Re2-81GRAVEOLENS L. AND THE ESSENTIAL OIL CONTENT.~ 0 , University of Horticulture, Institute of Vegetable Gro- wing Group of Medicinal Plants Growing, Budapest U :i --.it 13 Abstract When cultivating green dill /herb/ and its essential oil: large quantity of ?:, PK ferilization on medium level; when cultivating dill-seed and seed-oil, a greater dose of P and a moderate INTK fertilization is optimal. By u- sing leaf-mould, containing N-effective agent, the es- ~,of green dill has doubled. sential oil contenV 0.n U E~ a~+ ,S 04,
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I 50255 2433 tJ s , i ~ i , Essenberg, J. M. and others: ..The incidence of lung tumors in albino mice exposed to the smoke from cigarettes low in nicotine content, by J. M. Essenberg, Marcel Horowitz and Edward Gaffney. Photostat from: Weatern J. Surg., Obst. and Gyn. 63.256-67 (May, ]955).
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v It 50255 2410 . 4 71 II Re -72 FEBS I.ETiERS Yoiume 9, number l July 1970 P-, ~ T1iC PREPJIRATtON Or GLUCOSE OXIi)ASC CHEMICALLY ATTACHCD TO POLYSTYRENE ANl) ITS USE IN TIiC AUTOMATED ANALYSES OF GLUCOSE 1. lntroduction 1YX.HORNBY,11.fILIP1'USSON and Avril McDONALD Department ojBiocht+nistry, Unfvcrsity ojSt. itndrtw t, Fijt, Scotland at ?0° and continued for a period of S hr, after which the tube was washed with 1.0 M hydrochloric acid. Di- azotisation was then effected by perfusion at 0° with a mixture of0.5%(w/v) sodium nitrite in 0.6 M hyd:o- chloric acid at a flow rate of 100 ml . hrl for a period of 30 min. The tube was then washed through with ice- cold 1.0 mTf hydrochloric acid until the effluent showed no detectable presence of nitrous acid by the starch-iodide test. Diazotisation was always pc:fornied immediately prior to coupling with the enzyme. Glucose oxidase (Sipma Chemical Co., Type 11 In recent years a great variety of water-insoluble derivatives of enzymes have been described [1]. At the same tims there has been a certain dcgree of speculation with regard to the utilisation of these pro- ducts in their capacity as speciGc catal}•sts for both analytical and preparative processes (2] . To date, ho4verdheOf mnstr"on6f tl(eir fuY pognti~l ~ has not been rcalised. In this paper, the preparation of a water-insolublc derivative of g!ucose oxidase
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, , .c 77 II We-77An1i nc., 11ci d Rehl~lc,c, licn t.s) ~i rtcl tlic ~r:c~t ic Code > C'rr.~uLta ~';xoF:;>;~•, Jt:Nr:7:Rt1 Iio, ,txn~'ucct~tA }Icn:N AclraJn!e++t of liiulrHjica! ~~cir++^c:e, Sfv++fnr+J ('nircraily, SlunfonJ, Cn1i,`ornia • I r v . 0 • i i ~y~nrent t+aultir-' Cold Spring Harbor Symp. Quant. Biol. 31,151-1 2(1966) The grnetic~ code is now su0icicntl~• u•(•ll tuulcr- stucxl frurn in ritrcr studies (\in~rrbcrg et nl. Au~l Rftrrt•rur1 ct nl., tlris ~~olumc) to In~rruit rr rr,c•cnin~ful exarninntiun of auiino ncid rrl+lac•c~mwrt dat:. iu un t•flort to i~lcntifl' those factors tliat. ro.arict the nmino acid changes ol,sva'~'~~il ns a oomcclu~•nrc of single mutational c~•cnts. ''lui lr,et.t•crn of nn+ino •tacid suUstitutions i.lrat Ira~•c l~ccn detected l+r~tl+ in mutational studies with Asrll-clint'actcrizecl )~r,~teins (11'ittmnnn ~+t, al., this ~•ulunrc; Yanof~l:~', 1t~G5; 'rsUn/tit All(l I~rilC•nl:Cl-L'OI11'itt•, Ittt')~~; 1'Uaati~ll and Fruonkcl-Conrtrt, It/G~I; 11'cigcrt and Caren, 11)i:~S) and in nattnull~• uccnrring ~•.u i,urt furnns of l+rc+tt;ns ~ccSric~~ tld v~rnr~j st"!cm j t.hat• c.'rlr lytr- - -49' 50255 2409 r---- exrrnriucd. Lr this l~alxtr we ~~•ill consider thcsc crr«~s tuul what tlrc~' tell us of tlre rc~,trictiuns on oLti~~rN.r.blu amina nc~d rehlflccntcnt,. MA'1']~:RIAL S']~:RIALS AND ;1i:F.'1')i0~1)S The mutant strains cxamincd and sonio of their .ch.uacl<+ristics r:r•c. Iistc•d in''ablo 1. All but )nutsrnt A223 ~~•c~r•c isolated in the I:-12 Yn~ul strain of 1~:. coli. 5train 11'l•tt;,, is the parent of A223. I'cnicilliu soloct.iun was cml+lo}'cd iu thce isolation of all mutants. ~L't•r:n';to~ STL•D1rIS
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I 50255 2428 . U THE JOL'RNAL OF MUVMA '~l •S~ ) fI~- y~9 (lytl~ _ IX Re2-82 DiaSgnostic Tools for Use in =4OEL H. HOROVIT7s,-1yf.D. 8889 ME853 P HORO j TRAUMA moke Inhalation All of the previous presentations have alluded very strongly to the relationship between infection, metabo- lism, and fluid resuscitation, and malfunction of the lung. It will be interesting to see whether excisional therapy is going to harm or help the lungs. It may turn out to be a preventive measure. At the 1978 Consensus Development Conference we were charged with answering three questions about smoke inhalation. We are asked to answer again the same three questions. In addition, we will delineate areas for further research. There were some areas that were not agreed upon by everyone at the Consensus Conference, and,~he~ ar d rtN d el '~ ment. I would like ~~o r~bieti4 ~vit~yo me of t-he ~objo~ectives and propose others for the future. adult burned population. The p was ascribed to sepsis in 57% o' unsimilar to the experience of mc teen per cent of patients died a i All of these had septic complica+ ., pulmonary. Most of the septic 1 3 complications but they were sU . ventilation. A significant numb, primary myocardial problems oc ~ valescent period. These adult patients had a n There were a large number of smf many large burns, which tend t( Overall, approximately 30% of our l.. ' mit control of the airwayl r u- 1i
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K 50255 2423 Fi,AVOR FtESI/tj2GH, PR7.MC1PLES AND TFCHN).QUES, by Ray ler, anf s?+i , PhxlJ.ip Iss¢nberg, ,Fawi.+n Harnstean 8nd b:roJ.J.y L. W3.cic ; Food 5cxerce, 1: ~ Series c;i lb hP'{ t'OY`.i I
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.. f ~ r . oT T ..o .: .... ,`r ..~ ~ ''_.^~. .~ ~..n ....ti i..S. !t ;'f1 CA a A LZbZ SSZOS .„.* ...
