Search results for 'Peter F. Carbone' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Peter F. Carbone (1985). Toward an Understanding of Rousseau's Educational Ambivalence. Educational Theory 35 (4):399-410.score: 870.0
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  2. Peter F. Carbone (1977). The Social and Educational Thought of Harold Rugg. Duke University Press.score: 870.0
     
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  3. Charles M. Dye, Robert Nicholas Berard, Suzanne Hildenbrand, Landon E. Beyer, William H. Schubert, Ann L. Schubert, Roland F. Gray, Donald Fisher, Roger R. Woock, Kathryn M. Borman, Michael J. Carbone, Marsha V. Krotseng, Eric H. Christianson, Stephen K. Miller, Linda Reineck Diefenthaler & John Bremer (1979). Book Review Section 2. [REVIEW] Educational Studies 10 (1):113-139.score: 240.0
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  4. Charles M. Dye, Robert Nicholas Berard, Suzanne Hildenbrand, Landon E. Beyer, William H. Schubert, Ann L. Schubert, Roland F. Gray, Donald Fisher, Roger R. Woock, Kathryn M. Borman, Michael J. Carbone, Marsha V. Krotseng, Eric H. Christianson, Stephen K. Miller, Linda Reineck Diefenthaler & John Bremer (2010). Book Review Section 1. [REVIEW] Educational Studies 24 (1):23-100.score: 240.0
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  5. Peter F. Carbone Jr (1996). Liberal Education (Book). Educational Studies 27 (3):217-227.score: 87.0
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  6. Else Daniel Kondziella, Klaus Hansen R. Danielsen, Erik Carsten Thomsen & Peter Arlien-Soeborg C. Jansen (2009). 1 H Mr Spectroscopy of Gray and White Matter in Carbon Monoxide Poisoning. Journal of Neurology 256 (6).score: 10.0
    Carbon monoxide (CO) intoxication leads to acute and chronic neurological deficits, but little is known about the specific noxious mechanisms. 1 H magnetic resonance spectroscopy (MRS) may allow insight into the pathophysiology of CO poisoning by monitoring neurochemical disturbances, yet only limited information is available to date on the use of this protocol in determining the neurological effects of CO poisoning. To further examine the short-term and long-term effects of CO on the (...)
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  7. Joseph Ramsey, Peter Spirtes & Clark Glymour, Automated Remote Sensing with Near Infrared Reflectance Spectra: Carbonate Recognition.score: 10.0
    Reflectance spectroscopy is a standard tool for studying the mineral composition of rock and soil samples and for remote sensing of terrestrial and extraterrestrial surfaces. We describe research on automated methods of mineral identification from reflectance spectra and give evidence that a simple algorithm, adapted from a well-known search procedure for Bayes nets, identifies the most frequently occurring classes of carbonates with reliability equal to or greater than that of human experts. We compare the reliability of the procedure to the (...)
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  8. Peter Spirtes & Clark Glymour, Automated Remote Sensing with Near Infrared Reflectance Spectra: Carbonate Recognition.score: 10.0
    Reflectance spectroscopy is a standard tool for studying the mineral composition of rock and soil samples and for remote sensing of terrestrial and extraterrestrial surfaces. We describe research on automated methods of mineral identification from reflectance spectra and give evidence that a simple algorithm, adapted from a well-known search procedure for Bayes nets, identifies the most frequently occurring classes of carbonates with reliability equal to or greater than that of human experts. We compare the reliability of the procedure to the (...)
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  9. F. Talin, C. Tolla, C. Rabouille & J. C. Poggiale (2003). Relations Between Bacterial Biomass and Carbon Cycle in Marine Sediments: An Early Diagenetic Model. Acta Biotheoretica 51 (4).score: 10.0
    A new model for early diagenetic processes has been developed through a new formula explicitly accounting for microbial population dynamics. Following a mechanistic approach based on enzymatic reactions, a new model has been proposed for oxic mineralisation and denitrification. It incorporates the dynamics of bacterial metabolism. We find a general formula for inhibition processes of which some other mathematical expressions are particular cases. Moreover a fast numerical algorithm has been developed. It allows us to perform simulations of different diagenetic models (...)
