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Research paper | 25-July-2017

Effects of harmonics on aesthetic judgments of music: an ERP study involving laypersons and experts

The purpose of the study was to test whether aesthetic judgments of music are affected by expertise or harmonic violation of musical sequences. The participants were 14 musical experts and 13 laypersons; they were asked to judge the beauty and correctness of extracts from J.S. Bach’s chorales. Experts and laypersons showed different late positive potential (LPP) responses to the appraisal of correctness. LPP also proved to be sensitive to the extent to which the extracts violated harmonic

Marta Jaśkiewicz, Piotr Francuz, Emilia Zabielska-Mendyk, Dariusz Zapała, Paweł Augustynowicz

Acta Neurobiologiae Experimentalis, Volume 76 , ISSUE 2, 142–151

Article | 23-April-2021

Principal leadership practices during the COVID-19 lockdown

rethink leadership concepts within organisations, suggesting that a focus on leadership practice rather than leadership roles will help address challenges facing organisations. This study has highlighted the value of distributed leadership in schools particularly in times of crisis and principals are encouraged to consider how they provide opportunities for leadership based on expertise rather than position as suggested by Leithwood et al.. Networking and collaboration Networking and collaborating

Kate Thornton

Journal of Educational Leadership, Policy and Practice, Volume 36 , 22–39

Research Article | 15-February-2020

COMMON SENSE

environment functions. COMMON SENSE is coordinated by the Leitat Technological Centre, Spain, and its consortium brings together 15 partners from seven different countries, encompassing a wide range of technical expertise and know-how in the marine monitoring area.

John Barton, Cliona Ni, Paolo Magni, John Cleary, Javier Vilallonga, Joanna Piwowarczyk, Carles Pizarro, Emma Moynihan, Jose Alberto Sáez Zamora, Jordi Salat, Pablo Fanjul, Anita Grozdanov, Fabio Confalonieri, Yassine Lassoued, Saskia Heckmann, Mike Challiss

International Journal on Smart Sensing and Intelligent Systems, Volume 7 , ISSUE 5, 1–6

review-article | 30-January-2020

CHALLENGES IN ANAESTHESIA DURING SPACE EXPLORATION MISSIONS

, possibly due to space motion sickness(3, 5, 33). Two spaceflight studies have shown variable absorption of paracetamol, used as a marker of gastric emptying(21-23). This has implications for in-flight anaesthesia, as any delay in gastric emptying increases the risk of regurgitation and aspiration following induction of anaesthesia, as well as a delay in absorption of any orally administered medications. ANESTHETIC CONSIDERATIONS Personnel Expertise The exact composition of the crew for a mission to

Stuart Benson, Gordon Cable, Lorna Workman

Journal of the Australasian Society of Aerospace Medicine, Volume 11 , 1–10

research-article | 28-November-2019

The Circle of Willis, Aneurysms and Subarachnoid Haemorrhages: a Historical Narrative of Parallels from Observation to Intervention

Linda Nichols

Australasian Journal of Neuroscience, Volume 29 , ISSUE 2, 12–21

Research Article | 06-July-2018

An Investigation into the Identification of Māori Gifted and Talented Students in Mainstream Schools

practices which were culturally responsive, their practices were not leading to the formal identification of the numbers of gifted and talented Māori students that are suggested by the literature. The study concludes that culturally responsive environments are the most appropriate way of generating effective identification practices. The findings indicate the main barrier to culturally responsive identification of Māori students who are gifted and talented is the lack of teacher expertise and knowledge

Emma Scobie-Jennings

Apex, Volume 18 , ISSUE 1, 47–58

Research Article | 06-July-2018

Asessment for Learning with Young Gifted Children

ways, as well as limitations of each approach. The purpose of the paper is to affirm to teachers that they do have assessment methods available, and the expertise to use them to support young gifted learners.  

Valerie Margrain

Apex, Volume 16 , ISSUE 1, 37–48

Case report | 25-January-2018

Neuroscience Nursing in Indonesia: Striving for Recognition through Education and Regional Collaboration.

nurses as they strive towards the recognition of neuroscience nursing as a speciality. Through the provision of an overview of current nursing and the health care system in Indonesia, this paper will explore the geographical, economic, political and cultural factors that require consideration when translating experience and expertise.

Linda Nichols, Enny Mulyatsih

Australasian Journal of Neuroscience, Volume 26 , ISSUE 1, 10–16

Article | 28-August-2018

APPLICATION OF THE ANALYTIC HIERARCHY PROCESS (AHP) FOR ACOUSTIC ADAPTATION OF CLASSROOMS

costs. The priorities and significance of the main criteria are identified by way of measureable calculations involving reverberation time, STI, costs and expertise, intangible, non-economic cost estimations. The AHP analysis should be viewed as a framework facilitating decision making processes applied in scientific or engineering analyses. The paper demonstrates the acoustic adaptation method of classrooms in terms of acoustic parameters and implementation costs of such an adaptation. The AHP

