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Yawei Li, Liwei Liu, Qizhan Zhang, Yi Su,
Published: 20 June 2021
Electrochimica Acta, Volume 382; doi:10.1016/j.electacta.2021.138304

The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
Asha Singh, Rozi Sharma, Deepak Pant,
Published: 20 June 2021
Science of The Total Environment, Volume 774; doi:10.1016/j.scitotenv.2021.145676

The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
, Yan Hu, Kun Wang, Ye Zhao, Yvan Gérard, Zhengbin Deng, Julien Moureau, Weiqiang Li, Justin I. Simon, Fang-Zhen Teng
Published: 20 June 2021
Chemical Geology, Volume 571; doi:10.1016/j.chemgeo.2021.120144

The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
Published: 19 June 2021
Computer Networks, Volume 192; doi:10.1016/j.comnet.2021.107981

Abstract:
Software-Defined Networking (SDN) is an evolutionary networking paradigm which has been adopted by large network and cloud providers, among which are Tech Giants. However, embracing a new and futuristic paradigm as an alternative to well-established and mature legacy networking paradigm requires a lot of time along with considerable financial resources and technical expertise. Consequently, many enterprises cannot afford it. A compromise solution then is a hybrid networking environment (a.k.a. Hybrid SDN (hSDN)) in which SDN functionalities are leveraged while existing traditional network infrastructures are acknowledged. Recently, hSDN has been seen as a viable networking solution for a diverse range of businesses and organizations. Accordingly, the body of literature on hSDN research has improved remarkably. On this account, we present this paper as a comprehensive state-of-the-art survey which expands upon hSDN from many different perspectives.
Ronald G. Udasin, Yossi Gottfried, Bertrand Fabre, Beatrice Bercovich, Tamar Ziv,
Biochemical and Biophysical Research Communications, Volume 558, pp 224-230; doi:10.1016/j.bbrc.2020.08.098

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Dong-Wook Min, Hwang-Phill Kim, Jinhyun Kim, Xianyu Wen, Sungsik Kim, Young-Won Cho, Yoojoo Lim, Sang-Hyun Song, Sae-Won Han, Sunghoon Kwon, et al.
Biochemical and Biophysical Research Communications, Volume 558, pp 209-215; doi:10.1016/j.bbrc.2020.09.005

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Caterina Donati, Francesca Foppolo, Ingrid Konrad, Carlo Cecchetto
Published: 18 June 2021
Linguistic Inquiry pp 1-29; doi:10.1162/ling_a_00413

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Andrew Lamont
Published: 18 June 2021
Linguistic Inquiry pp 1-16; doi:10.1162/ling_a_00417

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Peter Hallman
Published: 18 June 2021
Linguistic Inquiry pp 1-20; doi:10.1162/ling_a_00416

Abstract:
This article presents a new perspective on the derivational source for transitive verbs of possession. These are commonly postulated to be derived from a preposition expressing possession by incorporation of the preposition into an auxiliary. I reframe the contrast between prepositional and verbal expression of possession as an opposition between dependent and head marking of the possession relation, implemented syntactically as marking of either the specifier or the head of the projection encoding the possession relation. This conclusion is inferred from an investigation of Syrian Arabic showing that morphemes expressing possession alternate between a prepositional and a verbal use, but the verbal use does not involve incorporation of functional material. Evidence is presented that languages that show such incorporation, that is, where possession is expressed by a term of the form Aux+P, have passed through a diachronic stage similar to contemporary Syrian, where P functions as a verb in its own right. These considerations support the conclusion that transitive verbs of possession are derived not by preposition incorporation but by reanalysis of dependent marking as head marking, which may or may not feed incorporation.
G. M. Ditchfield, David Hopkins
Rational Dissenters in Late Eighteenth-Century England; doi:10.2307/j.ctv1675crp.4

Rational Dissenters in Late Eighteenth-Century England pp 273-320; doi:10.2307/j.ctv1675crp.22

Rational Dissenters in Late Eighteenth-Century England pp 52-76; doi:10.2307/j.ctv1675crp.10

Rational Dissenters in Late Eighteenth-Century England pp 210-220; doi:10.2307/j.ctv1675crp.18

Rational Dissenters in Late Eighteenth-Century England pp 1-20; doi:10.2307/j.ctv1675crp.7

Rational Dissenters in Late Eighteenth-Century England; doi:10.2307/j.ctv1675crp.2

András Bárány, Jenneke van der Wal
Published: 18 June 2021
Linguistic Inquiry pp 1-21; doi:10.1162/ling_a_00418

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Mehmet Nuri Kolak, Meral Oltulu
Uluslararası Muhendislik Arastirma ve Gelistirme Dergisi, Volume 13, pp 310-320; doi:10.29137/umagd.822265

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Gökhan Ekincioğlu, Serdar Korkmaz, Zeynel Başibüyük
Uluslararası Muhendislik Arastirma ve Gelistirme Dergisi, Volume 13, pp 296-309; doi:10.29137/umagd.812163

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Ceyhun Aksoylu, Musa Hakan Arslan
Uluslararası Muhendislik Arastirma ve Gelistirme Dergisi, Volume 13, pp 359-374; doi:10.29137/umagd.844186

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Valerie Smith
Rational Dissenters in Late Eighteenth-Century England pp 232-258; doi:10.1017/9781800100701.015

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Rational Dissenters in Late Eighteenth-Century England pp 273-320; doi:10.1017/9781800100701.017

Rational Dissenters in Late Eighteenth-Century England pp 21-28; doi:10.1017/9781800100701.003

Rational Dissenters in Late Eighteenth-Century England pp 77-97; doi:10.1017/9781800100701.006

