1,818 Matching Annotations
  1. Feb 2020
    1. What do you envision these people will do over the next two,three, and four years? How is it different from what they do now?

      optimal questions

    2. wouldn’t it makesense to make that program widely available? Jobs are changing. We need best-in-breed practices here. What can we do to move that dispersed and diversegroup forward?”

      YES I THOUGHT THE EXACT SAME FUCKING THING

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  2. Jan 2020
    1. Hyperphagia
    2. Feeding difficulty
    3. narrow palate
    4. Anteverted nares
    5. Short nose
    6. Depressed nasal ridge
    7. Depressed nasal bridg
    8. Low-set ears
    9. Posteriorly rotated ears
    10. Widely spaced eyes
    11. High, arched eyebrow
    12. Thick eyebrow
    13. Flat face
    14. Prominent forehead
    15. dolichocephaly
    16. Speech impairment
    17. Developmental delay
    18. hyperphagia
    19. anteverted nares
    20. short nose
    21. low-set ears
    22. widely spaced eyes
    23. thick eyebrows
    24. flat face
    25. dolichocephaly
    26. speech impairment
    27. severe developmental delay
    1. Arachnodactyly
    2. Camptodactyly
    3. Joint laxity
    4. Slender limbs
    5. Pectus
    6. Pectus
    7. Scoliosis
    8. Tall stature
    9. atrial septal defect
    10. large ears
    11. Open mouth appearance
    12. Short philtrum
    13. Long face
    14. Hypotonia
    15. intellectual disability
    16. Developmental delay
    17. aortic dilatation
    18. small patent ductus arteriosus
    19. ventricular septal defect
    20. atrial septal defect
    21. mitral valve regurgitation
    22. aggressive behaviors
    23. attention deficit hyperactivity disorder
    24. central obesity
    25. cryptorchidism
    26. Talipes equinovarus
    27. arachnodactyly
    28. scoliosis
    29. excavatum
    30. pectus carinatum
    31. short philtrum
    32. large ears
    33. midface hypoplasia
    34. open-mouth appearance
    35. long face
    36. hypotonia
    37. tall stature
    38. intellectual disability (ID)
    39. developmental delay
    1. RRID:ZFIN_ZDB-GENO-090127-1

      DOI: 10.7554/eLife.46275

      Resource: (ZFIN Cat# ZDB-GENO-090127-1,RRID:ZFIN_ZDB-GENO-090127-1)

      Curator: @evieth

      SciCrunch record: RRID:ZFIN_ZDB-GENO-090127-1


      What is this?

    2. RRID:ZFIN_ZDB-GENO-071218-1

      DOI: 10.7554/eLife.46275

      Resource: (ZFIN Cat# ZDB-GENO-071218-1,RRID:ZFIN_ZDB-GENO-071218-1)

      Curator: @evieth

      SciCrunch record: RRID:ZFIN_ZDB-GENO-071218-1


      What is this?

    1. RRID:ZFIN_ZDB-ALT-090917-1

      DOI: 10.7554/eLife.42455

      Resource: (ZFIN Cat# ZDB-ALT-090917-1,RRID:ZFIN_ZDB-ALT-090917-1)

      Curator: @evieth

      SciCrunch record: RRID:ZFIN_ZDB-ALT-090917-1


      What is this?

    1. RRID:IMSR_KOMP:VG14098-1-Vlcg

      DOI: 10.1111/bph.14614

      Resource: (IMSR Cat# KOMP_VG14098-1-Vlcg,RRID:IMSR_KOMP:VG14098-1-Vlcg)

      Curator: @ethanbadger

      SciCrunch record: RRID:IMSR_KOMP:VG14098-1-Vlcg


      What is this?

    1. 1
    2. 1
    3. 1
    4. 1
    5. 1
    6. 1
    7. muscular hypotonia
    8. motor development
    9. speech and language development
    10. developmental delay
    1. absent
    2. coiled
    3. short
    4. asthenozoospermia
    5. primary infertility
  3. Dec 2019
    1. At the root of those disagreements are differences in core beliefs―the underlying psychological architecture that governs what we value and how we see the world

      Big plus one and resolving disagreements in core beliefs is really hard esp when at 1st tier levels. This needs major transformation of being work.

    1. acute respiratory failure
    2. coagulopathy
    3. hyperammonemia
    4. +
    5. Platyspondyly
    6. +
    7. +
    8. Abnormal femoral head epiphysis
    9. Irregular vertebrae
    10. Hypoplastic vertebrae
    11. INR
    12. RALF
    13. Hepatomegaly
    14. Prothrombin time
    15. Total bilirubin
    16. AST
    17. ALT
    18. Glucose
    19. Splenomegaly
    20. <3rd percentile
    21. elevated methionine
    22. talipes equinovarus
    23. Neonatal jaundice
    1. appendicular spasticity
    2. could not verbalize
    3. lost voluntary mobility
    4. bilateral nonsynchronous spikes
    5. short non-provoked generalized tonic-clonic seizures
    6. intractable epilepsy
    7. ataxia
    8. Myoclonic jerks
    9. encephalopathy
    10. Hyponatremia
    11. Cerebellar atrophy
    12. Progressive microcephaly
    13. Developmental regression
    14. Developmental delay
  4. Nov 2019
    1. They walked a few blocks to a freshly painted frame house that was situated behind a neatly kept lawn. “Nice house,” he said.

      kumasakas house

    2. They walked six blocks, then six more, and still another six before they turned into a three-story frame building. The Ashidas, parents and three daughters, occupied four rooms on the second floor.

