About: President University is a education organization based out in Bekasi, Indonesia. It is known for research contribution in the topics: Population & Stock exchange. The organization has 641 authors who have published 756 publications receiving 4259 citations.
Papers published on a yearly basis
University of Tennessee Health Science Center1, University of Dundee2, University of California, San Francisco3, Ohio State University4, Georgia Regents University5, University of Pittsburgh6, University of California, San Diego7, University of Colorado Boulder8, Virginia Commonwealth University9, President University10, Anschutz Medical Campus11, Duke University12, Barrow Neurological Institute13, Yale University14, King's College London15, University of Toronto16
TL;DR: A new, experimentally based compilation of species-specific dose selection for studies on the in vivo effects of nicotine, addressing issues related to genetic background, age, acute vs chronic exposure, route of administration, and behavioral responses is provided.
Abstract: Rationale This review provides insight for the judicious selection of nicotine dose ranges and routes of administration for in vivo studies. The literature is replete with reports in which a dosaging regimen chosen for a specific nicotine-mediated response was suboptimal for the species used. In many cases, such discrepancies could be attributed to the complex variables comprising species-specific in vivo responses to acute or chronic nicotine exposure.
TL;DR: It is demonstrated that antibodies reactive with the T cell-specific T3 antigen were insufficient to result in the activation of Jurkat cells, determined by the secretion of IL 2, demonstrating a two-stimulus requirement for gene expression in human T cells.
Abstract: The human T cell leukemia Jurkat was used as a model to examine the requirements of T cell activation. These studies demonstrated that antibodies reactive with the T cell-specific T3 antigen were insufficient to result in the activation of Jurkat cells, determined by the secretion of IL 2. IL 2 production occurred only in the presence of a second stimulus, the phorbol ester PMA. With the use of an IL 2-specific cDNA probe, the appearance of IL 2 RNA, similarly, occurred only when cells were stimulated with both anti-T3 antibodies and PMA. These results demonstrate a two-stimulus requirement for gene expression in human T cells.
TL;DR: Expectations for coronary death from the experience in the United States and northern Europe greatly exceeded observed deaths in southern Europe for men of their age, serum cholesterol, blood pressure, smoking habits, physical activity, and relative weight.
Abstract: Among 11, 579 men ages 40–59 without evidence of cardiovascular disease, 2,289 died in 15 years, 618 from coronary heart disease. The 15 cohorts in seven countries (four regions) differed in all-causes death rate, mainly reflecting great differences in coronary mortality. Among characteristics of entry, only mean blood pressure helped to explain cohort differences in all-causes death rate. Three-quarters of the variance in coronary death rate was accounted for by differences in mean serum cholesterol and blood pressure of the cohorts. The mortality risk for individuals was examined in each of the regions. For coronary death, age, serum cholesterol, blood pressure, and smoking were highly significant in all regions except Japan, where coronary deaths were too few for evaluation. Relative weight was not significant anywhere. Physical activity was significant only in southern Europe, where differences are associated with socioeconomic status. For all-causes death, age and blood pressure were highly significant risk factors in all regions as was smoking habit, except in Japan. Relative body weight tended to be a negative risk factor everywhere, significantly so in southern Europe. Expectations for coronary death from the experience in the United States and northern Europe greatly exceeded observed deaths in southern Europe for men of their age, serum cholesterol, blood pressure, smoking habits, physical activity, and relative weight. The reverse, prediction of coronary deaths in America and in northern Europe from the southern European experience, greatly underestimated the deaths observed. Similar cross-predictions between the United States and northern Europe were good for all causes deaths, excellent for coronary deaths. Analysis of time trends in relationships of mortality to entry characteristics showed continued importance of age, blood pressure, and smoking and a tendency for the importance of cholesterol to fall in the last 5 years of follow-up.
TL;DR: This paper examined the relationship between SAT scores and freshman grades and found that the SAT II achievement tests are consistently better predictors of student success at UC than the SAT I, although the incremental gain in prediction is relatively modest and there is substantial redundancy across the tests.
Abstract: The debate over "aptitude" versus "achievement" tests in college admissions is an old one. Aptitude-type tests, exemplified by the SAT I, are intended to assess students' capacity for future learning, whereas achievement-type tests, exemplified by the SAT II subject tests, are designed to assess students' current mastery of college-preparatory subjects. As one of the few institutions in the nation that requires both the SAT I and SAT II, the University of California (UC) has an extensive database with which to assess their relative utility in predicting student success in college. This study examines the relationship between SAT scores and freshman grades based on the records of 77,893 students who entered UC between Fall 1996 and Fall 1999. The study found that (a) the SAT II achievement tests are consistently better predictors of student success at UC than the SAT I, although the incremental gain in prediction is relatively modest and there is substantial redundancy across the tests; (b) the predictive ...
TL;DR: A five-year implementation and research agenda which should lead to improvements in global oral health is identified, with particular reference to the implementation of current best evidence as well as integrated action to reduce caries and health inequalities between and within countries.
Abstract: The IADR Global Oral Health Inequalities Task Group on Dental Caries has synthesized current evidence and opinion to identify a five-year implementation and research agenda which should lead to improvements in global oral health, with particular reference to the implementation of current best evidence as well as integrated action to reduce caries and health inequalities between and within countries. The Group determined that research should: integrate health and oral health wherever possible, using common risk factors; be able to respond to and influence international developments in health, healthcare, and health payment systems as well as dental prevention and materials; and exploit the potential for novel funding partnerships with industry and foundations. More effective communication between and among the basic science, clinical science, and health promotion/public health research communities is needed. Translation of research into policy and practice should be a priority for all. Both community and individual interventions need tailoring to achieve a more equal and person-centered preventive focus and reduce any social gradient in health. Recommendations are made for both clinical and public health implementation of existing research and for caries-related research agendas in clinical science, health promotion/public health, and basic science.
Showing all 648 results
|Raymond G. Boyle||30||104||3024|
|Clifford A. Lynch||23||87||3070|
|Deborah L. Elliott-Fisk||11||16||434|
|Seri Rahayu Kamat||8||43||147|
|Jony Oktavian Haryanto||7||33||152|
Related Institutions (5)
Gadjah Mada University
21.3K papers, 116.5K citations
University of Indonesia
27.5K papers, 169.3K citations
Bandung Institute of Technology
14.5K papers, 89.9K citations
7.3K papers, 102.4K citations
Bogor Agricultural University
13.9K papers, 86K citations