1. Briscoe Western Art Museum "Voices of the West" Distinguished Lecture Series - Dolores Huerta-SD

    52:21

    from Briscoe Western Art Museum / Added

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    Civil Rights Activist and Labor Organizer Dolores Huerta was our distinguished speaker at the most recent "Voices of the West" Lecture Series event. A champion for social justice, she co-founded the National Farm Workers Association alongside Cesar Chavez and was a 2012 recipient of the Presidential Medal of Freedom. At 84, Dolores Huerta continues to work tirelessly developing leaders and advocating for the working poor, women, and children through her Dolores Huerta Foundation.

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    • Mary O'Connor Women & Men: Differences That Matter in Health Care

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      Wednesday, October 30, 2013 Presented By Mary O’Connor, MD Department Chair, Orthopedic Surgery Mayo Clinic – Jacksonville, FL

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      • Women’s Health Issues - Past, Present, and Future

        01:20:46

        from AceApplications, LLC / Added

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        Wednesday, March 20, 2013 Presented By Dr. Regina Benjamin • Dr. Joycelyn Elders • Dr. Audrey Manley • Dr. Antonia Novello Dr. Janine Clayton A Symposium with all female U.S. Surgeons General and the Director of the NIH Office of Research on Women’s Health.

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        • Lung Transplantation: Past, Present and Future Developments

          46:23

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          Wednesday January 9, 2013 Presented By G. Alexander Patterson, M.D. Evarts A. Graham Professor, Surgery, Washington University School of Medicine Chief, Division of Cardiothoracic Surgery and Section of General Thoracic Surgery Dr. Patterson, one of the Best Doctors in America, and leading transplantation surgeons will draw upon his research and experience to share his knowledge with our community. Helping to break down barriers in transplantation medicine, Dr. Patterson will help to explain how he achieves exceptional success rates in lung transplantation.

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          • The Brain-Glucose Connection: Claude Bernard Revisited

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            from AceApplications, LLC / Added

            88 Plays / / 1 Comment

            Wednesday, November 14, 2012 Presented By Robert Sherwin, M.D. C.N.H. Long Professor of Medicine (Endocrinology) Director, Diabetes Endocrinology Research Center at Yale University School of Medicine Section Chief, Endocrinology Director, Yale Center for Clinical Investigation Dr. Sherwin revisits the control center for glucose homeostasis within the brain, as proposed one and a half centuries ago. Fast forward to present day for an intellectual discussion on the ventromedial hypothalamus’ role in glucose counterregulation. This mechanism paints the picture of hypoglycemia-induced adaptations in brain fuel metabolism as it coalesces into homeostasis across the blood-brain barrier. Finally, he will go back to Claude Bernard’s original idea and present data suggesting insulin in the brain may contribute to type 2 diabetes, eating behavior and cognitive function.

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            • The Pathogenesis of Systemic Lupus Erythematosus (SLE): The Danger of DNA September 2012

              57:42

              from AceApplications, LLC / Added

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              Wednesday, September 19, 2012 Presented By David Pisetsky, M.D., Ph.D. Director of Duke University Arthritis Center, Professor of Rheumatology, Duke University Medical Center. Dr. Pisetsky will explain the role of DNA in activating immune properties as it relates to SLE and its therapies.

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              • Comparative Corporate Governance Distinguished Lecture Series - Curtis J. Milhaupt

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                from Fordham Law School / Added

                On February 16, 2012, the Corporate Law Center hosted Curtis J. Milhaupt of Columbia Law School as part of the Center's Comparative Corporate Governance Distinguished Lecture Series. The title of Milhaupt's lecture was "We are the National Champions: Understanding the Mechanisms of State Capitalism in China."