Rational Dissenters in Late Eighteenth-Century England pp 140-152; doi:10.1017/9781800100701.009

Rational Dissenters in Late Eighteenth-Century England pp 153-173; doi:10.1017/9781800100701.010

Engin Ergül, Halil Kurt
Uluslararası Muhendislik Arastirma ve Gelistirme Dergisi, Volume 13, pp 406-416; doi:10.29137/umagd.833300

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Britain and the German Churches, 1945-1950 pp 63-78; doi:10.2307/j.ctv1850j6h.10

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Britain and the German Churches, 1945-1950; doi:10.2307/j.ctv1850j6h.4

Britain and the German Churches, 1945-1950 pp 279-282; doi:10.2307/j.ctv1850j6h.22

Britain and the German Churches, 1945-1950 pp 169-186; doi:10.2307/j.ctv1850j6h.14

Britain and the German Churches, 1945-1950 pp 271-278; doi:10.2307/j.ctv1850j6h.21

Britain and the German Churches, 1945-1950; doi:10.2307/j.ctv1850j6h.1

Britain and the German Churches, 1945-1950; doi:10.2307/j.ctv1850j6h.5

Britain and the German Churches, 1945-1950 pp 1-8; doi:10.2307/j.ctv1850j6h.7

Britain and the German Churches, 1945-1950 pp 31-62; doi:10.2307/j.ctv1850j6h.9

Britain and the German Churches, 1945-1950 pp 267-268; doi:10.2307/j.ctv1850j6h.19

Britain and the German Churches, 1945-1950 pp 187-208; doi:10.2307/j.ctv1850j6h.15

Britain and the German Churches, 1945-1950 pp 147-168; doi:10.2307/j.ctv1850j6h.13

The Event of Music History; doi:10.2307/j.ctv18x4jc0.3

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The Event of Music History pp 209-214; doi:10.2307/j.ctv18x4jc0.14

The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
The Event of Music History pp 229-248; doi:10.2307/j.ctv18x4jc0.16

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The Event of Music History; doi:10.2307/j.ctv18x4jc0.4

The Event of Music History pp 13-40; doi:10.2307/j.ctv18x4jc0.7

Giulio Di Cosmo, Marcello Costantini, , , , Laura Marzetti,
Published: 18 June 2021
Neuropsychologia, Volume 156; doi:10.1016/j.neuropsychologia.2021.107823

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, Amelia Escolano, Spencer T. Chen, Michel C. Nussenzweig
Published: 18 June 2021
STAR Protocols, Volume 2; doi:10.1016/j.xpro.2021.100389

Abstract:
The analysis of B cell receptors (BCR) from single B cells is crucial to understanding humoral immune responses. Here, we describe a protocol for the sequencing, cloning, and characterization of antibody genes that encode BCRs. We used this method to analyze the BCRs of different mouse B cell populations for somatic hypermutations, clonal and phylogenic relationships, and their affinity for cognate antigen. For complete details on the use and execution of this protocol, please refer to Viant et al. (2020).
, Tomomi Watanabe, Rong Liu,
Published: 18 June 2021
STAR Protocols, Volume 2; doi:10.1016/j.xpro.2021.100395

Abstract:
Quantitative analysis using a turn-on fluorescent probe is inherently difficult due to the dependency of the fluorescence intensity on the probe concentration. To overcome this limitation, we developed an in situ quantification method using a turn-on fluorescent probe and a standard fluorophore, which are colocalized by protein tag technology. This protocol describes the synthesis of a Zn2+ probe, named ZnDA-1H, and the procedure to quantify the labile Zn2+ concentration in the Golgi of live HeLa cells by confocal fluorescence microscopy. For complete details on the use and execution of this protocol, please refer to Kowada et al. (2020).
, Patrick J. Pruitt, , Melissa A. Cyders, Barbara J. Pierce, Kathy Lay, Jessica S. Damoiseaux
Published: 18 June 2021
Neuropsychologia, Volume 156; doi:10.1016/j.neuropsychologia.2021.107832

The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
, Emmanuel Ferragne, Frédéric Isel
Published: 18 June 2021
Neuropsychologia, Volume 156; doi:10.1016/j.neuropsychologia.2021.107831

The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
, Samar Ghorbanpoor, , Xiao Pan, Giovanna Stein Crowther, Xunqin Yin, Ellen Murchie, , Henning Willers,
Published: 18 June 2021
STAR Protocols, Volume 2; doi:10.1016/j.xpro.2021.100391

Abstract:
Two-dimensional (2D) culture of tumor cells fails to recapitulate some important aspects of cellular organization seen in in vivo experiments. In addition, cell cultures traditionally use non-physiological concentration of nutrients. Here, we describe a protocol for a facile three-dimensional (3D) culture format for cancer cells. This 3D platform helps overcome the 2D culture limitations. In addition, it allows for longitudinal modeling of responses to cancer therapeutics. For complete details on the use and execution of this protocol, please refer to Lhuissier et al. (2017), Lehmann et al. (2016), Liu et al. (2016), and Duval et al. (2011).
Xinyue Lu, Qiuzhong Zhou, ,
Published: 18 June 2021
STAR Protocols, Volume 2; doi:10.1016/j.xpro.2021.100397

Abstract:
Comprehensive analyses of lncRNAs in aging have been lacking because previous studies have mainly focused on the protein-coding genes during aging. Here, we describe a protocol for the organism-wide analysis of murine lncRNAs during aging. We provide step-by-step instructions to identify lncRNAs that contribute to aging and to determine their underlying functions in each tissue. We further describe methods to compare the lncRNA expression patterns and dynamic changes among multiple tissues. For complete details on the use and execution of this protocol, please refer to Zhou et al. (2020).
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