Search results for 'Guiraude Lame' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  23
    Guiraude Lame (2004). Using NLP Techniques to Identify Legal Ontology Components: Concepts and Relations. [REVIEW] Artificial Intelligence and Law 12 (4):379-396.
    A method to identify ontology components is presented in this article. The method relies on Natural Language Processing (NLP) techniques to extract concepts and relations among these concepts. This method is applied in the legal field to build an ontology dedicated to information retrieval. Legal texts on which the method is performed are carefully chosen as describing and conceptualizing the legal domain. We suggest that this method can help legal ontology designers and may be used while building ontologies dedicated to (...)
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  2.  1
    Margaret Bradley (2006). Franco-Russian Engineering Links: The Careers of Lamé and Clapeyron, 1820–1830. Annals of Science 38 (3):291-312.
    Political difficulties and adverse working conditions during the Restoration period obliged many French scientists and technologists to seek employment elsewhere. Lamé and Clapeyron made the most of their years of exile, and in this paper their contribution to the development of Russian engineering is studied, together with their work for the future of French industry. Their scientific and technological research is also considered. Archival sources throw new light on the significance of their ten years in Russia.
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  3. Nikos Psarros (2001). The Lame and the Blind, or How Much Physics Does Chemistry Need? Foundations of Chemistry 3 (3):241-249.
  4.  5
    Carlos Mario Escobar Callejas, Abel Enrique Posso Agudelo & José Rodrigo González Granada (forthcoming). Solución del sistema de Lamé utilizando expansión holomorfa. Scientia.
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  5.  15
    Leigh N. Chipman & Efraim Lev (2008). Take a Lame and Decrepit Female Hyena_…: A Genizah Study of Two Additional Fragments of Sābūr Ibn Sahl's _al-Aqrābādhīn Al-Saghīr. Early Science and Medicine 13 (4):361-383.
    Sābūr ibn Sahl's al-Aqrābādhīn al-saghīr is the earliest Arabic pharmacopoeia known to have survived. Finding fragments of Sābūr's pharmacopoeia in the Cairo Genizah shows that it was used by the medical practitioners of the Jewish community of Cairo, possibly long after it is supposed to have been superceded by other works. We present here a synoptic edition of two Arabic fragments, T-S Ar. 40.5 and Ar. 41.90. These fragments overlap to a large extent, but are not exactly the same. We (...)
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  6.  11
    William V. Davis (2008). “The Lame Feet of Salvation”. Renascence 60 (2):162-177.
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  7.  11
    Efraim Lev & Leigh Chipman (2008). Take a Lame and Decrepit Female Hyena…: A Genizah Study of Two Additional Fragments of Sābūr Ibn Sahl's Al-Aqrābādhīn Al-Saghīr. Early Science and Medicine 13 (4):361-383.
    Sābūr ibn Sahl's al-Aqrābādhīn al-saghīr is the earliest Arabic pharmacopoeia known to have survived. Finding fragments of Sābūr's pharmacopoeia in the Cairo Genizah shows that it was used by the medical practitioners of the Jewish community of Cairo, possibly long after it is supposed to have been superceded by other works. We present here a synoptic edition of two Arabic fragments, T-S Ar. 40.5 and Ar. 41.90. These fragments overlap to a large extent, but are not exactly the same. We (...)
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  8.  3
    Andriy Chirovsky (2000). And the Lame Shall Walk: The Union of Brest and the Future of the Ukrainian Catholic Church.[Paper Delivered at a Symposium Marking the 400th Anniversary of the Union of Brest, Co-Sponsored by the Australian Catholic University and the Ukrainian Catholic Eparchy of Sts. Peter and Paul (1996: Melbourne).]. [REVIEW] The Australasian Catholic Record 77 (2):203.
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  9.  7
    Jean-Paul Baldacchino, The Evil Eye (Ghajn) in Malta: Grappling with Skinners Pigeons and Rehabilitating Lame Ducks.
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  10. William V. Davis (2008). “The Lame Feet of Salvation”: A Reading of R. S. Thomas and Robinson Jeffers. Renascence 60 (2):162-177.