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                • Stem Cells and Changing the Practice of Medicine - April 2012

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                  April 18, 2012 Presented By John Wagner, MD Scientific Director of Clinical Research, Stem Cell Institute and Professor of Pediatrics, University of Minnesota Medical School | Division Director, Pediatric Hematology/Oncology/Blood and Marrow Transplant Program and Co-Director, Center for Translational Medicine, University of Minnesota Academic Health Center Exciting breakthroughs and discoveries are being made in the health field today using human stem cells. Diseases, injuries and conditions once thought incurable are no longer so, due in part to advances in the understanding, harvesting and deployment of stem cells. Join us as Dr. Wagner, an internationally recognized expert on stem cells and umbilical cord blood transplantation, discusses what the future may hold for this exciting field on the cutting edge of medical technology.

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                  • A JOURNEY WITH BLOOD CELLS AND VIRUSES - Nov. 2011

                    01:11:06

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                    Wednesday, November 9, 2011 Presented by: Robert C. Gallo, M.D. Director and Professor, Institute of Human Virology of the University of Maryland School of Medicine | Professor, Department of Microbiology and Immunology This world-renowned physician will share how a life devoted to the basic biology of human blood cells led to the discovery of HIV and HIV as the cause of AIDS, as well as the development of the life saving HIV blood test. He brings his unique perspectives on epidemic diseases, the role of viruses in human cancer and past lessons that will alter treatments in the future. You will not want to miss this special presentation.

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                    • Sparse Sensing with Coprime Sampling Lattices

                      01:07:01

                      from ISR at UMD / Added

                      325 Plays / / 0 Comments

                      Abstract Imagine we have a pair of uniform samplers operating simultaneously on a signal. With the sampling rates arbitrarily small, is it possible to extract any useful information about the signal at all? It turns out that under some conditions of stationarity it is possible to recover second order statistical information, which is sufficient for many applications. For example, from samples of x(t) taken at the sparse rates fs=M and fs=N (where M and N are arbitrarily large but coprime), it is possible to estimate the autocorrelations at the dense sampling rate fs: The enabling principle in these applications comes from the theory of sparse coprime sampling. This talk focusses on this theory. Although the technique has surfaced in some applications in the distant past, a systematic development of the theory has evaded attention. We discuss both the one and multidimensional cases, and present applications both for temporal and spatial signals. In the multidimensional case, coprime sampling involves the construction of coprime lattices, a very interesting problem mathematically. One outcome of the theory is that under some conditions it is possible to combine two DFT filter banks with M and N bands and make them operate like an MN-band filter bank. Similarly it is possible to combine two sensor arrays with M and N sensors, such that there are O(MN) degrees of freedom, say, for beamforming and direction-of-arrival estimation (e.g., O(MN) sources can be identified with M +N sensors). Similarly it is possible to compute a spectrum with resolution proportional to 1=MN by combining two systems which would individually produce only resolutions of 1=N and 1=M: A non standard application of this theory is in channel identification: somewhat surprisingly, a complex channel (not just second order information) can be identified by sending a pulse stream at an arbitrarily low rate and sampling the channel output at another arbitrarily low rate, coprimaly related to the transmission rate. This talk will give an overview of sparse coprime sampling theory, and elaborate on some of the above applications. Biography P.P. Vaidyanathan has been with the California Institute of Technology since 1983. His main research interests are in digital signal processing, multirate systems, wavelet transforms, digital communications, genomic signal processing, radar signal processing, and sparse array signal processing. He has authored more than 400 papers in journals and conferences, and is the author of the three books Multirate systems and filter banks (Prentice Hall, 1993), Linear Prediction Theory (Morgan and Claypool, 2008), and (with Phoong and Lin) Signal Processing and Optimization for Transceiver Systems (Cambridge University Press, 2010). He was recipient of the award for excellence in teaching at the California Institute of Technology multiple times. His papers have received awards from IEEE and from the IETE (Institute of Electronics and Telecommunications Engineers, India). Dr. Vaidyanathan is a Fellow of the IEEE, recipient of the F. E. Terman Award of the American Society for Engineering Education, past distinguished lecturer for the IEEE Signal Processing Society, recipient of the IEEE CAS Society Golden Jubilee Medal, and recipient of the IEEE Signal Processing Society Technical Achievement Award.

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