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         Human Body Systems Collab Activities:     more detail

human service directors announced the availability of Innovation Recognition Awards of $1 000 to celebrate the past successes of MPCBs in systems reform activities collab. body in

2. The In Tegration Of W Ork O W Systems And Collab Oration T O Ols
both the coordination of individual activities and the collab of interactive systems and human machine interaction The two A relevant body of theory is presented in Mintzberg

3. Virtual Human Project Collaborators
interactive simulations of the human body with precise Specific activities includethe Somatic Sciences Simulation and related support systems; upgrading and
Walter Reed Army Institute for Research Fred Pearce is Chief of the Department of Resuscitative Medicine within the Division of Military Casualty Care Research. His primary responsibility is direction of the research in this department, with emphasis on basic science and instrumentation issues relevant to improving the care of the battlefield casualty. He holds recent patents as co-inventor of a "High Efficiency Balanced Oscillating Shuttle Pump" and also for a "Transportable Life Support System." He has had a long-term research interest in metabolic and other effects of hemorrhage and in hemorrhagic shock. Boston University Keneth R. Lutchen Medical College of Ohio Dan Olson is the chief of the Pulmonary Division of the Department of Medicine and a professor in the Engineering School at the University of Toledo. He has conducted extensive research related to airflow in the airways of the lung; including aerosol propagation, sound generation, interaction of airway walls to flow, and bronchial epithelial cell responses to dosimetry of inhaled materials. He has evaluated the relation of aerodynamics to clinical airway function and Pulmonary Function Tests. He is interested also in the physics of mucus flow in the airways and the geometry of the airways as related to aerodynamics and function. His interests extend to the microvascular blood fluid mechanics and interaction with endothelial cells and vasoreactivity. He has pursued the basic fluid mechanics of internal flows with high degree of secondary flow (i.e., flow at entrance to curves, flow in bifurcations).

4. Links
html Information and facts on the four major body systems. org/5777/ske1.htm TheHuman Skeleton http
In class we use the Internet on a regular basis. On this page we will post the sites that we visit during the school year. One site we will use regularly is Mr. Leahy's Connecting Students site. Connecting Students June 2001 Theme Water

Water Glossary

Water: A Neverending Story
Literacy Virtual Summer Camp


Orienteering for the Young
Math BBC Math Game Wheel May 2001 Theme Electrical Safety Electrical Safety Race Game Math Vacation Anyone

5. Joint R Esear Ch Centr E To Provide A Single Body. To Assist Diagnosis Technique
and through activities that range from local to improving assessment activities of community groups, nongovernment benefits for human and eco-. logical systems, in monetary and

6. Personal Home Page
6. Orun AB, Metrological remote identification of a human body by stereoscopic EnergyStorage for High power mobile laser systems , TÜBITAKMAM (In collab.
My Home Page Dr. Ahmet B. Orun
Personal details:
Work Address :
University of Birmingham,
Department of Computer Science,
Edgbaston , Birmingham -UK
Communication : E-Mail , uk
Phone :
Fax :
Internet :
Education :
1980-1986 BSc. Degree at Istanbul Technical University 1987-1991 MPhil Degree at Oxford Brookes University University College London (UCL) Department of Cartography and Remote Sensing, Oxford 1991-1997 Ph.D. Degree at Yildiz Technical University , Department of Photogrammetry and Remote Sensing ,Istanbul
Fields of interest:
- Real-time Photogrammetry
- Object recognition and image processing Geographic Information Systems Satellite Imagery and Aerial photography - 3-D product quality control Expert systems Machine Vision - Target tracking - Geodesy and mapping Bio-identification systems Remote Sensing Surveillance Systems Medical imaging (early detection of skin cancer (Melanoma) - Machine Learning (Knowledge-based systems, Bayesian Networks)

7. Community Wellness Multiplied
Central body of people consists of decision makers; Roles building and the sharingof human and fiscal meld private and public service systems with business and
Community Based Collaboration
Community Wellness Multiplied
From the Chandler Center for Community Leadership The Chandler Center for Community Leadership is a collaboration of Oregon State University Extension service and Central Oregon Community College. The Center is committed to increasing community capacity to achieve positive change through education, communication, and information. Under partnerships and contracts, the Center offers technical assistance for citizens, governments, agencies, organizations and business. Since its founding in 1989, the Center has conducted projects throughout Oregon and in 15 states in the United States. Although this paper is written about Oregon, it is equally applicable to any state in the United States. The Chandler Center for Community Leadership is concerned with the practical application of research, proven success, and action to solve community problems. Such problems are numerous and complex. Attention is centered on achieving positive community conditions, including: helping communities to become vision and mission driven, tailoring services to fit the community, developing preventative solutions, and emphasizing the value of citizen leadership, collaborative use of resources, and the democratic formation of public policy. Table of Contents Forward
Why Collaborate in the Community?

