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  • 1
    Language: English
    In: Medical Marketing & Media, Oct, 2013, Vol.48(10), p.32(1)
    Description: Cost pressures and the increased focus on quality care and health outcomes are changing how payers approach reimbursement decisions. Manufacturers have an opportunity to help physicians navigate the ever-changing health system to facilitate reimbursement and/or access of products for patients. Access fluency means understanding the challenges that physicians face when trying to get reimbursed or when conversing with patients about coverage. If a pharmaceutical representative understands what the physician is going through, he or she can have a more informed conversation and more effectively provide guidance and support.
    Keywords: Physicians -- Practice ; Prospective Payment Systems (Medical Care) -- Analysis
    ISSN: 0025-7354
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  • 2
    Language: English
    In: Skeletal Radiology, March, 2011, Vol.40(3), p.367(2)
    Description: Byline: Daniel Stephen Hendry (1), Robert Wissman (1) Author Affiliation: (1) Department of Radiology, University of Cincinnati College of Medicine, 234 Goodman St, Cincinnati, OH 45267, USA Article History: Registration Date: 14/10/2010 Received Date: 12/04/2010 Accepted Date: 14/10/2010 Online Date: 12/11/2010 Article note: The case presentation can be found at doi: 10.1007/s00256-010-1060-8.
    ISSN: 0364-2348
    Source: Cengage Learning, Inc.
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  • 3
    Language: English
    In: Skeletal Radiology, March, 2011, Vol.40(3), p.345(2)
    Description: Byline: Daniel Stephen Hendry (1), Robert Wissman (1) Author Affiliation: (1) Department of Radiology, University of Cincinnati College of Medicine, 234 Goodman St, Cincinnati, OH, 45267, USA Article History: Registration Date: 14/10/2010 Received Date: 08/06/2010 Accepted Date: 14/10/2010 Online Date: 10/11/2010 Article note: The diagnosis can be found at doi: 10.1007/s00256-010-1059-1.
    Keywords: Medicine & Public Health ; Nuclear Medicine ; Pathology ; Orthopedics ; Imaging / Radiology ; Medicine;
    ISSN: 0364-2348
    E-ISSN: 14322161
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  • 4
    Language: English
    In: Radiology, January 2011, Vol.258(1), pp.320-2
    Keywords: Knee Joint ; Neoplasms, Connective Tissue
    ISSN: 00338419
    E-ISSN: 1527-1315
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  • 5
    Language: English
    In: Journal of Pragmatics, January 2017, Vol.107, pp.46-59
    Description: This article investigates the inter-personal and intra-personal functions of the discourse marker (DM) in sequences of self-directed talk during university Mathematics lectures. This article takes a conversation analytic approach to the use of in the self-directed talk of three graduate students giving Mathematics lectures at a U.S university. While research focuses on almost exclusively as a transition, our microanalysis reveals that self-directed appears in three general locations and functions intra-personally to direct the teachers’ attention and inter-personally to mark transitions, to open self-repair sequences, and to verbalize thought processes in sections of discourse in which the lecturer is using non-verbal resources to emphasize information or demonstrating how to , which we call . By using self-directed , the three instructors focus their own attention while giving their students insight to their cognitive processes, emphasizing key information, and maintaining joint attention to the interactive practice of the university lecture at a point when student attention could become diverted from the task at hand. Findings suggest that self-directed is not merely a transition but concurrently serves critical intra- and inter-personal functions and that resources like self-directed should be taught as instructional practices for novice teachers in teacher preparation programs.
    Keywords: Self-Directed Talk ; Classroom Discourse ; Discourse Markers ; Conversation Analysis ; Computer Science ; Languages & Literatures
    ISSN: 0378-2166
    E-ISSN: 1879-1387
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  • 6
    Article
    Article
    Language: English
    In: Radiology, 09/2010, Vol.256(3), pp.1005-1006
    ISSN: 0033-8419
    E-ISSN: 1527-1315
    Source: CrossRef
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  • 7
    Language: English
    In: Science, 11 March 2013, Vol.339(2, 2013)
    Description: The standard model of particle physics, which describes the basic building blocks of the universe and the interactions among them, is incomplete. Numerous theoretical extensions have been proposed, some of which predict long-range, spin-spin interactions. To test whether such interactions exist, a laboratory spin source is normally used. Hunter et al. (p. 928) used Earth as a polarized spin source and looked for these interactions by changing the geographical position and the orientation of the measurement apparatus. The polarized spins mainly come from the electrons in iron-containing minerals of Earth's mantle, which align in Earth's magnetic field. The large numbers of such polarized electrons allowed the extraction of upper bounds on some of the exotic spin-spin interactions far lower than those obtained in the laboratory. [PUBLICATION ] Many particle-physics models that extend the standard model predict the existence of long-range spin-spin interactions. We propose an approach that uses the Earth as a polarized spin source to investigate these interactions. Using recent deep-Earth geophysics and geochemistry results, we create a comprehensive map of electron polarization within the Earth induced by the geomagnetic field. We examine possible long-range interactions between these spin-polarized geoelectrons and the spin-polarized electrons and nucleons in three laboratory experiments. By combining our model and the results from these experiments, we establish bounds on torsion gravity and possible long-range spin-spin forces associated with the virtual exchange of either spin-one axial bosons or unparticles. [PUBLICATION ]