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r 50255 2424 . v Jour. Gen. Physiol. 69,343-361(1977) OLFACTION/ 81 V Ho Factors Influencing the Differential Sorption of Odorant Molecules across the Olfactory Mucosa ~AV~D E, HOlNUNG and MAXWELL M. MOZELL From the Department of Physiology. State [:niversity of Aew York. Upstate Medical Center, Syncuse. New York 13210. Dr. Hornunss present address is the Biology Department, Sr. Lawrence University. Canton. \ew York 13617. w s s r zt Ac t By use of a flow dilution olfactotneter. tritiu m-labeled odorants were presented through the external naris to the bullfrog's intact olfactory sac. After stimulation the animal was frozen in Uquid nitrogen. The dorsal surface and eminentia of the olfactory sac were then removed and sawed into sections perpen- dicular to the long axis of the mucosal surface. Each section was dissolved in a tissue solubilizer and counted in a liquid scintillation s.-stem. The amount of radioactivity inSach~ecYS w~ used to estimate itse number of odorant molecules it sorbed. For triuatedutanol there ~w•as a significant decrease in radioactivity from the section containing the external naris to that overhanging the internal naris. The 1' ~ U3 non~~ ...r ., r , t.. _ - - rr - _ ., k. +a
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© ..._ _..,~ .,... 50255 2425 I , ~ , Horrxr.ng, H. ~ ZUR pON iTIIRUN3 VON TABAK, ~ ,4 uak,.ty E vatua.tl.an of Tobacco;~ ~ ber 4eu}sche Tahe.k~2-tL32 (%„ ](o) 13D-32 ~ (Avtus~ lS, 7~39~ ~ ~~~tos~a~ a . ~ ~ . ~ !•~+...y..+1. . _r.. ...~_ ..yY. . ~•~ _ `~.,.~.:. . _.~t_.., - .. . .. . • . . . . .. . . . • • . . . .. . . . ^! ' . • . . u ,a t i (i- ( i i; o J 4.i - - - --,,,
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Coronary-Prone 80 II Ey-81 S.P. U.S. 50255 2440 Behavior and Coronary Heart Disease: A Bibliography Judy Graeff, Ph.D. Theodore Dembroski, Ph.D. Seigfried Streufert, Ph.D. Stephen Weiss, Ph.D. John Bunker Steven.Sorovita Public Health Service National Institutes of Health NIH Publication No. 80-2018 March 1980 0 3 a 0 n a o*0 4 49
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0 '1 50255 2434 80 II Ey-81 S.P. Psychqsomatic Med. 39(6) - Life Event Questionnaires 414--43170 977) for Measuring Presumptive Stress ''#MRDt HBRottTre, \MU : CaTt:E€.INE Svi.iEr`ER. gA . DONA[D HtR(7to. PHD. NAxcr• WILNER. BA. AM) BARBAiz.% LEt•lN. %1SW Cumulative stress from the impact of life events has become an important variable in both rhort and l it• This rticle ro.ide chotomatic nd i cholo lif i l r ch • t p p g p a p s ong a esear e e~ u .en s questionnaires that add to incidence information the remoteness or recency in time of a given experience. In the weight assignment system that leads to a single presumptive stress score. events remote in time have less influence than recent events. The reliabilityof weight assignment was checked in subject groups that differed by sex. age. and status.ll'omen weighted life events as more stressful than did men: other differences in groups were less imponant. In spite of th, sex differential. review of these data suggests use of the same weight assignments for all subgroups rather than differential weighting tn• sex and age. Reliability was also checked by test and retest methods: in contrast to common sense expectation. a disappointingly low level of reliability was found. The impliutirxts for investigative use of life events questionnaires are discussed. u 3 p n 0 o a 4 4 3
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11 50255 2444 76 I Ma-80 WASTE TREATMENT/WATER -1RW&ATION/ MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOC ~VRSE RADISH PEROXIDASE FOR THE REI~VAL OF VCARCINOGENIC 'iROMATIC AMINES FROM WATER Alexander M. IClibanov and Evan D. Morris Department of Nutrition and Food Science INDUSTRIAL LIAISON PROGRAM .+ ® A. Klibanov and E. Morris 0 30 0 f1 6 t3 .*4 4 5 3 DISTRIBUTED FOR INTERNAL MEMBER COMPANIES ONLY. MAY NOT BE REPRODUCED. ~ - `~
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50255 2431 An Analysis of Planning II Me; -81 S.P, for ^ a•-~~^,% ISV d Wastewater Treatment (AWT) i ... .. .. r„p,n,d,or. • f.siqur"n U. S Environmental Probction Asmy Ot6a of Planninp rc! Evduedon In nnponn ta: ' EPA Contrset 6b-0i-C16 ' t~,~()d~~03y4 U JuN 1Y77 DRAFT FINAL REPORT snS 0" arRUMOMoJfE noAO. MC.[APl VA. 12101 It 40
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.. ..-.~ ~. CIT RUS FRUITSC Biochemistry of henolic Compounds,.544-571, Academic Press, N.;.Y Relations between the ;au~and Structure of some Phenolic lycosides , 'vMavrJLr3li: Hoxowrrz • Fruit and VeyelaLk Chemistry LuLoralory,t Pasadena, California, UB.A. I. Chomicnl Properties of the Principal Flavnnono Clycosides in Cilrtce 546 A. llesperidin-Tho Structuro of l;utinoso . . 546 B. Noohcsperidin . . . . . . . 649 C. Naringin-'17io Structuro of Noohmperidose . . . . 550 a n`~i a a 4 4~3 \, . ~ '41P±~ . 50255 2439 CIiAPTER 14 (no date)
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50255 2442 P,otcr[I nns of Ihp Inh rnat nnd Cn"fwr a o, Luu"I $rmhl/ation Counr rq R,,(,,,t AnO,caf,ons and Dvve~oP~".v~,l. li,f,f ~, Ih. 0--s,ty of Cai,fwn~a. San F~a„nuu. Cal,fo- .,~ A77- 24, 1979 SCINTILLATION COUNTING/RADIOACTIVIrY--MEASUREMr=NTi RAi1I0IS0I0PtS--MEASUREMtNT/ Qc 787 Pe 1980 Volume I. Physical Aspects ACADEMIC PRESS A SuDMqnry of M4rcourt Bnp Joqnonen. PuDWithsca NEW YDRK LDNDDN SYDNEY TORONTO SAN FMNCISCO 1910 LIQUID SCINTILLATION COUNTING RECENT APPLICATIONS AND DEVELOPMENT Volume II. Sample Preparation and Applications edited by CHIN-TZU PENG Dellartment of PlNrmateutkal Chemistry ScAoolof Pharmacy University of Gldorma San Fnnctsto. California J)ONALD t': NORROCKS Scientific Instruments Division Beckman Instruments. Inc Bvine, Cablornia EDWARD L. ALPEN Donner Laboratory University of Caldorn a Berkeley. California A~ i .~--_- -- J#
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I 50255 2435 ~ Plycbolotic.l R.poru. 1975, 37, 135-138. © Psychological Reports 1975 ~ - ' ~ IIVTRUSIVE AND REPETTTIVE THOUGHT AFTER A DEPRESSING 1 00 II Ey-81 FILM: A PILOT STUDY' S. P. NANGY WILNFA AND ~I j: l~OtOpRZ -~- --- - Uai..rlroy oJ G/ilorais, S.w Fr.xcirso Scbool of ALliciue Srmm.ry.-A hypothesis of increased intrusive and repetitive thoughts afoer any uadischarged negative emotional-ideational :aoe was based on pre.ious ex- perimenu which involved films which aroused fear and aWr and was extended eo include a film that aronses sadneu. 19 university audents saw a film with a separation dxme and bad levels of farrus'sons, film references, and aesative affect similar to those of subjects who saw films with themes of bodily injury. A series of experiments concerned with cognitive response to stress have .alidated predictions of intrusive and repetitive thoughts after films that aroused fear and anger (Horowitz, 1970; Horowitz & Becker, 1971a, 1971b, 1971c, 1972, 1973; Horowitz, Becker, & Mosco.vitz, 1971; Horowitz, Becker, Moseowitz, & tashid, 1972). Since a majority of subjects had at least one episode of intrusive r1 dxilght ~rer slein~+ sst~ssfs~film, it was hypothesized that such changes repre- unt a general response tendency. Because all of the films used in previous ex- periments had bodily-injury themes, it seemed desirable to extend the findinps by