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  10. James Garvey (2010). Climate Change and Moral Outrage. Human Ecology Review 17 (2):96-101.score: 8.0
    State governments have done little or nothing about climate change, and individuals have done little or nothing about their own carbon footprints. Perhaps both parties would do something if the moral demand for action were clear. This paper presents two arguments for the necessity of meaningful state action on climate change. The arguments depend on certain clear facts about emissions as well as two uncontroversial moral principles — one owed to Peter Singer and the other connecting capacities with the (...)
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  11. Kristin Shrader-Frechette (2012). What Will Work: Fighting Climate Change with Renewable Energy, Not Nuclear Power. OUP USA.score: 8.0
    What Will Work makes a rigorous and compelling case that energy efficiencies and renewable energy-and not nuclear fission or "clean coal"-are the most effective, cheapest, and equitable solutions to the pressing problem of climate change. Kristin Shrader-Frechette, a respected environmental ethicist and scientist, makes a damning case that the only reason that debate about climate change continues is because fossil-fuel interests pay non-experts to confuse the public. She then builds a comprehensive case against the argument made by many that nuclear (...)
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  12. M. Graf, T. Schiller, G. Oberheidt & F. Lang (forthcoming). Distribution and Fate of Organic Carbon Deposited in the Floodplain of the Danube National Park. Complexity.score: 8.0
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  13. J. C. Priscu, C. F. Wolf, D. C. Takacs, C. H. Fritsen, J. Laybourn-Parry, E. C. Roberts & W. B. Lyons (1999). Carbon Transformations in a Perennially Ice-Covered Antarctic Lake. Bioscience 49 (12):997-1008.score: 8.0
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  14. F. W. Geels (forthcoming). Regime Resistance Against Low-Carbon Transitions: Introducing Politics and Power Into the Multi-Level Perspective. Theory, Culture and Society.score: 8.0
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  15. John C. Priscu, Craig F. Wolf, Cristina D. Takacs, Christian H. Fritsen, Johanna Laybourn-Parry, Emily C. Roberts, Birgit Sattler & Berry Lyons (1999). Carbon Transformations in a Perennially Ice-Covered Antarctic Lake. Bioscience 49 (12):997.score: 8.0
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  16. F. I. Berman & Z. Dubinsky (1999). Balanced Growth and Aquatic Plants: Myth or Reality? Phytoplankton Use the Imbalance Between Carbon Assimilation and Biomass Production to Their Strategic Advantage. Bioscience 49:29-37.score: 8.0
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  17. Scott D. Bridgham, John Pastor, Bradley Dewey, Jake F. Weltzin & Karen Updegraff (2008). Rapid Carbon Response of Peatlands to Climate Change. In Carolyn Merchant (ed.), Ecology. Humanity Books. 3041-3048.score: 8.0
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  18. Stephen F. Bush & Sanjay Goel (forthcoming). Graph Spectra for Communications in Biological and Carbon Nanotube Networks. Ieee Journal on Selected Areas in Communications:1--10.score: 8.0
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  19. Stephen F. Bush & Yun Li (2006). Nano-Communications: A New Field? An Exploration Into a Carbon Nanotube Communication Network. Technical Information Series.score: 8.0
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  20. Christopher M. Gough, Christoph S. Vogel, Hans Peter Schmid & Peter S. Curtis (2008). Controls on Annual Forest Carbon Storage: Lessons From the Past and Predictions for the Future. Bioscience 58 (7):609-622.score: 8.0
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  21. William F. Laurance (2008). Can Carbon Trading Save Vanishing Forests. Bioscience 58 (4):286-287.score: 8.0
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  22. John C. Priscu, Craig F. Wolf, Cristina D. Takacs, Christian H. Fritsen, Johanna Laybourn-Parry, Emily C. Roberts, Birgit Sattler & W. Berry Lyons (1999). Carbon Transformations in a Perennially Ice-Covered Antarctic Lake. Bioscience 49 (12):997-1008.score: 8.0