8. M10137 Body
studying cataracts in the human. eye at the interactions affected by. human activities? How will knowledge gained our understanding of biological systems and new approaches to

9. Collaborative Filtering Mailing List Archive: CFP: K-CAP'2001 (
In the humancomputer interaction community, programming modeling methodologies -Knowledge extraction systems - Knowledge management collab in the body of the
CFP: K-CAP'2001 (1st Int. Conference on Knowledge Capture)
From: Rob Kremer (
K-CAP 2001
October 22-23, 2001
Victoria, British Columbia, Canada

Preliminary Announcement And Call For Papers
In today's Web-linked and data-rich world, there is a growing need to
manage burgeoning amounts of information effectively. Although indexing
and linking documents and other information sources is an important
step, capturing the knowledge contained within these diverse sources is crucial for the effective use of large information repositories. Knowledge acquisition has been a challenging area of research in artificial intelligence, with its roots in early work to develop expert

10. Collaboratories: Scientists Working Together Apart
experience with communication via electronic systems revealed the ubiquity and usefulnessof human social controls this `silent language' of body motions and
Collaboratories: Scientists Working Together Apart Richard T. Kouzes, Environmental Molecular Sciences Laboratory, Pacific Northwest Laboratory, PO Box 999, MS K1-87, Richland, WA 99352, (509)375-6455, (509)375-6631 fax,, FIGURE 1: Borromean rings show three symmetric interlocking rings, no two of which are interlinked, yet removing one destroys the synergism, representing the symbiotic nature of a Collaboratory. Abstract A Collaboratory is an open meta-laboratory that spans multiple geographical areas with collaborators interacting via electronic means - "working together apart." Collaboratories are designed to enable close ties between scientists in a given research area, to promote collaborations involving scientists in diverse areas, to accelerate the development and dissemination of basic knowledge, and to minimize the time-lag between discovery and application. The Collaboratory Paradigm Cyberscientists are combining software tools and high speed computer networks with cognizance of the sociology of science and human nature to create an electronic meeting place for interaction among scientific team members. Introduction to Collaboratories Science is a complex intertwining of creativity, discovery and interpretation which builds a body of truth from fragments of knowledge learned through the research process. Collaboration is at the heart of science. The renowned scientist Sir Isaac Newton said

11. Cardiovascular Sciences Collaborative Program Activies
at the submolecular or whole body level interface via integrated health delivery systems;and 4 physical and psychosocial dimensions of human function throughout
Collaborating Graduate Departments
Department of Exercise Sciences
Exercise Science is the graduate program of the Faculty of Physical Education and Health. The unifying theme for research activities in the Exercise Science Program is the influence that physical activity can have on health, and the effect that disease and injury have on physical activity. Research interests of the cardiovascular group include: cardiovascular control during stress, adaptive responses of circulation, angiogenesis, etc.
Department of Laboratory Medicine and Pathobiology
Department of Medical Biophysics
Department of Pharmacology
Pharmacology is the study of mechanism of action of drugs and how they act on biological systems from the molecular level to the whole animal situation. Our particular cardiovascular themes of research are heart failure, hypertension, atherosclerosis, etc., with particular emphasis on cardiac and vascular biology.
Department of Physiology
Physiology is an integrating discipline that explores how the body works as a whole to maintain homeostasis in the face of continual internal and external challenges. The main research areas include integrative physiology (cardiovascular, renal, respiratory, etc), neurophysiology, endocrinology and metabolism. Such integration helps students to organize factual details for effective problem solving be it at the submolecular or whole body level.
Department of Public Health Sciences
The Department of Public Health Sciences is concerned with improving the health of individuals, communities and societies through excellence in education, research and service. Specifically, this includes the study of 1) the broad determinants of health (population health); 2) individual, community and population based interventions (eg. health promotion); 3) health care reform especially the public health-primary care interface via integrated health delivery systems; and 4) information technology which is having profound impact locally and globally.