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qr ~'. 5 b: r U!~ ~; U t~ 5• U G z fST7 e[~ iiI l1tR'~ ~ l!s'r''S15IN`-j •r• g:)3t.afj sIl •S •cj f.Q 9n^ A' n ..t~J .O ~ . e ` L.O ',; 'c; tsu.'e;a6Y~iX 9 +£.4T t1 I l>; `L : t~ t C.;1 ,~ f~I ?I" ;; uo cstI s<:cvy'.~; F izz f~ruz Z; :,o; •aR2 ':rf `•V I !?rUIJaS•OH rol p -TT1A LbhZ SSZOS
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41 f? J ac,r loj Vl._ .c... , l•'.1 c:j i.i::'J I `mM& !VO viN3LabflSy3W 2101 '1Q`N.LH9J 'aMNWQUIA!V3 `uaarasaA}{ ; ShhZ SSZOS
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,. a 50255 2441 ~ Mississippi Valley Jour. Bus. Econ Vol 8(2) ~ ,78 XI Adl-79 S.P. Winter, 1972-1973) ( ON THE NONRANDOMNESS OF BRAND SELEC'I'ION~ V. Parker Lessig and James F. llorrell,' A40 . A number of studies have attempted to determine whcther or not a consumer's sequence of brand selection is random. For example, Styan :nd Smith [121 and Kuehn [G] present evidence whidh indicates that ~ for the products studied brand selection is at least first•order. Other studies, such as those conducted by Frank [21, Massy and Frank [8], 3nd 'Morrison [10] suggest that brand selection cannot be distiil- gjished from a zero-order (or random) process. Thus, the etnpirical ~ e•:ic'ence relating to the random versus the nonrandom nature of a ~ con;umer's brand selection is contradictory. The position taken by ' con.umer behavioralists is, on the other hand, quite dear. i, Theories of buyer beha-vior [1 111 sug 3 4 est that the consumer , g , , , ~ c'evelops attitudes toward brands in the process of learning the avail- ~ s5le and appropriate responses to need situations. Once formed, atti- :udes are viewed as introducinU consistency into the consumer's pur- f c'1a4na behavior. For example, a consumer's predisposition toward a ;:Ven alten.ztive is belicved to be influenced by the attitude~s which ~~ 0 ~ (~tce~ns~ner~alr~dy~ol~ toward the object and by his perception oI the content of relevant stirm,ti. Ci.,rp infnrm,r:.... :' .~ -1 I € f
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50255 2451 1 i .~ II 1 lia4 ~ Horsf a'i i. , ,3eAes C#: SLUC71V'ITY OF F'UNGIC7DES b:y Sgn*e;s Q. Hors£sl.t, a»d. Raynwnd J„ Lu,kens (Conneeli eut Agci c. k>cpt. Statiora i3U11. 636) February 1966 24 pages ~ E.Qrn. Agr:it. Exgt. 5{aE:ion, Kev Nave» ~ 1 0 "'1 ;-s 0. 11 h, -c, :') 1) Q t
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d I ra ` ',. .. . . .• 1\4 . . r-~J ,.~1 r .., o r-,-1_1 % 7 r. ~ : ~ 4 •p3 4 '!) s2tnnr f IT34y:u;H I 6hhZ 5SZOS ~. . -
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I 50255 2437 A- _a3 Stress Films, Emotion, and Cognitive Response 80 I1 Ey-81 S.P. '000111 NaUewlta,'#ID, Nancy Wilner • t+hs sgtfteal MMry of IM np.!ltton eoinpulslon is sore.- wnss taksn to Msan Tbat ~otlc psrsons, when traum.tis.d, will dsnMop computstvs rspsquons of M1 traurna. Our s.part- wsnt sugg.sta Ihat M+.r. Is a nwre g.naral N/.cl-lhat various •.lypss o/ Osrsons, alia a varbtr of stnssfut .wnt., will isnd to Nwloo Ntlrwtw and sWnulus-npNfuva tlmqht; Iuw sfns IKs.lt doss not nsc.ssarlly Aaw 1o haw a npativo valence. iqutwisnt sff.cts ware noted after sWnull that aroused poslHw {j «4* a% sl1~ M~°fs ~Im"ft~ Mhl ar~ss6dyspho.k (rA/Nl Oai IaNCIMNir >i0a3i0-tU4, 1976) only in persons with neurotic predispositions to The hypothesis of intrusive and repetitive t.hoi stress in general was tested in a series of i reported and replicated experiments. The rw ported the hypotheais.'•', The stress stimuli wer bodily injury and, as such, tended to evoke fear. V is highly relevant to the concepts of stress and trf a specific and limited emotion. The theory r intrusive repetitiousness as a general response one that would be exixK•ted after the arousal of oyr 0 a em
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IX Re2-79 S.P. 50255 2443 EVALUATION OF SMOKING-INDUCED EFFECTS ON SYMPATHETIC, HEMODYN.XMIC AND METABOLIC VARIABLES WITH RESPECT TO PLAS'1%fA NICOTINE AND COHb LEVELS Atherosclerosis, 33 (1979) 271-283 Esevier/North-Holland Scientific Publishers, Ltd. U. SPOHR, K. HOFMANN, W. STECK, J. HARENBERG, E. WALTER, N. HENGEN, J. AUGUSTIN, H. MbRL, A. KOCH, A. HORSCH and E. WEBER Deportment o/lnternal Medicine, (Ludolf•Krehl-Klinih), Heidelberg (F.R.G.) (Received 26 October, 1978) (Revised, received 14 February, 1979) (Accepted 23 February, 1979) The effect of smoking cigarettes containing 1.5 mg and 0.08 mg nicotine per cigarette and of sham-smoking was studied in six healthy habitual smokers. Levels of carboxyhemoglobin (COHb) and plasma nicotine were measured simultaneously with hemodynamic variables, such as heart rate and blood pressure, and with the metabolic parameters, plasma DBH, cortisol, blood glucose, lactate and free fatty acids. All variables, with the exception of COHb are dose related to plasma nicotine levels. Blood pressure, heart rate and lactate show simultaneous peaks together with maximal nicotine levels, while DBEI and cortisol, blood glucose and free fatty acids show a delayed reaction compared In w:w..l:wn nn..n....~...~:...... \rn nCCnn~n nC 0 ;3 4 ~ 2
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50255 2452 T~JCJ:~-- Func;icicles aml tlivir Rction , }iv JamCs G. 31o;•;:fu11 ... Fw c- «•ord l) N• l),l\'ICl l'1tlrClal:i ... 1\'ultlla:u, 11ass., Ciiroui.:a i.j- t:u~icn S 1~. 1.. i':;:1, (11 1). 111us., diagr3. 2.3j"(Addcd Anr,nles ci c,^•ti:- gniuid et 1.`'y'topnthv;,-i.icl (incorporntinb Annales bryolog(cl) c,1. h; r'rens 1'e:doarn ... t\'o:. 111) •'First put.;ished mcasm" ItibllognaI,by: p. i1Svi-2U. 1. I~unclcides. Library of Coneress SI3J51.i1S3 ~. Qt'r] 0l~ 3 I3(IJ C3•?. cli :.2 #
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M 80 r i Ey-81 / S. p. 50255 2436 „ m_.. Ptycbolojiul Repo.u, 19' 1, 29, 763 '6'. p Psycholopnl Reporo 1971 INTRUSIVE AND REPETITIVE THOUGHT AFTER STRESS: A REPLICAT7ON STUDY' WKDI j. HOROWTT2, S'TEPHANIE S. BECKER, 1Norat Zio. ALJic.l CGi.kr, S.v Feowcitco, Cdi/orn.r AND MAL'RlCE L )tOSKOV,']Tl- Os.E Knoll N.ra! Xwpital. Oakl.nd. G.lijo.nia Sa+assry -A hypothesis of iaaeascd intrusive and tepetitive thought after astru was based on clininl obarvatioos of post-traumatic syndromes. 21 Navy enlisted men irm divided ina iodepeodcst Seoupc: half saw a stressful film, JrJf a neutral film afscr a shared baseline period. The stress group had sianifi- aratly higher levels of intrusive thought in the post-film period as measured by both consent atsalrsis and self-ratina ttchaiques, .od significantly higher levels of pimulus•repetitive and task-irtelevant thought as measured by content analy- sis of introspecrive tepocu. Experimental studies of human response to mess have led to significant and replicated findings for physiological measures. In conrrast, behavioral, cognitive, and personality variables have either changed vay little or significant findings t
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~ V? j , a i 0 .~ ;; G n jj u .j 4 50255 2446 vlvv' J l., .. ~ • l.i~ n l t l%l~i Norse.:rian xnd C.:'. ~harmun. :,-24, lq6e i:uke Unlvers:ity; purharno N, C, Folder Cort$:,rs eop.ies of sor*e o3' the papers present.ed at the Ictri ?obncco Cherni s t s`Re sea r cf, Con+e:perrca. D.uke Umi.vers; ty, Atrharrny N, C, ., 1958. :?...: .. pepet's see pemph: 5 *4
