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By Roy Want American Scientist. Vol. 290 (1), 2004 pp56-65. Business world. Vol. 24 (15), 2004 (Special issue). 3. Mobile madness: 50+ cell phones in the ultimate test ]4. Sheep in shining armor: let your PC join an army of several million others and save the world-while you sleep By Steven Johnson Discover. Vol. 25 (8), 2004 pp26-27. 5. Einstein in a nutshell: everything you ever wanted to know about his revolutionary theories but were afraid to ask By Michio Kaku Discover. Vol. 25 (9), 2004 pp17-24 (Special issue). 6. Inventor of the modern world: Einstein’s fingerprints are all over today’s technologies, from GPS satellites to Viagra Discover. Vol. 25 (9), 2004 pp32-35. 7. Master’s mistakes: Einstein’s triumphs show how the cosmos works and his errors show how he worked Discover. Vol. 25 (9), 2004 pp50-53. Electronics for You. Vol. 36 (8), 2004 pp40-49. 9. My Internet.com: Trendsetters who make the Internet work By Elizabeth Corcoran Forbes Global. Vol. 7 (14), 2004 pp56-58. 10. 57 ways to make India a better place India Today. August 17 - 23, 2004 (special issue). Indian Management. Vol. 43 (8), 2004 pp 18-28. 12. E-Panchayat: Role of IT in empowering PRIs Kurukshetra. Vol. 52 (10), 2004 pp34-38. By D K Ghosh Kurukshetra. Vol. 52 (10), 2004 pp39-43. 14. Scientific impact of nations: what different countries get for their research spending By David A King Nature. Vol. 430 (6997), 2004 pp311-316. New Scientist. Vol. 183 (2458), 2004 pp32-35. 16. It’s just a matter of time: a new big bang could explode at any moment New Scientist. Vol. 183 (2461), 2004 pp34-35. 17. Monsters of the universe: Nine marvelous machines, one incredible mission By Valerie Jamieson New Scientist. Vol. 183 (2462), 2004 pp26-35. 18. I POD world: Apple’s adorable mini music player has gone from gizmo to life-changing By Stevn Levy Newsweek. August 2, 2004 pp 38-43. 19. 10 cutting-edge Indian technologies that could transform lives across world-our innovator have gone beyond making lass in washing machines Outlook. July 27 - August 2, 2004 pp 48-55. 20. Curious history of the first pocket calculator By Cliff Stoll Scientific American. Vol. 290 (1), 2004 pp92-99. 21. Back to the future of Cereals: Genomic studies of the world’s major grain crops, together with a technology called maker-assisted breeding, could yield a new green revolution By Stephen A Goff and John M Salmeron Scientific American. Vol.291 (2), 2004 pp26-33. 22. Virtual-Reality therapy. Patients can get relief from the pain or overcome their phobias by immersing themselves in computer-generated worlds Scientific American. Vol. 291 (2), 2004 pp42-49. 23. Patent clerk’s legacy: How theoretician changed the world By Gary Stix Scientific American. Vol.291 (3), 2004 pp28-33 (special issue on Einstein). 24. Einstein and Newton: Genius compared. (Two scientific giants were alike in intellect By Alan Lightman Scientific American. Vol. 291 (3), pp 90-91. 25. Everyday Einstein: Finding your way with GPS? Hanging a picture frame with a laser Scientific American. Vol. 291 (3), 2004 pp34-39. 26. Intelligence: all-seeing, self-parking, safety-enforcing networked automobile By Paul Horrell Popular Science. Vol. 265 (3), 2004, pp 80-85, 165. By Charles C Mann Technology Review. Vol. 107 (6), 2004 pp42-49. 28. Innovation specialists: From net entrepreneurs to nano-technologists, 10 leaders changing our world Time. Vol. 164 (9), 2004 pp34-40. 29. Information technology usage: Indian experience By M P Gupta and Sanjay Vikalpa: Journal for decision makers. Vol. 29 (1), 2004 pp83-91. 30. A machine with a mind of its own: Ross King wanted a research assistant and who would work without sleep or food. So he built one By Oliver Morton Wired. August 2004, pp100-103. By Satchidananda S S and Srinivasa S Yojana. Vol. 48 (August), 2004 pp27-31.

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Ebola hemorrhagic fever

Crimean-Congo Hemorrhagic Fever Fact Sheet What is Crimean-Congo hemorrhagic fever? Crimean-Congo hemorrhagic fever (CCHF) is caused by infection with a tick-borne virus ( Nairovirus ) in the family Bunyaviridae . The disease was first characterized in the Crimea in 1944 and given the name Crimean hemorrhagic fever. It was then later recognized in 1969 as the cause of illness

71resumés paris 2003

1. Une haute teneur en protéines dans une alimentation ne contenant pas de glucides augmente la perte de tissu adipeux lors d’un régime alimentaire ad libitum ou modéré mais pas lorsqu’il est sévère. A Marsset-Baglieri*, G Fromentin, D Tomé, A Bensaid, L Makkarios et PC Even. UMR INRA 914 Physiologie de la Nutrition et du Comportement Alimentaire, 16, rue Claude Bernard.

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