Artur NOWOŚWIAT, Florentyna SZURMAN

Architecture, Civil Engineering, Environment, Volume 10 , ISSUE 4, 73–87

Article | 16-November-2020

Dealing with brittleness in the design of expert systems for immunohematology

alternative designs on the ability of the users to effectively stay “in the loop,” applying their own expertise and judgment while using the computer as a tool to assist with their analyses. A pilot study was conducted involving 32 certified medical technologists, which compared two alternative roles for the computer: (1) use of the computer to automatically complete subtasks upon request, and (2) use of the computer as a monitoring device to critique technologists as they completed the

Stephanie A. Guerlain, Philip J. Smith, Jodi Heintz Obradovich, Sally Rudmann, Patricia L. Strohm, Jack W. Smith, John Svirbely

Immunohematology, Volume 12 , ISSUE 3, 101–107

Article | 15-April-2020

Transfusion practices for patients with sickle cell disease at a major academic medical center

care units),cardiothoracic surgery, pediatrics, the operating room, the emergency department, labor and delivery, dialysis, and outpatient services. UNC is recognized for its expertise in coagulation,transfusion medicine,and hematology,particularly in sickle cell disease (SCD). The sickle cell center at UNC,which began in 1980 and continues today,in conjunction with our neighboring institution,Duke University Medical Center,is designated as part of a National Institutes of Health comprehensive

Araba Afenyi-Annan, Nicholas Bandarenko

Immunohematology, Volume 22 , ISSUE 3, 103–107

Article | 14-October-2020

Variations in pretransfusion practices

facilities should review their processes to determine which tests contribute to transfusion safety. Smaller facilities may be reluctant to change or lack the expertise necessary for this decision making and often continue to perform tests that have been eliminated in larger facilities. Consultation with larger hospital transfusion services may provide guidance for this change.

Beverly J. Padget, Judith L. Hannon

Immunohematology, Volume 19 , ISSUE 1, 1–6

Article

Local logics versus centralisation: A possible dilemma for the boards of trustees of New Zealand’s small primary schools

policy initiatives are a key factor behind the growing number of boards of small primary schools being declared ineffective. The article also suggests that those policy initiatives are having an especially negative impact on boards where there are few parents available for the board or there is a small pool of parental expertise.

Denis Slowley

Journal of Educational Leadership, Policy and Practice, Volume 32 , ISSUE 2, 69–80

Research Article | 30-November-2012

Recognition Memory for High and Low Associative Stimuli in Autistic Individuals with Outstanding Memory Skill

recognition performance for high and low associative stimuli and superior memorizing of nonsense material compared to control participants.Seven autistic memory experts and seven typically developed control subjects, matched according to age, sex, handedness, and full-scale intelligence quotient (IQ), were examined on a continuous old-new recognition paradigm, including high or low associative pseudowords and shapes. Memory expertise was characterized as a currently present outstanding memory skill above

Nicola Neumann, Christoph Braun, Anna M. Dubischar-Krivec, Sven Bölte

Scandinavian Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry and Psychology, Volume 1 , ISSUE 2, 43–50

Student Essay | 20-December-2018

SEDATION IN MEDICAL RETRIEVAL – CHALLENGES AND FUTURE PRACTICE

technology such as brain monitoring has been shown to be effective in reducing awareness. Therefore as patients in the air are as likely, if not more likely to be at risk of awareness the use of this aid in medical retrieval is raised for consideration. However this technology will only ever be an adjunct to clinical expertise and an overall understanding of the flight environment and its challenges will allow for best patient care possible and the reduction of awareness during sedation.

Matthew Stewart

Journal of the Australasian Society of Aerospace Medicine, Volume 10 , 1–4

research-article | 30-November-2018

Towards a definition of multiple and complex needs in children and youth: Delphi study in Flanders and international survey

professional fields involved in the care for this population (3, 4). This study aims to systematically construct an agreed-upon definition of MCN in children and youth utilizing the expertise of a multidisciplinary, cross-sector, and geographically spread sample of Flemish professionals. An additional survey evaluates international agreement with the resulting definition. Such an agreed-upon definition can contribute to optimizing care delivery for children and youth with MCN and their families Method

Helena Van den Steene, Dirk van West, Inge Glazemakers

Scandinavian Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry and Psychology, Volume 7 , 60–67

research-article | 31-October-2020

Can the Child Behavior Checklist (CBCL) help characterize the types of psychopathologic conditions driving child psychiatry referrals?

with serious psychiatric disorders (1, 2). Yet, surprisingly little is known about the scope of problems driving referrals to child and adolescent psychiatry services to help triage youth with more and less serious forms of psychopathology to the clinician with the most appropriate level of expertise. While some conditions, such as mild forms of pediatric depression and anxiety, can be addressed with psychosocial interventions (3) disorders like attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) often

Joseph Biederman, Maura DiSalvo, Carrie Vaudreuil, Janet Wozniak, Mai Uchida, K. Yvonne Woodworth, Allison Green, Stephen V. Faraone

Scandinavian Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry and Psychology, Volume 8 , 157–165

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