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. 50255 2438 . .... -- C,/ ;U /2,u,a.4L ,2f tA) t IM) CANCER--BREAST/ 75-b3p AAP CLINICAL EPIDEMIOLOGI' 81 I I Ho E%C~ LU510N bUS AND i1NE FALSE AELAT1onSM1F oF tESEATINLIbREAST CANCEw. 2 AL MorritLe A.R. Felaatetg, k_1.R._btevar_N tale 0., tlew Raven. CT. e resu ts ei an eplde.ioloblc case-control study (C-C) can be dis- totted if the diseased cases end non-diseased controls do not adeQuate- Abs Tt' ~N Ip represeat the people uiw wre oribinsllF eaposed or soe-e:posed to `~ the alle6d causal a{sat. One often overlooked source of bias is pto- dsced it the investigator eccludea, from either the case or control sroup. patients tNth a particularly high (or lou) rate of previous ea- ~ poeure. busperttnR that e.clusion bias say have been responsible for the nev discredited link between reserpine and breast cancer (bt), we recapitulated the original study in snother sedical setting. Ehe cases consisted of 290 vo.en with bC diagnosed at T.le-Mev 1(aven fospital during 1f16-1f60. Aa controle, 290 vo.en vere selected fras the ad.issloa roster aed wtchd accordiab to neareat date of adsir eton, age (1S Tr.). ard race. beserpine had been used by ST of the csses end by 6E of costrels. yielding an odds ratlo (Ob) of .60. Ip the original studF, patients with other cancera or with cardiovascular dlsease--a broup vith high sntecedent esposure--hsd been exeluded froa the control group. When we excluded 133 such uo.en, reterpine usage dropped to 1i in the re.aining eoetrols. and the Olt rose to 3.6, which closely approsiaates the Ol of 1.3 tound in tha original report. Yhen the analFsia was liaited to patients with hypertension. reserpine sae ws sis,ilar is cases (11t) .ud controls (11L) for sn OR of 1.0. The type of "eselusioa biaa" that produced the spurious linkage of reserpine to bC haa also occurred in other types of C-C studies. The bias can be eliminsted by avoiding exclusions that distort the subse- • quent eo.parisons. In a study of ph.roceucical agents, cases and con- trols should be plecud, as in a rando.ized therapeutic trial. frw attlp those patients tda had an tndicatloa for treatment. tis-n o na a 0~ 4 4 7 "T t
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. 74 XII Ba NI COTI NE--OCCURP.F,idCC IN NON-TOBACCO PLANTS / 50255 2448 -NORSLTAIL/PLANTS--ALKALOIDS/ RJR CLASS NO. PA~iPHLET 74 XII Ba Baytop, T.jGurkan, E. (Univ. Istanbul, Eczacilik Fak., Istanbul, Turk.) PItARMACOGXOSTICAL It:VESTICATIO:VS ON SO'fE OF THEFQUISETi,'M SPECIES (E. PAIUSTP.E, E. RA.`SOSISSIMt.^i, E. TEI: LATEIA) OF TURKEY. t'') Istanbul Univ. Eczacilik Fak. Mecm. 8 (No. 1) 63-74 (1972) (in Turkish) *Keywords:* nicotine. ^ i ; of the 26 c:quisrtu+n, species kr,o.cn in the «•orld grow in Turk<< $otanicat and eherr:. int•e~tiqations.%ere snade on 3 (E. pclusl.c FYuirrhrn: species h« long L~en used as a hemo;tatic agent, an i I;tcnr. 1972. :r(1), u3-7~ (Turlish). A drug obtained from som ak., , of Turkcy. Baytop,t:rhan: Gurkan, EWin (Eczaciiik 1 7 -Uai~•. Ittauhul, lstanhul, Turk.). Istanbul G~r.i.. Eaacii:k Fnk. )~A53t7b Pharmaccg-.os!ict<1 investigations on some of the ii"tqursctunt species (E. palustre, E. ramosissimurn, E. tetm.ateia) ' ' j:..enres!asimuni, tnd E. trlnx:!ia) o` these 7 species. All con•~ p p a ur ' • .rhereas E. palustre and E. ranrossissrviurn on arn pa u•'1 ~Crine as! t1974, No. 1, W 267* *d*li. H.-.`~. Tcre yrn species contain nicotine lants showed that 2113 zrt; of the l i troscopy ), glucose, and fructose. Analf of tl:c alkaloids from th _ tsined alkaloids (detd. by paper ehromatog. and tiv spec ~ Tobacco chemistry: : . .~.r....~„-..~......~..._....,~...~.v~~,*.+es..~..w . ~- • . Q'n r; s ; A; U
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50255 2450 FUNGI'.iOXICI1`Y OF ItIOXANFS, MCtXOLANES, LND MEIHYLENI-b:[QXMtCY-hTES; qf LoxLi-ft:U, 6,73) t c,-6j ,
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. 0 F 50255 2454 ~ i ANG1.ES 01;` 6RAaICBIKG AND A]AI:~i:"]'ERS OF BRAXGHES L~f 'IMEw HiAyI~IK I3I3pNCilIA~, i RE~, L,Y ~ I Lull. utol~~".ya.~.ya. 29 245-59 (5.9G7) r,. l .. . . I; . . ~ .. • 1
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w 50255 2453 . ~~,,, : ., ' ~~~ .. : ed. 1'J:u~t p::;Lc, ,;:.ui u~c ~.,nc~~l trc~ti~c, ci ;tccl lr1 J. (~. }.Toi:siall and A. E. 1)injond. New York, Acattemic 1 MI- ~ ~. flius. 2f cru. ]ncl,:des L t lto~r~i.l:,~. i :. 2'11nt diser,scs. I. I)imond, Ali,c•rt I;uFetlp, Jfi]•1- iol„" cC:. j S)~'i3].T1~S j l•ibrurt• of Conal•c•,.•, . . . . .. . , . ~: . .. . . . • . .. ~!•~ :,..~.. ~j S '1 t.1 , r-. • .i . , ~ . i ~ U ~
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w 50255 2457 78 XII Ho TOBACCO--ADVERTISING/ RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 78 XI Ho -"Wl*1Ey',('Jp. ' (Univ. Rochester, Rochester, N. Y., U. S.) AN EMPIRICAL ANALYSIS OF THE OPTIMAL ADVERTISING POLICY. Management Sci. 23 (No. 10) 1037-1047 (June 1977) (in English) *Krynaords:* cigarettes. ~ This paper determines an optimal policy for investment in advertising for a firm that wishes to maximize its discounted profits. To that end, an intcgratcd approach consisting of model formulation, empirical investigation, and optimization is carricd out. A modcl of roarket share response to advcrtising is formulated as a first-ordor Markov proccss, with nonstationary transition probabilities. Thcsc probabilities are assumed to be a function of the advcrtising goodwill accumulatcd by the firm and its competitors. The model as spccificd is nonlinear in its parameters, and nonlinear rcF;ression techniques :uc applicd to estimate them. It is sho.vn that this nonlinear form offers, via likelihood ratio tests, a unique opportunity for testing the model, and in a resultin£ empirical test, the modrl is found to be consistent with the data. Given these empirical findings, an optimal advertising policy is derived by the use of t ~ optrmal control theory. 7Te managerral nnnccat+ons of the rccommcndcd rnulu-pcnod policy are ezamined, and the policy's sensitivity to roanarcrial inputs and economic conditions is ' analyzed and illustrated. .--- I ~.S f l ta n C'i 0 - 3 4 tS b
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0 50255 2455 --~--- --.~.~..~....._-- ~ 73 _. .._. :.. X Me l • 5,,, . .. . Convective Patterns of Flow During Inspiration Ar h l t Df c n ern ed Vol 131 J 1973 CiS /,anonvecton Patterns/Olson et al 51-f Dan E. Olsoa, PhD, and Michael F. Sudlow, MD, London; and Lreith IlocsSeid, J1D, and Giles F. Fillcy, MD, Denver Studies were carricd out in claar, elastic, ~ cast replicas of the normal human airway j system (irom the rr.o;::h to subsegmental ! bronchi) to determir,e the tluid dynamic pa- raTeters pertinent to aerosol transport and deposition. 7he vetocity organizations (local magnitude and iJirect"ons), pressures (dy- namic and static), and tfow instabilities were : measured and compared to theoretical pre- dictions. ~:
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50255 2432 77 II Ho Jour. Occup. Med. 1.8(10)658(1976) , , By %[,eon I) . 1lorowi t z Shichl_n(lustri.tl HcS;ii•nv Socjum ~SitJca Critcria docuRlen~ A~ican htutu,il In.rnkrnr ~nlatnn•s \\'at,clioltl. >,1A (118ttU ) To-fhc-fdrrnr. - I\s'as I~Ica~cc) to see that I w.lc not the onlyr ~ one who qucsUnnocl the ~cicntific nhjectivrtv of the Srlua Criteria letters to the Editor Document. Dr. VV. K`C. Mr~rj;an'c_ Ctrmmc•ntary in the Dec cmber 1975 issue of 10.\1 Ipli 78: 3i ss uh his rcfcrcncr to lfx• .tllcgcuical ll' '• "Alice in Wrmdcrland" vcrv aptly dc4cribcd my lcrlin};s im- f~ mcdiatrly after I first read thic document I also qurstinn thc unduc rclrancc on the one sludv made by Thierault et al. and the ctmcluirun% so simply irrivcd at. It is dr,- turbinF that the ccrosuhants %sho were rcainnsrhlo Inr the ccrntent of this ducumcnt tnuld not find more in-drpth ctudtes tclttinl; silicosis to the proposed mi:isurcmcnt c+f the ph\s;cal property of mass and that they referred only to IN, one stuclv mentioned above. In 18 pal;cs under I prdc•muitcrgic.d Stuchcc: 12 f-agoc unclcr Animal loxicity plu, 11 Itatc,. trndor Rn ommcnchK! Envinonnu•n- tal Stancl.vd they vcry adotlu.ttch• d;rcuntcntod all the studics biscd or,. du>t cuunt rm'ucmmrntal data. In t.tc t on Itaec 72 they statc. "With the cuc•ptum of the rcports hy Thi•rrault rt at. all cx- cupational cnmircmmmnt du<t c%,ptrsures \.cm drtcrmincd h~ U ic-tt~trl11~~ cvncr'Vftyytcslfc'tl.i•.,1.rsr v ct~ „ dnc~ticnti•ci tl SrrTC cucc css of the du<t (411n1 mhlhr)fl as a mo1111trrnlt! 11\t•dn% for t`IlrtUtl.ltln{; --Ihc r)sts in the \'(•rnrnnt.(,t,uLtr tilu•rl~,uul ~r..,..i..... ......1 .1. - .--- - J**
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I see S ! I,3.brariEs) Yo,•ticu?i -oral s t~ G CI .~ G a 50255 2467 40
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50255 2460 ~ TERPENOIDS/ • _ 3 4 3a •40 0 III Ho Monotcrpenglykoside, cine Diskus-sion uber ihrc biofogische Bedeutung und Mor}lich- keiten zur Synthese dieser Verbindungen i Von H. HCSRSTER, Miinster ~ t~ Monoterpenglycosides, a discussion about their biological role and experiments in ~ synthesizing these compounds d This paper gives a review about publications concerning the role of sugar-bound Monoterpenoids and Phenylpropanoid.3 in biosynthesis and accumulation of essential oils. In a second part the different ways of synthesizing these compounds are discussed. Schon lange bevor FRANCIS und ALLCOG< (1) endgUltig die Existenz von Monoterpenglykosiden in Rosenpetalen sicherten, waren eine Reihe von Beobach- tungen publiziert, die fast zwingend auf das Vorhandensein solcher an Zucker gebundener, regul'arer Monoterpene hindeuteten. So war schon Mitte des 17. 0~~3 0 b [1 0 0 6 4 b 9
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TOBACCO--MOISTURE/TOBACCO--SMOKE--"iOISTURE/ 50255 2462 TOEACCO--SMOKE--PHENOLS/TOBACCO--SMOKE--NICOTINE/ RJR TRANSLATION RJR CLASS NO. TRANSLATION translation Neurath, G.; Ehmke, H.;-Horstmann, }1,- *(no affil,)* *Keywords:* TU9 I3VFLlirNC~. QP TQFiACCCi MOTSTURE ON THE CONTENT OF SMOKE CONDENSATE. Beitr, Tabakforsch 2 (No. 7) 361-9 (1964) (in German - Complete English available.) ^ moisture, cured, constituent;. nicotine, smoke, constituent; phenols, smoke, constituent, With increasing moisture ycontent thc concns. of nicotinc'and phenols incrcasrd in the side ~ stream condensate and decreased in the main stream conden- i sate More condcosate was formed from burned tobacco dur- tng the puff intervals than during the puffs themselves. The rtotal quantity bf nicotine recove.redd decreased with incrcasing i moisture content. The formation of phcnols decreased with in- creasing moisture content bv about 20%,. . T r, ^ 0 3 n Q. n n 4'a "A 7 1
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- "ClIT~ CIT,}..U~ / ••r:.~ci ~ r•t;~~rl~~cjt~. ~,r.au,asL ./zr,sr 50255 2463 Pkl?AYA/M.A"+`i' SCI'*E1,,cES/ rLU`•:;::,,;::/ ~f'_F.9CNc5, ~'Rc~PicfiL ~%3t:t7`/ SB FLORII)A STATE IIUI;TIC',UI•Tl']:AL SOCIETY, 197.1 t.:r EIGHTY-SFVEP~;T+-{ ANNUAL M,'L:El-{nG .oCE1•;viNGS o t ih e Fi_ORf DA STATE ti- 369 2'1 1974 FtO R 7-EC1.4 U L T U r,A t_ s0 C 1 E'T Y held ai Miami Beach, Florida November 5-7, 197•~ a 3 n C) n~~ a j" 4 7 2 t t -- -----
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TP 370 *io 1971 DIBLIOGRAPH:'--FOOD RESEARCH/FOOD--PRESERVATION/FOOLI--STORAGL:r rRi'ITS/ VEGETABLES/PACF AGIh'G--FOOD/PRESERVATIOiv'/CARBOIV DIOXIDE/ GA,SES/ hITROGEN/ OkYGEN/ 50255 AU1kiORS ~ L. L. Mor.Rds .. ' MODIFIED ATMOSPHERES t-10 An Indexed Reference List through 1969, with Emphasis on *A~ rtici.iltural Commodities Professor of Vegetable Crops, University of California, Davis L. L CLAl'POOL Professor of Pomology, University of California, Davis D. P. MUR.R UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA DIVISION OF AGRICULTURAL SCIENCES DECEMBER, 1971 _Graduate $tudent in Plant Physiology 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 v 4 73
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r 50255 2468 i HorticuLtural' Pieintr. "' ~ F SeF ~ j Plantr, Horticultural A
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.. , GERMINATION, V.2/ FRUITS;V.2/CELLS--CULTURE,V.3/PISTACIO,V.3/ CO-SPONSORED BY THErAMERICAN SOCIETY FOR HORTICULTURAL SCIENCE AND THE AVI PUBLISHING COMPANY HORTICULTURAL REVIEWS ll c.j. l :[/f '707) VOLUME 2 (1980) VOLUME 3 (1981) AVI PUBLISHING COMPANY, INC. ~ Westport, Connecticut aa~~ozo 4 7 8 edited by Jules Janick Purdue University
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50255 2466 , REF . Q 143 Ho 1970 P.ES F' A.RCH--llI K::CTC~I:I ES / DI R! CTUZIES--l~i RI CIi'i,TC~k E,TC~kE / D; RECTURIES---RESEARr'H!'P0M,tW.y''L~U~--.;};REC3`C?RiES / / POOD--RESlgricuIturaI -Research Index A guide to Agricultural Research Including Dairy Fcrming, Fisheries, Food, Forestry, ~ Hc+rticuiture, and Yeter°nary Science. Fifth Edition Vol. 1.- IN'!'EP.:iATION.E+L and AFGHANISTAN TO NOF?idAY. Vol. 2 - PA1:IST!lt3 TO ZA"BIA; INDEX. ~~A~CIS ~-IOT~GSfll~] : ~ 0 . C~ n : :j i C y ; Scientific Publishers since 1884 2-,~l3 0cy- ~'0 -...,....,.....,.~,.,._,,...,-,...--.-....-~..-.~... _ _ *4
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r 50255 2465 i r< ~ 210 1 i,;daa;, J }Iorticaltural dictionary in cigllt 1r.nnguarqc; ... E;iitcr: J.Ni;d:;tn. llec. and espsnde:l ed. of The l,urL ic ult'-'e ;1 list in se.•er~ lanl;unres. 1T1te 1latruel Jlini;,try of Lu:: r.nr1 Fis1v^ries. I Iorticultur,d 1)ivision; world tion : h tet ci ~tce 1'ublisher_, \ew York [1:)G1] b04p. 17c»i. Dutch, L•'nglisl:, Frencv, Genuau, Dnnts'i, Swed.sl:, S:1cn',+;, ; L:ttiu. 1. llor,t,^ulturc--nir_tlonaries--Polp;lot. 2. Dutch 1nn,^ua~~-3?.•;- tionarlc.:--Fulsb:t,t. L Title. SB45.~67 /1` 635.03, 61-MI1.1 i ! S ILt•ar~• of G)!:U~•ress ~~'~ ~15t ~ . . . .I~' ..._.._. .- .~ . 1 11 II A
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. 50255 2430 l --•._- -I'2 ~ I/:I:Is 7'It:tNS:ICTIUNS UN ENGINI:Isli1XG .11:1N:1G1;.1/l;'A'%'/_"hJio(,~)y~ Evaluation of the Results of Research and Develol»>.icnt: T YPR7-7R S.P. Wliere We Stand* MIX JUttiP.4lt'IrMl. :" 7 -------1- ~~ ' M N'tIT7t'st Ykis awtertai aMay be prol.etad by Copyr'i>filrt 1.•avv (t'l;lw 17 U. C. . Summory-Some current efforts to solve the problem of eval- Yating the economic results of R&D are described and critically ezamined. The various existing techniques have been giouped according to three levels of evaluation: 1) the broad macroler-els of the economy or the industry, 2) the narrower level .f the firm•and 3) the sharpest level of the individual re.earch rroject. General comments are made on the nature of a number of sathe- =alical models that have been proposed for evaluation at the various levels. The need for additional work in this area is pointed out. 1% I.IrTltont-crlox P'j~1 HE ACCELEP, ATIO\' in the rate of rc~eareh :ruci /~ d~el°~ ne~' ( ~'CD e~4 ndi res in t~ e last d~pr- Jln a~e h3~ 1~c~)n ~c*con~an5~c1 ~~ at~ acc~'lerlt~eon7~n the rate of effori. devoted to ecalua•tin-- the results of this have been and are being usrcl to tackle this rather ,tic': lneasuretucnt problem. Since tlik m'eusurcnicnt can t:, place at any of three levels, the broad macrolcvcls of t economy or the incluAry, the narrower level of the fi: and the sharpest level of the inclividual rc.earcli proj(• tlte .•:rriouz approaches are gro+ipe,l into thcse rttehor, and discussed successively in Section 11-A, -B and -C. Since, from the point of view of msnagenuent, I lielic that nleasuretnent• of the economic imp;tct of R&D at i level of the firm or the firni's over-all R&D budget tvoi be most fruitful, studies Frinied at this level will are::ed in the paper at the cxhcnse of stuclics dcvol to the other areas. This does not. mean that these ot; areas are not important from manahement's po;at of vi 1 ..~ •••:,,. t) 1 th i; t i ~ 4:-,- o{a/ nr \nl n r - ,orc m t,ht nn, -