    Keywords: Particle Physics ; Geophysics ; Earth ; Electrons;
    ISSN: 00368075
    E-ISSN: 10959203
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  • 8
    Language: English
    In: Substance use & misuse, 16 April 2018, Vol.53(5), pp.837-843
    Description: Research indicates healthcare workers' personal substance use may affect quality of care. Investigating factors that correlate with coping through substance use may provide insight into improving quality care. This study aims to examine potential correlates of coping through substance use among healthcare workers, with a particular focus on humor, social support, stress perception, and smoking temptation. Participants, recruited from healthcare facilities, anonymously completed a 30-minute questionnaire of psychometrically valid measurements. In a sample of primarily female (75.7%), age 20-39 (74.8%), floor staff (i.e., doctors, nurses, technicians/assistants; 61.2%), perceived stress [β = .036, t(98) = 2.55, p = .012], smoking temptation [β = .036, t(98) = 2.21, p = .030], and coping through humor [β = .163, t(98) = 2.033, p = .045] were significant correlates of the coping through substance use, with all relationships positively co-varying. Social support at work did not predict coping through substance use [β = -.032, t(98) = -.814, p 〉 .05]. Furthermore, negative affect/situation smoking temptation was associated with increased coping through substance use [β = .246, t(99) = 2.859, p = .005] and habit/craving temptation was associated with decreased coping through substance use [β = -.260, t(99) = -2.201, p = .030; however, positive affect/social temptation was not [β = .054, t(99) = -.553, p 〉 .05]. Conclusions/Importance: These findings suggest that coping with humor may relate to coping through substance use, while social support at work is either unrelated to coping through substance use in this sample or may not be adequately assessed with the measure used. Consistent with the literature, negative affect/situation was associated with increased coping through substance use. However, habit/craving was negatively predictive. Further research should explore the variables related to coping through substance use among healthcare workers.
    Keywords: Substance Use ; Coping ; Healthcare ; Humor ; Smoking ; Social Support ; Stress ; Temptation ; Health Personnel ; Adaptation, Psychological -- Physiology ; Drug Users -- Psychology ; Smoking -- Psychology ; Stress, Psychological -- Psychology ; Substance-Related Disorders -- Psychology
    ISSN: 10826084
    E-ISSN: 1532-2491
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  • 9
    Language: English
    In: Geology, Feb, 2010, Vol.38(1), p.147(4)
    Description: Size reduction in the aftermath of the Permian-Triassic mass extinction event has repeatedly been described for various marine organisms, including gastropods (the Lilliput effect). A Smithian gastropod assemblage from Utah, USA, reveals numerous large-sized specimens of different genera as high as 70 mm, the largest ever reported from the Early Triassic. Other gastropods reported from Serbia and Italy are also as large as 35 mm. Size frequency distributions of the studied assemblages indicate that they were not unusually small when compared with later Mesozoic and modern faunas. The occurrence of large-sized gastropods less than 2 Ma after the Permian-Triassic mass extinction refutes the Lilliput hypothesis in this clade, at least for the last ~75% of the Early Triassic. doi: 10.1130/G30553.1
    Keywords: Mesozoic Era -- Research ; Gastropods -- Research
    ISSN: 0091-7613
    Source: Cengage Learning, Inc.
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  • 10
    Language: English
    In: Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States, Feb 5, 2013, Vol.110(6), p.2076(6)
    Description: Catches and prices from many fisheries exhibit high interannual variability, leading to variability in the income derived by fishery participants. The economic risk posed by this may be mitigated in some cases if individuals participate in several different fisheries, particularly if revenues from those fisheries are uncorrelated or vary asynchronously. We construct indices of gross income diversification from fisheries at the level of individual vessels and find that the income of the current fleet of vessels on the US West Coast and in Alaska is less diverse than at any point in the past 30 y. We also find a dome-shaped relationship between the variability of individuals' income and income diversification, which implies that a small amount of diversification does not reduce income risk but that higher levels of diversification can substantially reduce the variability of income from fishing. Moving from a single fishery strategy to a 50-25-25 split in revenues reduces the expected coefficient of variation of gross revenues between 24% and 65% for the vessels included in this study. The increasing access restrictions in many marine fisheries through license reductions and moratoriums have the potential to limit fishermen's ability to diversify their income risk across multiple fisheries. Catch share programs often result in consolidation initially and may reduce diversification. However, catch share programs also make it feasible for fishermen to build a portfolio of harvest privileges and potentially reduce their income risk. Therefore, catch share programs create both threats and opportunities for fishermen wishing to maintain diversified fishing strategies. doi/10.1073/pnas.1212278110
    Keywords: Fishers (Persons) -- Compensation And Benefits ; Gross Income -- Research ; Fisheries -- Research ; Dispersion Measures (Statistics) -- Analysis;
    ISSN: 0027-8424
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