      Ashidas apartment building

    3. Wonder Bread bakery way up on Nineteenth, where a nickel used to buy a bagful of day-old stuff. That was thirteen and a half blocks, all uphill. He knew the distance by heart because he'd walked it twice every day to go to grade school, which was a half-block beyond the bakery or fourteen blocks from home.

      womder bread bakery school he attended

    4. The grocery store was the same one the Ozakis had operated for many years. That's all his father had had to say. Come to the grocery store which was once the store of the  Ozakis.

      grocerystore belonging to Ozakis that ichiros family lives in

    5. He walked past the pool parlor,

      pool parlor

    6. A shooting gallery stood where once  had been a clothing store; fish and chips had replaced a jewelry shop

      clothing store/shooting gallery fish and chips/jewelry shop

    7. movie house

      movie house jackson street

    8. Jackson Street started at the waterfront and stretched past the two train depots and up the hill all the way to the lake, where the houses were bigger and cleaner and had garages with late-model cars in them. For Ichiro, Jackson Street signified that section of the city immediately beyond the railroad tracks between Fifth and Twelfth Avenues. That was the section which used to be pretty much Japanese town. It was adjacent to Chinatown and most of the gambling and prostitution and drinking seemed to favor the area.

      jackson street 5th ave 12 ave

    9. Chicago

      chicago

    10. New York

      new york

    11. Pearl Harbor

      pearl harbor

    12. He walked toward the railroad depot where the tower with the clocks on all four sides was. It was a dirty looking tower of ancient brick. It was a dirty city. Dirtier, certainly, than it had a right to be after only four years.

      railroad depot

    13. TWO WEEKS AFTER HIS TWENTY-FIFTH BIRTHDAY, ICHIRO got off a bus at Second and Main in Seattle.

      second and main

    1. hypertrophy of slow fibres
    2. fibre degeneration
    3. interstitial fibrosis
    4. hypertrophy of Type 1 (slow) fibres
    5. nemaline rods
    6. selective and marked atrophy of Type 2 (fast) fibres
    7. nasogastric tube feedin
    8. bulbar weakness
    9. non-invasive ventilation
    10. respiratory muscle weakness
    11. thoracic scoliosis
    12. thoracic scoliosis
    13. bilateral hip dislocation
    14. finger contractures
    15. knee contractures
    16. high arched palate
    17. hypotonia
    18. limb muscles
    19. weakness of facial
    20. rocker-bottom
    21. bilateral talipes
    22. overlapping digits
    23. overlapping digits
    24. polyhydramnios
  5. Oct 2019
    1. This alliance of geeks and poets has generated exhilaration and also anxiety. The humanities, after all, deal with elusive questions of aesthetics, existence and meaning, the words that bring tears or the melody that raises goose bumps. Are these elements that can be measured? Advertisement Continue reading the main story “The digital humanities do fantastic things,” said the eminent Princeton historian Anthony Grafton. “I’m a believer in quantification. But I don’t believe quantification can do everything. So much of humanistic scholarship is about interpretation.”

      Not to argue with the New York Times and a Princeton Historian, but are the digital humanities really limited to quantification? I think that's perhaps a bit of a narrow minded opinion, or that I'm misinterpreting. For example, digital art or the study of digital artwork could be considered digital humanities, and I don't think that digital art has anything to do with quantification.

      I do understand the idea that quantification and data can't "deal with elusive questions of aesthetics, existence and meaning, the words that bring tears or the melody that raises goose bumps" (frankly an awful sentence, but that's besides the point) without human interpretation. I've seen some truly horrifying or very encouraging statistics before that can evoke these responses like a piece of literature, but the statistics alone do not embody those reactions.

    2. Mr. Bobley said the emerging field of digital humanities is probably best understood as an umbrella term covering a wide range of activities, from online preservation and digital mapping to data mining and the use of geographic information systems.

      Honestly the category of digital humanities seems like it could do with being split into two (or several) smaller fields of study. I'm sure it already is, the same way ecology and ornithology are both biology, but at least with biology it can be summarized as "the study of life" - with digital humanities I still struggle to come up with something like that - "the study of anything that could possibly be explored further/easier with anything similar to a computer?"

    3. Even historians, who have used databases before, have been slow to embrace the trend. Just one of the nearly 300 main panels scheduled for next year’s annual meeting of the American Historical Association covers digital matters.

      We explored the expansion of digital records briefly in HIST211 in the January semester. One of the issues with history is having very few (if any) primary sources, but a bigger issue is that they often contradict each other. Digital databanks and scans of old documents and even sites like ancestry.ca have broadened sources available to historians but they also cause more contradictions to be found, making the reconstruction of any historical event/period potentially more difficult.

    4. “You would think if England was this fountainhead of freedom and religious tolerance,” he said, “there would have been greater continuing interest there than what our correspondence map shows us.”

      While I am not surprised that the extent of England's greatness was greatly exaggerated (given our colonial, euro, and white -centric views of history) it's very important to have the data and evidence to back it up.

    5. Mr. Edelstein said that many of his senior colleagues view his work as whimsical, the result of playing with technological toys. But he argues such play can lead to discoveries.

      As he should; he's correct. Technological advances come from "playing with technological toys" all the time, it's no stretch of the imagination to assume academic advances would as well. Of course people are always resistant to change; it's in our nature, but using the tools at our disposal to improve our work is a part of academia.

    6. “People will use this data in ways we can’t even imagine yet,” Mr. Stowell said, “and I think that is one of the most exciting developments in the humanities.”

      I keep coming back to history in my annotations, and honestly the article could work as a reading in a history class too. This kind of collection of data; of sources for the future could do wonders for future historians. Digital records, especially those online, don't burn or get water damaged or get eaten by moths. I think it's very important that we consider our digital footprints in a historical sense, from our own personal data (which I can see functioning much the same way as diaries do for historians now) to larger projects such as the tapestry mentioned above.

  6. Sep 2019