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50255 2476 Norticul tnre--Litcrature iitfonm;: t.io,i, y ~ ~n-0 1)-() 0 K1ei,n, Berr:srd CJT'Dr. 7.0 /.':::^1CA;I DIRI:CiOi Z: S, 5'T1I tI3jxIU:2. 1962 428 p. i Prentl.cc:-tia1l, xnc. ~ NeW Jersey
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r 50255 2456 h~rbert, °ly).3- ~ Dow Chc;niral i omp~znti•. 5~6 Az:otro1,ic data; tai,ic!s of I1ZClltlo'tt•S r~t, t•r,. ;. ~ ll ' ~ d nollu;.;u•t .;,~, Allil CUIti'1.11'I;~ 11 llt~ 11~.,~i i Cllcn;ica] Co. Wrhil;-tor1, Amel•icatl Cl;ernical :,;,_:et'., , ; V, 2 2 "li. (11n- fS. :{~] CCi. (.~i 1~,1fuY~~ iU ./!('1TiistC1' C.1 (47. Aw•^trolh's. I. }!i-t:-1.~, 7.c(: it^rbcrt' ]fllX- l.ibrctry of C•.uhru;: (')3q31
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y I ~. 50255 2475 S::n }torticultere--Directoricst 150 ~ Gu !1T:: JCr6C'} ~ ~ . ~ C _.,~ .. t U 3~~ ~ n ca o~ 48 4 ____ ,~
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. VP Y..~'~iw'„11it. .~+.1~.. ?46"a - 50255 2471 INSECT CONTROL/ GREENHOUSE HORTICULTURE/HORTICULTURE/ AGRICULTURE/ L SB 415 In 1977 Proceedings of the INTERNATIONAL SYMPOSIUM ON Sponsored by Environmental Research Laboratory The;University of Arizona CONTROLLED-ENVIRONMENT AGRICULTURE Compiled by April 7 and 8, 1977 Marriott Hotel Merle H. Jenseni I in cooperation with College of Agriculture The University of Arizona with supporting funds from The Rockefeller Foundation ti
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r•-+Mn - -~ ~ 50255 2470 Awl=mvu""SFrCI1:LTY CF;OPS----PRODUC:'IC:`: AN11_rs~k'r.':1!,t AFN?c,~fi,4..~9.4~3~65 " PoweU. j aUles V. NORTICUI,IUP,AL SP" EC.IALTX GAOPS-PRODULT[UN AKD MATtKETJ.NG TEitJ?.~?S,?S, 19Q8-65, by 3oes 'Q. 17-bwel 1~ Stephen M. Ralei.gh and ISotarhV tt`1. Lund4uEi.5k (i). S. Dept. crf. A%ry s4.[ture, Eccnami c ResesC~h :~tv i ce, Ste ti.sti.z8.a Au.11 eti.n No. 42.2) ).q63 7: U. S. rJept. df AgetCUltu*:g E3 .S 0 ('a fl i j U "~ 4 V 'i A
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~ _ .. ,., - - - - - _....._. _.. ._ 50255 2482 R J'I: CLAS4:i Nq. TL'-:.Y.'T'$Q(.71< G!D 321 Ad 1982 Tipson,R,`;, (eci, ); Horton,A. (ed, ); ADVANCES IN CARBOHYDRATE CHEMISTRY AND BTOCHEMTSTRY, VQL,40 , AcadeMir.. I'resr;,New York, 14Y,£32, (!N : fwN(:;, ) I a N = 7325 0 3 o A n U 0 ~ 4 9 I *6
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72 i1I"H 3 -7 Reactions of Carbonyl Compounds with Tervalent Phosphorus Reagents. Part 111.' The Formation of Olefins by Deoxygenation of Carbonyl Com- pounds with Diphenytphosphine Oxide • By W. M. Horspooi, S. T. MeNeitly, J. A. Mil!er.' and 1. M. Younp, Chemistry Depanment, University ot Dundee, Dundee DD1 4HN, Scotland The formation of olefns from benza;drhyde or benzoytferrocene and diphenytphosphine oxidc has been rationalised in terms of epoaide in:ermediates. These ir,termediates can be iso!ated from benzaldet.yde deoxygenation re- •ctions when the a(dehyde is in excess, ar,d it has been shown that they are readily convened into olefin by di- phenylphosphine oxide. In contrast to the benzatdehyde system, the deoxygenation of benzoyl(errocene gives several products in addition to olefin and the formation of some of these is tationalised in terms of an epoxide pathway. DFoxYOEaeno:N of organic compounds by tervalent attempts to detnottstrate the existence of carbene phosphorus reagents is a useful general reaction, .chich intermediates in deoxygenations of carbonyl compounds, bas been a, plied to amine oxidcs?s nitro- and nitroso- it seemed appropriate to test the possibility that oompour•d<?~ sulphoxides,"e and carbonyl compounds. epoxic'.e intermediates were being formed (Scbeme 1, In the last case the product is usually a dimeric olettn, path d), as a result of attack by the anior of (1) at the ftlfll as t}:CISC Droducell_.irtlr n 0 3 n o ti ~ 0 6 4 6 8
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50255 2472 J3c:iley, Lii,c'rty i+ti•c;i, ed. '!3•lw m:.l:(::U:i C1'C1J1:(`(1{:( of liWi!l'lll!('eiC': a 11:'Ct1FN:.i•, i•!' t•Lc rmatcln•n nnd the }M(,Nsimnul ;in(1 ;x,n::u: rria; g:•:n••.•" t; t!r :u,a metlu,cl, c,f rult i•. atiou (,i SpPCICS of })hillt: i,Poi5'll ?:1 t)l/? PC~ ll~ll~ of tl:.' Vllltf'd al,d Ccuiada Yor or,lalncut, for fancy, for frnit ,ir:(: io: \f~t''~,8t'1:ilnsj i:-ii}1 keys to t}lt Ill:tllra1 frillllllia' AIid. f~t:?t':': , de.scri;?tion^ of ihe h(,rticu}iura} c111abilitics of Ow knb'::und })rovincps and deren:ient islands, and sket, ii,~ of hortica}tnrists, by J.. T-I. Tl:dloy. )lluqratccl titi•it)1 ((ioGtl: OtlCI on [?iit card) ~_~ .,. .... *lW31 c
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~ 50255 2477 . • 76 II __-1 S.P. PLANTS--DISEASES AND PESTS/ R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., Research-and Product Development Departments, Science Information Division HORTICULTURE OF &LAVORANT PLANTS: A COLLECTION OF MATERIAL. (Includes Roses; Geraniums, Ci~tronella grass, Ginger, Peppers, ~ungi, Plarit Disea`ses, etc.) May, 1976 Winston-Salem , N. C. 0 3 4 8 6 A
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11 50255 2483 Q1i Nortott, 1)arch, jt. ed. 321 4, ,.,_..,. _y...._, ..... Pi -~ ., . -. Ps $m*-n, Ward ~ 7NF, CARSdRYDRATFS: CHMS7RY AND DIOCHEhS1STRY, Zad Rd., V,0. LIA, edited by ~ Wa.td p i grnan arad ierek Har+o*r. r - 0 .3 - r'~ ~~ c, 4 9 2 ~
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. 4RS, LITTLE/ . 50255 2479 LITz'wE CIGARS see CIGARS, LITTLE/ CIG. ....a.a _ 'v ~ ~~ t . ...e,." ,~ 73 RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 72 IX Rel-73 S" ~ a H A D G orton, ; uerin M R ..,.. (Oak Ridge Nat. Lab., Oak Ridge, T enn ., U. S.) CHEMICAL CHARACTERIZATION OF A LITTLE CIGAR. . Res. Counc., Inc., Res. Semi , paper, College Park, Md., 5 nar p. (Feb. 7-9, 1973) (in English) total particulate mat ter , smoke, constituent. nicotine, smoke, cons tituent; methyl alcohol, smoke , constituent; isoprene, smoke, cons tituent; hydrogen sulfide, sr~o ke , constituent; ethyl acetate, smoke, constituent; ethanol, smoke, const ituent; acrolein, smoke, cons tituent; acetone, smoke, const ituent; *Keywords:* acetaldehyde, smoke, constituent; *1973, No. 4, W 1645* *lm* Tc'~3cco chec:istrv: U;~ () 0 n (i 0 ~4 fi& \ . i . .a.~...,,..,..,...._.-,......_.:......~,.-...-- v..__._,_.,.~__ __._~. ~
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. 50255 2486 QD 321 Pi 1972 -iA l5 PL,. ~,~ THE CARBOHYDRATES Chemistry and Biochemistry SECOND EDITION EDITED BY , VOLUME !A Ward Pigman Derek Horton Departrnent of Biochemistry Departmtr,t oJClrtmistry New York Rttdka! College The Ohio State Unkersily New )ork,1`'ew York Columbus, Ohio ACADEMIC PRESS New York and London 1972 J y-9--SA .