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  11. Does Kenny G. Play Bad Jazz (2004). “K Enny G's Playing is Lame Ass, Jive, Pseudo Bluesy, Out-of-Tune. In Christopher Washburne & Maiken Derno (eds.), Bad Music: The Music We Love to Hate. Routledge
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  12. Martha Nussbaum (1996). Compassion: The Basic Social Emotion. Social Philosophy and Policy 13 (1):27.
    Philoctetes was a good man and a good soldier. When he was on his way to Troy to fight alongside the Greeks, he had a terrible misfortune. By sheer accident he trespassed in a sacred precinct on the island of Lemnos. As punishment he was bitten on the foot by the serpent who guarded the shrine. His foot began to ooze with foul-smelling pus, and the pain made him cry out curses that spoiled the other soldiers' religious observances. They therefore (...)
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  13. Mitchell S. Green (2007). Direct Reference Empty Names and Implicature. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 37 (3):419-37.
    Angle Grinder Man removes wheel locks from cars in London.1 He is something of a folk hero, saving drivers from enormous parking and towing fi nes, and has succeeded thus far in eluding the authorities. In spite of his cape and lamé tights, he is no fi ction; he’s a real person. By contrast, Pegasus, Zeus and the like are fi ctions. None of them is real. In fact, not only is each of them different from the others, all differ (...)
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  14.  45
    Patrick Rysiew (2005). Contesting Contextualism. Grazer Philosophische Studien 69 (1):51-70.
    According to Keith DeRose, the invariantist's attempt to account for the data which inspire contextualism fares no better, in the end, than the "desperate and lame" maneuvers of "the crazed theory of 'bachelor'", whereby S's being unmarried is not among the truth conditions of 'S is a bachelor', but merely an implicature generated by an assertion thereof. Here, I outline the invariantist account I have previously proposed. I then argue that the prospects for sophisticated invariantism — either as a (...)
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  15.  55
    Mitchell S. Green (2007). Direct Reference, Empty Names and Implicature. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 37 (3):419-447.
    Angle Grinder Man removes wheel locks from cars in London.1 He is something of a folk hero, saving drivers from enormous parking and towing fi nes, and has succeeded thus far in eluding the authorities. In spite of his cape and lamé tights, he is no fi ction; he’s a real person. By contrast, Pegasus, Zeus and the like are fi ctions. None of them is real. In fact, not only is each of them different from the others, all differ (...)
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  16.  30
    Deborah J. Brown (2010). Cartesian Reflections: Essays on Descartes's Philosophy. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 88 (4):731-734.
    HOME . ABOUT US . CONTACT US HELP . PUBLISH WITH US . LIBRARIANS Search in or Explore Browse Publications A-Z Browse Subjects A-Z Advanced Search University of Cambridge SIGN IN Register | Why Register? | Sign Out | Got a Voucher? prev abstract next Two Approaches to Reading the Historical Descartes A Devout Catholic? Knowledge of The Mental Thought and Language Descartes as A Natural Philosopher Substance Dualism Notes Two Approaches to Reading the Historical Descartes Author: Desmond M. Clarke (...)
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  17.  7
    Byron Kaldis (2009). Transnationals and Corporate Responsibility. International Corporate Responsibility Series 4:1-16.
    This paper proposes a model of transnational corporations that calls for a non-unitary normative approach to ground the kind of corporate social responsibility that must, maximally, be ascribed to them. This involves injecting the notion of moral obligation into the picture, a particularly strict notion with an equally rigorous set of requirements that is not normally expected to be applicable to the case of big business operating internationally. However, if we are to be honest about the prospects of establishing a (...)
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  18.  3
    Moishe Gonzales (1986). Against the Post-Marxist Pseudo-Left. Telos: Critical Theory of the Contemporary 1986 (69):157-161.
    The main feature of Whitebook's reply is that he does not give an inch and, more convinced than ever, keeps charging the windmills of redemption and revolution with the same lame theoretical weapons he had previously deployed. Only this time, he seeks reinforcements by appealing to the “heavies”: Habermas, Castoriadis and Heller. Since multiplying zero by any figure still yields zero, no substantive progress has been made. It would be futile to reiterate the same objections once again. Rather, to (...)
