Search results for 'G. G. Krishnamurthi' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. G. G. Krishnamurthi (2012). The Definition of Universal Concomitance as the Absence of Undercutting Conditions. Philosophy East and West 62 (3):359-374.score: 150.0
    This essay discusses a prominent definition of universal concomitance in the Nyäya School of Classical Indian Philosophy. This définition holds that universal concomitance is equivalent to the absence of undercutting conditions. It will be shown that though this definition seems to be inadequate, there is an auxiliary condition that may be added which makes the equivalence between universal concomitance and the absence of undercutting conditions deductively correct. It will then be shown that this auxiliary condition fits well into the Nyäya (...)
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  2. Alexei Kolesnikov & G. V. N. G. Krishnamurthi (2006). Morley Rank in Homogeneous Models. Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 47 (3):319-329.score: 120.0
    We define an appropriate analog of the Morley rank in a totally transcendental homogeneous model with type diagram D. We show that if RM[p] = α then for some 1 ≤ n < ω the type p has n, but not n + 1, distinct D-extensions of rank α. This is surprising, because the proof of the statement in the first-order case depends heavily on compactness. We also show that types over (D,ℵ₀)-homogeneous models have multiplicity (Morley degree) 1.
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  3. K. Chandrasekhar (2005). Stopped in Our Tracks: Stories of U.G. In India. Distributors, New Age Books.score: 12.0
    About the Book : Several years ago, on a fateful night in a colonial house in Yercaud, Tamil Nadu, UG Krishnamurthi made a bonfire of Chandrasekhar's dreams.
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  4. J. Lucas, D. Schroeder, G. Arnason, P. Andanda, J. Kimani, V. Fournier & M. Krishnamurthy (2013). Donating Human Samples: Who Benefits? – Cases From Iceland, Kenya, and Indonesia. In D. Schroeder & J. Lucas (eds.), Benefit Sharing from Biodiversity to Human Genetics. Springer.score: 4.0
    This piece outlines concrete cases of benefit sharing that occur in relation to the sharing of human (biological) samples. For example, it surveys Indonesia’s decision, in 2006, to stop sharing virus samples of H5N1 (avian influenza) with the WHO Global Influenza Surveillance Network (GISN). It also outlines some of the ethical issues that arise in these cases.
     
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