Education•Wolverhampton, United Kingdom•
About: University of Wolverhampton is a education organization based out in Wolverhampton, United Kingdom. It is known for research contribution in the topics: Population & Higher education. The organization has 4965 authors who have published 9202 publications receiving 207194 citations. The organization is also known as: Wolverhampton Polytechnic.
Papers published on a yearly basis
Newcastle upon Tyne Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust1, Newcastle University2, University of Exeter3, University of Cambridge4, Imperial College London5, Chelsea and Westminster Hospital NHS Foundation Trust6, Royal Liverpool and Broadgreen University Hospital NHS Trust7, Pennine Acute Hospitals NHS Trust8, University of Manchester9, King's College London10, Guy's and St Thomas' NHS Foundation Trust11, Barts Health NHS Trust12, Queen Mary University of London13, University of Leeds14, Leeds Teaching Hospitals NHS Trust15, Royal College of Surgeons in Ireland16, Western General Hospital17, University of Edinburgh18, University Hospitals Bristol NHS Foundation Trust19, University of Glasgow20, Glasgow Royal Infirmary21, University of Birmingham22, Queen Elizabeth Hospital Birmingham23, University College London24, University College London Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust25, Brighton and Sussex Medical School26, Brighton and Sussex University Hospitals NHS Trust27, University of Wolverhampton28, University Hospital of Wales29
TL;DR: Comprehensive up-to-date guidance is provided regarding indications for, initiation and monitoring of immunosuppressive therapies, nutrition interventions, pre-, peri- and postoperative management, as well as structure and function of the multidisciplinary team and integration between primary and secondary care.
Abstract: Ulcerative colitis and Crohn’s disease are the principal forms of inflammatory bowel disease. Both represent chronic inflammation of the gastrointestinal tract, which displays heterogeneity in inflammatory and symptomatic burden between patients and within individuals over time. Optimal management relies on understanding and tailoring evidence-based interventions by clinicians in partnership with patients. This guideline for management of inflammatory bowel disease in adults over 16 years of age was developed by Stakeholders representing UK physicians (British Society of Gastroenterology), surgeons (Association of Coloproctology of Great Britain and Ireland), specialist nurses (Royal College of Nursing), paediatricians (British Society of Paediatric Gastroenterology, Hepatology and Nutrition), dietitians (British Dietetic Association), radiologists (British Society of Gastrointestinal and Abdominal Radiology), general practitioners (Primary Care Society for Gastroenterology) and patients (Crohn’s and Colitis UK). A systematic review of 88 247 publications and a Delphi consensus process involving 81 multidisciplinary clinicians and patients was undertaken to develop 168 evidence- and expert opinion-based recommendations for pharmacological, non-pharmacological and surgical interventions, as well as optimal service delivery in the management of both ulcerative colitis and Crohn’s disease. Comprehensive up-to-date guidance is provided regarding indications for, initiation and monitoring of immunosuppressive therapies, nutrition interventions, pre-, peri- and postoperative management, as well as structure and function of the multidisciplinary team and integration between primary and secondary care. Twenty research priorities to inform future clinical management are presented, alongside objective measurement of priority importance, determined by 2379 electronic survey responses from individuals living with ulcerative colitis and Crohn’s disease, including patients, their families and friends.
TL;DR: An improved version of the algorithm SentiStrength for sentiment strength detection across the social web that primarily uses direct indications of sentiment is assessed, suggesting that, even unsupervised, Senti strength is robust enough to be applied to a wide variety of different social web contexts.
Abstract: Sentiment analysis is concerned with the automatic extraction of sentiment-related information from text. Although most sentiment analysis addresses commercial tasks, such as extracting opinions from product reviews, there is increasing interest in the affective dimension of the social web, and Twitter in particular. Most sentiment analysis algorithms are not ideally suited to this task because they exploit indirect indicators of sentiment that can reflect genre or topic instead. Hence, such algorithms used to process social web texts can identify spurious sentiment patterns caused by topics rather than affective phenomena. This article assesses an improved version of the algorithm SentiStrength for sentiment strength detection across the social web that primarily uses direct indications of sentiment. The results from six diverse social web data sets (MySpace, Twitter, YouTube, Digg, RunnersWorld, BBCForums) indicate that SentiStrength 2 is successful in the sense of performing better than a baseline approach for all data sets in both supervised and unsupervised cases. SentiStrength is not always better than machine-learning approaches that exploit indirect indicators of sentiment, however, and is particularly weaker for positive sentiment in news-related discussions. Overall, the results suggest that, even unsupervised, SentiStrength is robust enough to be applied to a wide variety of different social web contexts.
TL;DR: The authors examines three qualitative methodologies: grounded theory, ethnography, and phenomenology, and compares and contrasts their approaches to data collection and interpretation and highlights some of the strengths and weaknesses associated with each one.
Abstract: – The paper aims to look at some of the problems commonly associated with qualitative methodologies, suggesting that there is a need for a more rigorous application in order to develop theory and aid effective decision making., – The paper examines three qualitative methodologies: grounded theory, ethnography, and phenomenology. It compares and contrasts their approaches to data collection and interpretation and highlights some of the strengths and weaknesses associated with each one., – The paper suggests that, while qualitative methodologies, as opposed to qualitative methods, are now an accepted feature of consumer research, their application in the truest sense is still in its infancy within the broader field of marketing. It proposes a number of possible contexts that may benefit from in‐depth qualitative enquiry., – The paper should be of interest to marketers considering adopting a qualitative perspective, possibly for the first time, as it offers a snap‐shot of three widely‐used methodologies, their associated procedures and potential pitfalls.
TL;DR: A ground-penetrating radar (GPR) is a noninvasive geophysical technique that detects electrical discontinuities in the shallow subsurface as mentioned in this paper, which can be used to detect electrical faults.
Abstract: Ground-penetrating radar (GPR, also referred to as ground-probing radar, surface-penetrating radar, subsurface radar, georadar or impulse radar) is a noninvasive geophysical technique that detects electrical discontinuities in the shallow subsurface (
TL;DR: The role of organisational innovativeness, or innovative capability, in attaining competitive advantage has been widely discussed as mentioned in this paper, however, much less attention has been paid to develop and validate measurement constructs of organizational innovation.
Abstract: The role of organisational innovativeness, or innovative capability, in attaining competitive advantage has been widely discussed. Most research examines innovation activities and their associations with organisational characteristics, or investigates certain perspectives of innovative capability, such as product innovation. Much less attention, however, has been paid to develop and validate measurement constructs of organisational innovativeness. Through an extensive literature review, five dimensions of an organisation's overall innovativeness are identified. These five dimensions form the component factors of the organisational innovativeness construct. Following a three‐step approach, a final 20‐item measurement construct is validated. Theoretical and methodological issues in relation to application of the organisational innovativeness construct are discussed in light of these findings.
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|David I. Stuart||113||594||49733|
|John P. Neoptolemos||112||648||52928|
|Perry M. Elliott||107||560||65814|
|Peter E.D. Love||90||546||24815|
|Richard E. Carson||83||587||31351|
|George D. Kitas||72||523||20792|
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