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  23. Steve M. Raciti, Timothy J. Fahey, R. Quinn Thomas, Peter B. Woodbury, Charles T. Driscoll, Frederick J. Carranti, David R. Foster, Philip S. Gwyther, Brian R. Hall & Steven P. Hamburg (2012). Local-Scale Carbon Budgets and Mitigation Opportunities for the Northeastern United States. Bioscience 62 (1):23-38.score: 8.0
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  24. Peter J. Ramberg & Geert J. Somsen (2001). The Young J. H. Van 'T Hoff: The Background to the Publication of His 1874 Pamphlet on the Tetrahedral Carbon Atom, Together with a New English Translation. Annals of Science 58 (1):51-74.score: 8.0
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  25. Edward Ag Schuur, James Bockheim, Josep G. Canadell, Eugenie Euskirchen, Christopher B. Field, Sergey V. Goryachkin, Stefan Hagemann, Peter Kuhry, Peter M. Lafleur & Hanna Lee (2008). Vulnerability of Permafrost Carbon to Climate Change: Implications for the Global Carbon Cycle. Bioscience 58 (8):701-714.score: 8.0
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  26. Jeremy D. Shakun, Peter U. Clark, Feng He, Shaun A. Marcott, Alan C. Mix, Zhengyu Liu, Bette Otto-Bliesner, Andreas Schmittner & Edouard Bard (2012). Global Warming Preceded by Increasing Carbon Dioxide Concentrations During the Last Deglaciation. In Jeffrey Kastner (ed.), Nature. Mit Press. 49-54.score: 8.0
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  27. D. Pimentel, N. Brown, F. Vecchio, V. La Capra, S. Hausman, O. Lee, A. Diaz, J. Williams, S. Cooper & E. Newburger (1992). Ethical Issues Concerning Potential Global Climate Change on Food Production. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 5 (2):113-146.score: 4.0
    Burning fossil fuel in the North American continent contributes more to the CO2 global warming problem than in any other continent. The resulting climate changes are expected to alter food production. The overall changes in temperature, moisture, carbon dioxide, insect pests, plant pathogens, and weeds associated with global warming are projected to reduce food production in North America. However, in Africa, the projected slight rise in rainfall is encouraging, especially since Africa already suffers from severe shortages of rainfall. For all (...)
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  28. Peter Richerson, Institutional Evolution in the Holocene: The Rise of Complex Societies.score: 4.0
    Summary: The evolution of complex societies began when agricultural subsistence systems raised human population densities to levels that would support large scale cooperation, and division of labor. All agricultural origins sequences postdate 11,500 years ago probably because late Pleistocene climates we extremely variable, dry, and the atmosphere was low in carbon dioxide. Under such conditions, agriculture was likely impossible. However, the tribal scale societies of the Pleistocene did acquire, by geneculture coevolution, tribal social instincts that simultaneously enable and constrain the (...)
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  29. Peter James Hills Billy Ronald Peter Walton (2012). Face Distortion Aftereffects in Personally Familiar, Famous, and Unfamiliar Faces. Frontiers in Psychology 3.score: 4.0
    The internal face prototype is thought to be a construction of the average of every previously viewed face (Schwaninger, Carbon, & Leder, 2003). However, the influence of the most frequently encountered faces (i.e., personally familiar faces) has been generally understated. The current research explored the face distortion after effect in unfamiliar and personally familiar faces (each subject’s parent). Twelve adult participants rated the distortion levels (distorted by shifting the eyes in the vertical axis) of a series of images that included (...)
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  30. Stephen F. Bush (2010). Nanoscale Communication Networks. Artech House, Incorporated.score: 4.0
    A highly useful resource for professionals and students alike, this cutting-edge, first-of-its-kind book provides a thorough introduction to nanoscale communication networks. Written in a clear tutorial style, this volume covers a wide range of the most important topics in the area, from molecular communication and carbon nanotube nano-networks, to nanoscale quantum networking and the future direction of nano networks. Moreover, the book features numerous exercise problems at the end of each chapter to ensure a solid understanding of the material.
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