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Lis franc

J M Calvo-Vecino, J Ripollés-Melchor, M G Mythen, R Casans-Francés, A Balik, J P Artacho, E Martínez-Hurtado, A Serrano Romero, C Fernández Pérez, S Asuero de Lis
BACKGROUND: The aim of this study was to evaluate postoperative complications in patients having major elective surgery using oesophageal Doppler monitor-guided goal-directed haemodynamic therapy (GDHT), in which administration of fluids, inotropes, and vasopressors was guided by stroke volume, mean arterial pressure, and cardiac index. METHODS: The FEDORA trial was a prospective, multicentre, randomised, parallel-group, controlled patient- and observer-blind trial conducted in adults scheduled for major elective surgery...
April 2018: British Journal of Anaesthesia
H Caci, S Paillé
Attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) has a 3-5 % prevalence in Europe and North America. It is associated with functional impairment and can have a negative impact on social and family relationships and daily living. The experiences of children/adolescents with ADHD in Europe, as reported by parents/caregivers who completed the online Lifetime Impairment Survey (LIS), were evaluated. The LIS was conducted in France, Germany, Italy, Spain, the Netherlands, and the UK to assess the extent to which the daily lives of children/adolescents (aged<20 years) with ADHD are affected by their disorder as reported by parents/caregivers...
December 2014: Archives de Pédiatrie: Organe Officiel de la Sociéte Française de Pédiatrie
Sun Young Cho, You La Jeon, Eunkyoung You, Hee Joo Lee, Tae Sung Park
BACKGROUND: Although the testing mechanism and interpretation criteria for capillary electrophoresis differ from those for gel-based electrophoresis, there are not that many reports on the efficacy of capillary electrophoresis. MATERIALS AND METHODS: We performed a retrospective analysis, using the Laboratory Information System (LIS) to review a total of 163 capillary electrophoresis results from 117 different patients treated in our hospital between March and August 2012...
2013: Annals of Clinical and Laboratory Science
Edouard Cottereau, Isabelle Mortemousque, Marie-Pierre Moizard, Lydie Bürglen, Didier Lacombe, Brigitte Gilbert-Dussardier, Sabine Sigaudy, Odile Boute, Albert David, Laurence Faivre, Jeanne Amiel, Robert Robertson, Fabiana Viana Ramos, Eric Bieth, Sylvie Odent, Bénédicte Demeer, Michéle Mathieu, Dominique Gaillard, Lionel Van Maldergem, Geneviéve Baujat, Isabelle Maystadt, Delphine Héron, Alain Verloes, Nicole Philip, Valérie Cormier-Daire, Marie-Françoise Frouté, Lucile Pinson, Patricia Blanchet, Pierre Sarda, Marjolaine Willems, Adeline Jacquinet, Ilham Ratbi, Jenneke Van Den Ende, Marylin Lackmy-Port Lis, Alice Goldenberg, Dominique Bonneau, Sylvie Rossignol, Annick Toutain
Simpson-Golabi-Behmel syndrome (SGBS) is a rare X-linked multiple congenital abnormality/intellectual disability syndrome characterized by pre- and post-natal overgrowth, distinctive craniofacial features, macrocephaly, variable congenital malformations, organomegaly, increased risk of tumor and mild/moderate intellectual deficiency. In 1996, Glypican 3 (GPC3) was identified as the major gene causing SGBS but the mutation detection rate was only 28-70%, suggesting either genetic heterogeneity or that some patients could have alternative diagnoses...
May 2013: American Journal of Medical Genetics. Part C, Seminars in Medical Genetics
Hamish Graham
The notion of "resource management" has inspired some historians to rethink the nature of the state authority in early modern Europe. Like recent work on parts of Italy and Germany, this article investigates the development and implementation of legislation that sought to regulate the management and exploitation of forests. This was self-interested policymaking: as ancien régime France strove to match Britain's naval, colonial and maritime strength, the monarchy's priority was ship timbers. Yet the most sought-after pieces of wood were large, heavy and difficult to transport...
2009: French History
Aurélie Lieutaud, Robert van Lis, Simon Duval, Line Capowiez, Daniel Muller, Régine Lebrun, Sabrina Lignon, Marie-Laure Fardeau, Marie-Claire Lett, Wolfgang Nitschke, Barbara Schoepp-Cothenet
We characterized the aro arsenite oxidation system in the novel strain Ralstonia sp. 22, a beta-proteobacterium isolated from soil samples of the Salsigne mine in southern France. The inducible aro system consists of a heterodimeric membrane-associated enzyme reacting with a dedicated soluble cytochrome c(554). Our biochemical results suggest that the weak association of the enzyme to the membrane probably arises from a still unknown interaction partner. Analysis of the phylogeny of the aro gene cluster revealed that it results from a lateral gene transfer from a species closely related to Achromobacter sp...
July 2, 2010: Journal of Biological Chemistry
C Bouchet, S Vuillaumier-Barrot, M Gonzales, S Boukari, C Le Bizec, C Fallet, A-L Delezoide, H Moirot, A Laquerriere, F Encha-Razavi, G Durand, N Seta
Walker Warburg syndrome (WWS) is the most severe of a group of multiple congenital disorders known as lissencephaly type II ( LIS Type II) associated with congenital muscular dystrophy and eye abnormalities. The POMT1 gene is the most frequently affected found in 20% of patients with WWS. We describe five fetuses with WWS in three non-related families carrying a same mutation in the POMT1 gene. All fetuses presented with tetra ventricular hydrocephaly, and arachnoidal neuroglial ectopia and cortical dysplasia characteristic of LIS type II...
January 2007: Molecular Genetics and Metabolism
T Boussemart, M Port-Lis, J-M Bonardi
A high proportion of commercial plane passengers are children: two million fly every year on Air-France airlines. In this field, the physician can be called upon to authorize or prohibit travelling. He could take measures or offer his services at the request of the cabin staff. The authors review flight physiology and stress, their potential effects on healthy children or those with medical conditions, and their fitness to fly.
August 2006: Archives de Pédiatrie: Organe Officiel de la Sociéte Française de Pédiatrie
José León-Carrión, Philippe van Eeckhout, María Del Rosario Domínguez-Morales, Francisco Javier Pérez-Santamaría
The locked-in syndrome (LIS) is a very severe condition caused by a primary vascular or traumatic injury to the brainstem, normally corresponding to a ventral pons lesion due to an obstruction of the basilar artery, and characterized by upper motor neuron quadriplegia, paralysis of lower cranial nerves, bilateral paresis of horizontal gaze and anarthria, and with preserved consciousness. Patients who have suffered this pontine lesion generally have preserved vertical eye movements and movement of the eyelids (blinking), this being their only means of responding to the outside world...
July 2002: Brain Injury: [BI]
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