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  19.  3
    Ajai Singh & Shakuntala Singh (2005). Medicine as a Corporate Enterprise, Patient Welfare Centered Profession, or Patient Welfare Centered Professional Enterprise? Mens Sana Monographs 3 (2):19.
    There is an alarming trend in the field of medicine, whose portents are ominous but do not seem to shake the complacency and merry making doing the rounds. The wants of the medical man have multiplied beyond imagination. The cost of organizing conferences is no longer possible on delegate fees. The bottom-line is: Crores for a Conference, Millions for a Mid-Term. However, the problem is that sponsors keep a discreet but careful tab on docs. All in all, costs of medicines (...)
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  20.  1
    Giuseppe La Bua (2013). Quo Usque Tandem Cantherium Patiemur Istum? : Lucius, Catiline and the ‘Immorality’ of the Human Ass. Classical Quarterly 63 (2):854-859.
    Shortly after his accidental transformation into an ass, Lucius attempts to return to his human form by grabbing some roses decorating a statue of the patron goddess of the quadrupeds, Epona. But his servulus feels outraged at the sacrilegious act. Jumping to his feet in a temper and acting as a faithful defender of the sacred place, he addresses his former human owner as a new ‘Catiline’ : Quod me pessima scilicet sorte conantem servulus meus, cui semper equi cura mandata (...)
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  21.  4
    Voltairine de Cleyre, Sex Slavery (1890).
    dim light from the corridor without, a narrow window, barred and sunken in the stone, a grated door! Beyond its hideous iron latticework, within the ghastly walls, – a man! An old man, gray-haired and wrinkled, lame and suffering. There he sits, in his great loneliness, shut in front all the earth. There he walks, to and fro, within his measured space, apart from all he loves! There, for every night in five long years to come, he will walk (...)
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  22. V. Bell (2005). On the Critique of Secular Ethics: An Essay with Flannery O'Connor and Hannah Arendt. Theory, Culture and Society 22 (2):1-27.
    Referring to Hannah Arendt’s book Eichmann in Jerusalem, the Southern US fiction writer Flannery O’Connor expressed the effect of the revelations about the horrors of Nazi Germany as ‘haunting’. Taking this comment and her admiration of Arendt as a cue, this article rereads Flannery O’Connor’s fictional depiction of secular characters. Usually lauded or critiqued for her entanglement in ‘otherworldly’ concerns, here these concerns become comprehensible as much as political intervention as motivated by ‘religious’ belief. O’Connor’s frequently humorous use of her (...)
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  23. Martin Gardener (1996). Computers Near the Threshold. Journal of Consciousness Studies 3 (1):89-94.
    The notion that it is possible to construct intelligent machines out of nonorganic material is as old as Greek mythology. Vulcan, the lame god of fire, fabricated young women out of gold to assist him in his labours. He also made the bronze giant Talus, who guarded the island of Crete by running around it three times a day and heaving huge rocks at enemy ships. A single vein of ichor ran from Talus's neck to his heels. He bled (...)
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  24. William Johnson (1999). Science and Religion at a Crossroads: An Educational Perspective. Quodlibet 1.
    This article's thesis is that religion and science are ultimately about the same thing, that they affect one another, and that people in the two fields therefore need to communicate. The authors begin by discussing the importance of ethical transformations to a life of love and character, arguing that the development of a technological society does not free us from ethical demands. They then move to advocating dialogue about the shared truths of science and religion. Wanting both, and positing that (...)
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  25. Jennifer Lisa Vest (2000). Critical Indigenous Philosophy: Disciplinary Challenges Posed by African and Native American Epistemologies. Dissertation, University of California, Berkeley
    In this thesis, I examine recent proposals for the creation of African and Native American forms of Indigenous philosophy and show how the discussions and debates in these fields challenge the disciplinary boundaries of modern Academic Western philosophy. With regard to African philosophy, I critique the debates in the Anglophone literature, teasing out those aspects of the debates which pose substantial epistemological challenges to mainstream [Western] philosophy, focusing, in particular, on assumptions about the intersections between philosophy, culture, science, and universality (...)
     
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