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so2ss 2485 , .--. ., I .........- ..... .. CARBOHI'BRATES--CHEMISTRY/SUGARS--CHEMISTRY/ 321D Am 1979 Walter A. Szarck, cotroR Qucr,it LhutrrJity 3lerek t1-f ortortw, t?DITUR Tbe Obio Strtc Uuircrfity Based on a symposium cosponsored by the Division of Carhohydrate Chemistry of thN/lnmrican Chemical Society and the Cirf amc Chclnistry Division of dteylJmmica! Institute of Canada at the Sccond. Juint Confcrcncc of thc ACS A110111CfiC rffCCt ~ C'S Orihin and Consequcnccs n ~t~ o and CIC in Montreal, Qucbcc, j ftty #-Jti7 2,477. , S Y M P O S I U M S E R I E S AMt1ICAN CNIMrCAt fOClilf WAfNINOION. D. C. 1979 . 87 ~
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50255 2478 ' ..~.. ,_~--- Wilmar -Hdrtig 79 III Ot CHEMISTRY, ORGANIC--STRUCTURE DETERMINATION/ ~ Vortrag GDCH im BGA April 1978 HIGH FREQUENCY PYROLYSIS AS AN AID IN STRUCTURE DETERMINATION OF ORGANIC COMPOUNDS. Paper presnZeted at the Deutscher Lebensmittelchemikertag, 1978/ Hochfrequenz-Pyrolyse•als Hilfsmittel zur StrukturaufklXrung organischer Verbindungen - I. Einleitunq: Gnte30P3Tojjysg oAei[)t2Ur;8is,4hej I;ragnentierung versteht t:an allg=mein eine dLrch Wdrne herbeigefiir~rte chemische Hmsetzung.
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50255 2484 Editors QD hUCLEOSIDE PYRnPFiO;;PFihTrS/ ?':1?::IDSIDASE/ 31973a~! ~ AcIvnces G1in R. STUART TIPSON ;t'rlw,• I:;:/s("rrn„~' ()" ( nr.ATI:S/l?F'_OX1'liAL()Gr:?~O HAI,0GF::d0 SL'(7,ARS/(:!I!)10"ATi)GlLAPlFI(, r1I.ALYSIS--CAPBOHY!)rltTI:S/ " and Biochemistry DEREK HORTON Volume 2S13 1,39 . ( ACADEMIC PRESS New York and London 19731 A Subsidiary of Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, Publishers : ~ ~ by{~~{tI V` 1 t~ ~ t i Q(~ U~3 J 4 9 3 _ C~~boI-~ydr~.Ace Ch~~nis~~y
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0 50255 2461 TOBACCO--MOISTttRE/TORACCO--SmOKE--rHEMICAi. CO*~1POSTT•ION/ CIGARETTES--TEMPERATURF./CZGARF.TTES--BURNING PROPERTIES/ 1 , , I _-RJR TRANSLATION RTR CLASS NO. TRANSLATION ' Neurath, G. ; liorstman>A,'-M: ' 'r AND *(no affil.)* EFFECT OF THE MOISTURE CONTENT OF CIGARETTES ON THE TV-iPREATURE IN THE COMBUSTION ZONE. ' English Beitr. Tabakforsch. 2 (No. 3) 93-100 (Oct. 1963) translation available.) • *Keywords:* condensate, dry, smoke, constituent; condensate,wet, smoke, constituent; Li COM?OSITION OF SMOKE (in German - Complete nicotine, smoke, constituent. I , on thc basis mcntioncd above. ~ Thc authors studicd thc influcncc of tobacco moisturc conlcnt on yicld and camPo;ition of totali parliculatc mattcr as well as on thc tcnnpcrature in the combustion zonc of plain ciraicttcs. ~ Total particulatc rnattcr and single componcnts of thc smokc can best be corrclatc•d with the dry wc%ht of tobacco burnt in the mainstrcam. These figures arc estimatcd by srmiquantitative ;incasures. , Thc yicld of dry total particulate mattcr is indrpcndcnt of tobacco moisturc contcnt if calculatcd
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r If('fYl~ l Jo f:'O0 C_ ) 1L'tiI LI.I''.:Il1S ~IILL 't ::~(aauui),q~;-3u(nuh.tu~ [ •,1u ,.mlL.r• 1( 1 'a: n~In~l:,ufG~ ,:r ;! u;I r•.:la)~;.~ au u;I.>•lu~,).ia : I117 a~,i;:n 14t, fli:~I 1,IG3 L;: ;C 'a~yo7 SI nuau(7uw p~ u1 ; ,a aac•i1 ~alta~i (sdem '•,7aod 'puO •siy11 "e~uo.cj •lo3 ~ ;~. .':ilt:c!t:.r~,~ In;~[iitl~t:J~ ,~tLG'=[lo t, s~~4 . s;tl:~aucc[-[In3 : !: .. iJ:;l!t [MC ')tiJ) 3i[) 111 :A-J.IL1LJi Ud [)[lti7llUl~~ .lllOf `~J)11[ll ~C i)ICJ~ "' 0dll)[it.iIj.fQT[ 30 L`1[)JC( . c,;J.1J ~.1t:[)rll:~, J1[.L j~J `1t~PI'b`i5~ ~J~.L~T rf)!a(~i'Z `.l7[iL'FE . , tj 0.(R~n ELbZ SSZOS . , ~
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50255 2474 i s 2lv tII lloirticultural dictionn-ey in ei-gia J. Ni)i11iR. tliltl ex17.^.Ililed cil. of 1'lie l'..-)I•t icl:;; it:•::> >`:'. ;11 :Ist lIn s^~-en i1Ji jlla^;~C t~.ilo I1:ii;;ll'..,i 1L]I~iztr`' of .~ ^ • ia- t.urc .m:1 Fislleries, Jjuiiicultural Dici,ion; world , tiou: :'.Iitcrs:ic:ncc Yub1I_:li.IS,Non• York tiilGll tt}t p. 7 ; cm. Dutch, 'r.nollsL, rrcuch, Cerir.:zn, D:rish, Swcdish, cy.n,.::s:l, t:•:•) Lstlu. 1. FIo~ticultur1-Dlctio::~ries-Pul~glot. 2, Dctch l:uq^.c: _, ttonaiics-}blyblot. L Titie. SB4,,.NU 035.03 Ltbr,^.ry of CoISgress - tIJ) 0- .C1 .11 i;
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If, .~t. _ ir+rutau ~UGARSJ GALACTr~+~..OMANhANS/ TMUAOGLOBL'LI;vS/ /POLYSACCHARIDES/ NUCLEOSIDF.S/ QD 50255 2488 Advances in 321 Ad Carbohydrate Chemistry and Biochemistry 1975 '4 w Volume 31 Editors R. STUART TIPSON ACADEMIC PRESS New York San Francisco London A Subsidiary of Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, Publishers I U3 n A n 0 0 1') 4 9 'l 1
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w 50255 2489 '..- itell by I?. rTa1les. Yci{c, ; r. 111us. ^_d cnl. Vol. 1 relp?,lcO. \k.hruaau nud n:::rl:a?i:cal mo~enua; !'~ i'. °'N1Ut1\' conll'illillUl'l~ . 'ia\•e S111,iai:iV.t 1Gr F•Ui:ICG.tihli 1{i Crf's i•UlIIGIr:S' Pj Il;^ alllltlllil'ai ntV~'t'li11•iil5 1. Atac11{t:erv, Ial ^!:laii•~ uf. 2. ~IecLantcul nlncral. !:. t. Jouc•:-, 1'r;inlail ll:ly, 1ct7:P_- ed. rl. IJ07- ed. nt• Mact;inc*;. J2 1.8 i~n- -i -:- .. -. l.'brr.?-c of f'cn rei~ Ib3r51k1•'1
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..~....r. _ I 'i 50255 2497 Activ. ntrv. stip. (Praha), 23, 1981, No. 1. 64-68 Cardio'vascular responses in stress testing related to some 80 s Ey-81 personality characteristics A. Slaby, &.Norvath, E. Frant{k Institute of Hygiene and Epidemiology, Prague The fact that significant assodations have been proved between the Type A behaviour pattern and the incidence of coronary heart disease (Rosenman 03 0 0n 6 0 %J 5 0'6 1 .r
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0 . TUAfORS--RES EARCII / LlITHIOACETALS of/SuQars/YEAST--RIOCHE*tISTRY/~4NTITUMOP/ POLYSACCHARIDES/ ~i1=:P~ICEL~.ULASES/~'RYSTAL STRUCTiTRES OF CARROHYDRATES,I/~`,*1~iCLFOSIDES, AND O~IICLEOTIDES/ 9aj 111 111~~~...AAA ~~va111333~ces in 1976 ~ ~ Carb ohTdr~.te C~ie~-r~~~ ~ try Editors c~.~ nd R. STUART TIPSON VEREK HORTON Biocfleiiistiy ~ Volume32.3U, 3 1976 - ; P ACADE\1JC PRESS New York San Francisca A Subsidiary of Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, Publishers $0300 n 0 0 b . Ya,~q.. London I i