12. MLT-Course Details
MLTSN ZG551 Computers and Information systems 3 Oragnisation MLTSN ZG562 Blood Banking2 human REdcell Serum enzymes and isoenzymes; body fluids; transuadates
M.S. Medical Laboratory Technology - Coursewise Description MLTSN ZG511 Human Anatomy and Physiology 2
Structure and functions of the body; cells and tissues; Integumentary system and body membranes; musculosketeal system; central nervous system; Endocrines; special senses; Blood and lymphatic system; Genito-urinary system; fluid-electrolysis; acid-base balance.
Enzyme; Nomenclature and classification; Biological oxidation; Metabolism of carbohydrates; Metabolism of proteins; Urea cycle; Metabolism of lipids; Metabolism of Nucleoproteins.
MLTSN ZG521 Bio-Organic and Bio-Physical Chemistry 3
Definition of Biochemistry; Concept of Metabolism; Homeostasis in blood and tissue; chemistry of Carbohydrates; Classification and Chemistry of amino acids and proteins; Nucleic acids; Haemoglobin; pH; Buffers; Colloids; Membrane Phenomena; Absorption; Surface tension; Osmotic pressure.
MLTSN ZG522 Human Genetics 2
Structure of animal cell; Mitosis and Meiosis; Mendelian genetics; Genetic material and replication; Chromosomes; DNA structure; Gene expression; Genetic disorders; Genetic basis of Cancer; Chromosome preparation and Cytogenetics.
Origin and development of blood and blood forming tissues; Erythropoisis; Erythrocyte and its functions; Origin, Development and Functions of Luecocytes and Platelets; collection and storage of blood for haemotological tests; serum and plasma; blood smear preparations attaining for microscopy; red blood cell morphology and cytochemistry; Bone marrow biopsy and smear techniques.

13. National Network For Collaboration Framework
to the economic, social, and human stresses faced to create something new, * Centralbody of people to pull resources from existing systems * Develop commitment
Collaboration Framework-
Addressing Community Capacity

To support collaboration among universities and community- based programs, the Cooperative State Research, Education, and Extension Service (CSREES), USDA, created five National Networks to marshal faculty and program resources to directly respond to the economic, social, and human stresses faced by children, youth and families. These networks, which constitute the Cooperative Extension System Children, Youth and Family (CYF) Network, are linked and accessed through CYFERNET , an Internet-based children, youth and family information system operated by the CSREES. The CSREES currently funds five networks for Child Care, Collaboration, Family Resiliency, Science and Technology Literacy, and National Decisions for Health.
Bergstrom, Arno, Area Extension Agent, Washington State University
Clark, Richard, Extension Specialist, 4-H Youth Development, Ohio State University
Hogue, Teresa, Extension Specialist, Community Development, Oregon State University

14. VLearn 3D - Online Library Theory
Since there is not a large body of PBL research, the is also imperative that a rangeof support systems be put This is because education is a human enterprise.

15. Database Science, Chemistry eyem the human body . kids/ find out howyour body works Science org/cur/sci/sci192.txt Plant systems Science http


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Los Alamos Physics e-Print archive [ ], a free public repository that now covers most of physics, and has expanded to include repositories for nonlinear sciences, mathematics, computation, and language. Over 130,000 papers have been self-archived on the site since 1991. It grows at the rate of about 25,000 per year, handles over 70,000 transactions per day, and has over 35,000 users. Funded by the DOE and NSF, it has a full-time staff, mirrored in 16 countries, offering search facilities and e-mail notification of new submissions of interest. The NIH- Dr. Harold E.Varmus

16. Mediaport
Spring Sympo sium on Interactive Story systems Plot and wireless fullbody interactionbetween a human participant and a as well as hand and body gestures are





