Identification items

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  • Although the EPDS is described as a screen for depression, it contains items such as “I have been anxious or worried for no good reason”, and factor analyses of the scale have revealed factors for depression and anxiety (Bowen, Bowen, Maslany, & Muhajarine, 2008; Swalm, Brooks, Doherty, Nathan, & Jacques, 2010). It may be more appropriate to consider the EPDS a measure of “distress,” the mix of depression and anxiety that so often occurs together (Mauri et al., 2010).

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  • As Carlo (2001) comments in a recent review, “research on cross-language transfer has made some progress with regard to the issue of identifying particular skills that appear susceptible to transfer from first- to second-language reading. However, questions remain concerning the specification of the cognitive mechanisms responsible for transfer as well as the developmental parameters that constrain transfer effects.

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  • The first serious efforts to estimate the number of new and existing cancer cases in a given population were made at the turn of the century in various European countries. In Germany, an attempt was made in 1900 to register all cancer patients who were under medical treatment. Questionnaires were sent to every physician in the country to record the prevalence of cancer on 15 October 1900 (Anon., 1901). The same approach was adopted between 1902 and 1908 in Denmark, Hungary, Iceland, the Netherlands, Portugal, Spain and Sweden.

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  • Other identification items such as name, sex and date of birth (or, approx- imate age, if the date of birth is not known) are important to avoid multi- ple registrations of the same patient or tumour, to obtain follow-up data and to conduct any type of record linkage. Patient’s usual address is essential for establishing the residence status, to exclude all non-residential patients, to conduct analysis by area of residence and for follow-up of the patients. Data on ethnicity is important in populations containing distinct ethnic groups....

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  • Since the recognition of the importance of antenatal as well as postnatal depression, a number of studies have looked at the prevalence of depression among pregnant women in the developed and developing world. Prevalence rates vary because of a variety of methodological factors.

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  • Vietnam Day 1: A meeting was held at the CARD office with Dr. Duyen, Dr. Thuy, Mr. Hue and Mr. Keith. Main items of discussion included the following steps to register the vaccine NIVR E. coli, the farmer the farmer training initiatives, the establishment of farmers' clubs, the need for sound advice on drug use, farmers rated show on the strengths and weaknesses of the project and the creation of training manuals.

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  • You are welcome to share it with your friends. This newsletter may be reproduced, copied and distributed for non-commercial purposes, provided the newsletter remains in its complete original form. Thank you for your support. This newsletter provides insight into the eBay sales of U.S coins, world coins, U.S. currency, exonumia, and precious metals sold during August 2012. Contained in the newsletter is a snap shot of current sales prices and analysis of the items and identification of emerging trends. Reading this newsletter will help both buyers and sellers. ...

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  • A collection of 3208 reported errors of Chinese words were analyzed. Among which, 7.2% involved rarely used character, and 98.4% were assigned common classifications of their causes by human subjects. In particular, 80% of the errors observed in writings of middle school students were related to the pronunciations and 30% were related to the compositions of words. Experimental results show that using intuitive Web-based statistics helped us capture only about 75% of these errors.

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  • Animal parts are generally easier to identify than plants but only if they have not been processed. For example, many ingredients such as rhinoceros horn and elephant ivory are obvious if whole but if they are processed into shavings or powder then it is impossible to identify them by eye. For most processed material forensic analysis is probably the only option if the items are not labelled. The types of animal parts to look out for are bones, horns, tusks, gallbladders, shells and fur-covered glands (see section on fakes below).

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  • If the items are whole parts then it is relatively simple for an expert to identify the specimen: usually a natural history museum, botanic garden or university would be most appropriate. Identification may involve simple morphological studies or microscopic examination. Once a specimen has been processed to any degree, identification becomes more difficult. If ingredients have been highly processed and mixed with other ingredients, only sophisticated forensic techniques can hope to provide a definitive answer that will be acceptable in court.

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