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I71 ria2°7f S.P. ....._..._ - ~...~....r..,... .~.......~ . . 50255 2490 Referen: cLlteratu: e to Solubility Dzta betweeiz 3Talogenat.cd Hydrocarbons and. Watcr . ,&at_~"Mr0.TH - 18. Harlow Close. Thelwa!I, ttirarrington. WA4 2Ht). England Received March 13. 1972 References are listed for the solubility and miscibility between halogenated hydroear- bons. Cr to Ce, arid water. . ilaloFcnated hydrocarbons are used as so'.vc7ts, refrig- The in*utual solubilitics are very slight beh~•een halogen- t•rants, propeilantc, inzecticides, arnestnetic -lE•r:ts, etc. ated hydrocarbons and water, and, therefore, the determi- __.!1~bro.~,s.;n Un tile coluhl(-.,.__ nr.Uon requlres aVery careftil technique. A re\•1ew of the k"i 0 :i 4 9 9 ~
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r '~~- - - - - ~#M~•. _ ..,~._........._~.y.._... - - - -- - ------ 50255 2487 Advances in Carb~~~37drat~ Chemistry QD 321 Ad 1912 F.ditors and R. STUART TIPSON Volume 27 DEREK IIOI1TO\ Bi©chemistTy Board of Adi:isors Lkwr.euuS; D. Pkr-xcn W. W. Pic%l+%' W. J. 1tlueuv ItoY L WNI%Tl,eat • - Board of Adcisors for the British Common1cculth A. R. FOSTER $IR f.U\fC\l) IIIRST J. K. N. J0X6:S \IACRIC}, ST.aC6Y ACADEM1C PRESS New York and London 1972 4 9 ! _ ~_ '`
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50255 2498 Activ. Nerv. sup. (Praha) 23 (1) 62-64 (1981) Self-rating questionnaire and structured interview in type A behaviour pattern classification: Analysis of discrepancies L. Kotenb, M: XorvQth; E. Frantik Institute of Hygiene and Ep:dem;ology, Praha When R. H. Rosenman and M. Friedman proposed to distinguish persons with type A and type B behaviour pattern as groups of people differently sus- ceptible to coronary heart disease, they took into account the overall impres- sion gained in anamnestic interviews with their patients about their usual reactions and their own observations of behaviour during the examination. They tried to record somehow their overall impre~sion and therefore proposed a standard set of questions in a structured interview rc•corde'd on a tape. and criteria for the subsequent evaluation of the record. Later thry proposed also a schema for evaluating overt behaviour during the interti:e:v and an analysis of individual answcrs in the tape record, as to content and form (vocal and other qualities). as well as an analysis of specific, for type A typical, attitudes during the interview. Decisive however is still the final global judgement of the rater, i. e. dichotomic classification in to type A and B. 0 S rI p no 0 S 50 7
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r s , (Oct. ... > . ...: . . _ ~, . _:~. 'n S~. r Gt t) lt ~,f f~ Y RJP, CLASS N0. P ., r, 71 VI To t.orto::, A. )). ; Gcc:riu, :1. R. 1 .. • : nn 0Fil: TC ) ., .,. CC:Si'OL:;US TiiE ' I;i GAS PH~iSiE OI' CIGAP.ETTE S::O:CE. To'.-,ncc:,- Chen. Kc;:. Cunf Ar :u i , ~ `~ . . eet n 2~th ... G-8,, Pal,e`,, J.ouisv.il, E~ _e, ) . ~Ti L,_~;1 sa) Reset.~• of ti:e contents of the talk, • co-lstituent; h)'dro,^,en sulfide, st:okc, co:ati'tuent. *I971, :;U. 24, j;' 10533X *1r.:>r Tobacco chemistry:<,~~~ 50255 2480 1 Ky. .
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50255 2492 3 ~ 0 0 ~ ~ ~ CHROMATOGRAPHIC ANALYSIS--LIQUID CHROMATOGRAPHY/ SILICA/ALUMINA/CHROMATOGRAPHIC ANALYSIS--REVERSE-PHASE CHROMATOGRA HIGH-PERFORMANCE LIQUID CHROMATOGRAPHY QD 271 Ho Advances and Perspectives 1980 Volume 1 ~ ~~•) ifPo i:~~u,~•~~ h~• Csaba Horvath U~ prfrlinrn~ $AJ F.ti.l'i~t~•rrirr•~ and ApplirJ Sri~•iiri• )~ulr C,•uivrr~i1~• l1'i-l, !/cn wt, (~~~iincNi(~~~ ACADE1111C PRESS A.Suh.%iJiun• nl llurr~~urr Brurr J~~~•unutirh, Puhli~hrrs 0 0 0 J tj (yeTork London Toronto Sydney San Francisco
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w C};RO:9,'`,T(tiGr A1'?:v,t 50255 2494 C{{{;(1~',••;TO,,:\APHI C A'.IALYSIS---LT(~U7 L'-C1IP.(1?.`ATOGP.AP}iY/ S);PARATIO'i(TECI{\'OL(1GY)/C{IRn'fATCn^,RAPI}IC ANALYSIS/ . t C11R0'•LATUGRAI'HIC ANALYSIS--GAS-LIQUID C}}RO"fATOGRAP{iY/ f A WILEY-1A'TERSCIENCE PUBLICATIO,j QB 63fia 1973 AN INTRODUCTION TO 3c... SEPARATION SCIENCE BAR12Y L. KARGER Departrrunt ojChemirlry Arorthtaslan Unirerttly Borton, MaafacAuultt LLOYD R.SNYDER ~A HORVATH ltuearch Departmen! Yale University Technicon Inrtrumc»[r Corporation New Ha:un, Cotmeticut Tarrytou•n, New York JOHN WILEY & SONS New York . London . Sydney . Toronto .S ii r) f) 1-" b ti'c t Y IT A
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w 50255 2499 VI Re9-81 S.P. 71. l,. l'ce,Q°. A.Cy -5 (9~&e5w -ds , GENERAL DISCUSSAUN: SESSION 11 ! i LS' 7NITROGEN OXIDES)~-/i CI) MER51L EISEhBUD, Sc.D.;-Muderalor ~' jns~lt~ f•E~m ironn~Fntal hfed~rmc (01 1ikk~+n+vrrwity'Mcd~ral Cenfer ~,. S ~ ~` , ~ IV~ 8eerf~rtg-fore+! Tuz do./ t~l.--~arl y ~ '5)11Iy GEORGE JAKAB, Ph:D.,S?'EVEN NORVATA, P1t1-D- DR. MERRIL EisENBUD: A written question has been subniitted inquir- ing whether Dr. Jakab could give specific examples of synergism between or among air pollutants. DR. GEORGE JAKAB: Yes. The frequent failure to find a biologic effect at arobiept I~els.rtof air pollution has led to reconsideration of the ~obftms'anA~+molt and more studies are being performed where s)ncr- gism is examined. 1
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w 50255 2500 VI Re91 S.P. P F.P_ A-600_/_1-7 8_-006 4. TI fLE AND SUt3TITLL 71'liE EFFECT OF NITROGEN DIOXIDE ON LUNG FUNCTION IN NORt•iAL SUBJECTS i. AUTf+ORtSI '-ttaVP_tl":.3+1:'i1()rvath =and Lawrence J. Folinsbee 9. PERFORMING ORGANIZATION NAME AND ADDRESS T_,n,gti_tutA of Envi r.^.nm.°.ntal .citrc°--sR University of California Santa Barbara, California 93106 12. SPONSORING AGENCY NAME AND ADDRESS Health Effects Research Laboratory RTP,NC Office of Research and Development U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. Psrarr Tri3p4,jP Paxk, N.C. ?771] 15. SUPPLEMENTARY NOTES 0% 3 0 0 n 0 0 J5 0 9 R 3. RECIPIENT'S ACCESSIONNO. 'i REPORT DATE _ January_1978 G. PERFORMING ORGANIZATION (: 8. PERFORMING ORGANIZATION ~ 10. PROGRAM ELEMENT NO. 1AA601 11. CONTRAC f/GRANT NO. 68-02-1757 13. TYPE OF REPORT AND PERIG. ~F-inal_ 14. SPONSORING AGENCY CODE EPA 600/11

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