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the issues now under study include human interfaces to Nevertheless, many systemshave implemented safeguards that provide a In the body of the email message
March 16, 1996 Berkeley, CA
Summary of Proceedings
Less than five years old, the concept of collaborative filtering has already spawned dozens of publicly available systems, several experimental proprietary systems, and even a few commercially available systems. On Saturday, March 16, 1996, 50 researchers in the academic and business worlds gathered at the University of California-Berkeley to exchange ideas and experiences about these emerging filtering tools. The workshop was organized by the School of Information Management and Systems (SIMS), University of California at Berkeley and the Fisher Center for Information Technology and Management at the Haas School of Business; and sponsored by Infonautics Corporation and Verity Inc. The systems presented were: . Links to many of the systems may be found at: Additionally, an application called UPrint1 (Xerox Parc) and two enabling platforms for collaborative filtering were discussed. This summary of proceedings provides an overview of the systems, application and infrastructure discussed at the workshop; highlights the development concerns they share in common; and touches upon some issues up ahead. The summary concludes with a list of next steps suggested at the workshop and information about joining a Web forum on collaborative filtering.

of Health Effects, to understand how the human body copes with We can now think aboutsystems to manage http//www.emsl.pnl.gov2080/docs/collab/collabHome.html;
by Norman Chonacky - The Evergreen State College, and James Myers - The Pacific Northwest National Laboratory
The goal of the CURE is to bring science resources from PNNL into undergraduate institutions to reduce the distance between science education and science practice. It has been under development for more than two years. An article in the spring edition of this Quarterly described both this project and its research-based antecedent at the PNNL's Environmental Molecular Sciences Laboratory (EMSL). The present article will build on the earlier one by presenting some of the details and results from an exploration of the CURE concept conducted in an intensive, three-day workshop at PNNL last October. The EMSL is a Department of Energy facility in Richland Washington at the site of the Hanford reservation where the DOE produced plutonium for fifty years. EMSL's mission is to accomplish basic research that will facilitate the decontamination and clean-up of this site. The EMSL is richly endowed with supercomputing facilities, advanced instrumentation compatible with its mission, and some of the best scientific research minds in the country. Its research mission is accomplished by a number of programs and labs. These programs focus on developing a molecular-level understanding of physical, chemical, and biological processes that underlie environmental remediation, waste processing and storage, and human health effects. Its approaches to its research are interdisciplinary, including fundamental molecular science, measurement science, its macromolecular structure and dynamics program, and its theory, modeling, and simulation program. Among the EMSL's facilities are its cluster dynamics lab, surface kinetics lab, nanometer surface mapping and spectroscopy lab, a gigahertz NMR, and its molecular science computing facility. It is well beyond the scope of this article to describe EMSL research or resources in any detail. However, to supply context for our analysis, Table 1 briefly illustrates EMSL research.

19. Appendix 2, Philosophical Ancestry Of The American Library
See also systems. General systems philosophers Dualistic Monistic Bodyas mental Mind as a bodily. human apprehension of values are human products.

20. Knowledge Management In Instructional Design
to a shared and dynamic body of knowledge but maintains a focus on the humanuse aspects Creatingshared knowledge Instructional knowledge management systems.
September 2002 EDO-IR-2002-02 Knowledge Management in Instructional Design By J. Michael Spector and Gerald S. Edmonds Introduction Instructional designers engage in activities related to the planning and implementation of instructional and performance support solutions. Available tools and technologies influence the way in which instructional designers accomplish their tasks. Knowledge management represents a technology that is changing how instructional design professionals work. This article will review what instructional designers do, describe knowledge management, and indicate how knowledge management is influencing instructional design. Instructional Design This process is often poorly-structured and iterative, involving people from different backgrounds and areas of expertise. In an instructional design project, different kinds of resources and artifacts are created: proposals, memos, analyses, solution strategies, lesson plans, evaluation plans, media support for lessons, performance data, and so on. According to the International Board of Standards for Training, Performance and Instruction (Richey et al., 2000), ID is an engineering discipline with principles, rules, and heuristics, many of which are sensitive to local conditions (individual learners, specific settings and resources, learning cultures, and so on). ID professionals are required to resolve complex issues, such as connecting learning and performance objectives with assessable outcomes. Several people are often involved in these problem-solving processes. Some team members may work on one task/aspect of an instructional or performance solution (developing assessment measures, for example) while other team members may work on a different ID problem (for example, storyboarding specific lessons). ID activities may be accomplished at different times as well as at different locations. In short, ID is a complex, collaborative enterprise, requiring careful planning and management in order for goals to be achieved.

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