Volume 22, issue 2 (2003)

Sign In or Create an Account. Advanced Search. Sign In. Issues Select Year Volume 22, Issue 3. Close mobile search navigation In this Issue. Research Article. Issue Navigation. Research Article Rivers as political borders: a new subnational geospatial dataset Sarah J. Popelka ; Laurence C. View article. Supplementary data.

volume 22, issue 2 (2003)

Benefit-cost analysis of water quality policy and criteria in the Delaware River Gerald J. Cost—benefit analysis of restoring an ephemeral desert stream after an ecological accident Nir Becker ; Yogev Gross ; Doron Lavee.

Legal pluralism and unofficial law in Lebanon: evolution and sustainable development of water Georges Gharios. Community water fluoridation perceptions and practice in the United States: challenges in governance and implementation Thomas Walker ; Lori Dickes ; Elizabeth Crouch. Pricing of grid electricity of reservoir power plants based on quantification of the values of positive externality factors Bin Li ; Shijun Chen ; Weibin Huang ; Guangwen Ma ; Yanlong Hu Drops in the city: the puzzle of water privatization and consumption deficiencies in urban Ghana Kwaku Owusu Twum ; Mohammed Abubakari.

A small improvement: small cities lag in expanding household water coverage across urban India Nidhi Subramanyam.

Cover Image Cover Image. Email alerts Latest Articles. New issue alert. Latest Most Read Most Cited A legal obligation to adapt transboundary water agreements to climate change?

Impact of socio-economic and water access conditions on life satisfaction of rural farmers in Faisalabad district of Pakistan. Selection of best stormwater management alternative based on storm control measures SCM efficiency indices.Employer Information Circulars are sent to school district and community college employers as informal guidance that provides immediate information on a single topic.

CalSTRS will no longer be issuing hard copies of employer information circulars and employer directives by mail beginning on July 1, Discontinuing delivery of employer information circulars and employer directives by mail is an extension of our ongoing sustainability efforts to conserve environmental resources. Employers are responsible for keeping themselves informed and apprised of changes in the law. Employer information circulars and employer directives are intended to serve as a reference only; they do not take precedence over the law.

If you wish to receive a notification when new employer information circulars and employer directives are available, subscribe to email updates. Please be aware that employers are responsible for updating their contact information for emailed employer information circulars and employer directives. Download Circular. CalSTRS understands the need for guidance as school districts, county offices of education or other governing bodies authorize school closures based on COVID concerns.

Please disregard EIC and refer to Employer Directive regarding the definition of Leave of Absence while retroactive legislative changes to existing law are being pursued. Employer representatives will be contacting county offices of education and other employers that report directly to CalSTRS to discuss further instructions if you have CalSTRS members on paid leave. The purpose of this letter is to inform employers that CalSTRS will no longer be issuing hard copies of employer information circulars and employer directives by mail beginning on July 1, Download letter.

Supersedes Employer Information Circular Volume 27, Issue 5 The purpose of this circular is to clarify the options available to employers regarding the reporting and remitting of contributions and the impact to members. The new contribution rate would be effective on July 1, The employer contribution rate will continue to increase as per the schedule set in statute. For fiscal year —19, the employer contribution rate to the Defined Benefit Program is Pension Solution, the CalSTRS project to replace the current pension system technology and processes, is well underway.

Before the conclusion of this significant project, multiple systems used by employers, CalSTRS staff and members will be replaced. The creditable compensation limit applies to compensation creditable to the Defined Benefit, Defined Benefit Supplement and Cash Balance Benefit programs. CalSTRS bCompare program resulted from legislation requiring CalSTRS to create an online resource for free objective information about b products offered by vendors that are registered with bCompare.

The purpose of this circular is to inform employers and other stakeholders of the decision-making process involved in determining the actuarial assumptions and to provide information regarding the impact and timing of any potential contribution rate increases for certain CalSTRS members and the state that may result from changes to these assumptions. In response to concerns about the difficulty employers are having in hiring teachers, including substitute teachers, during the current teacher shortage, the purpose of this circular is to inform employers that existing law provides for an exemption to the separation-from-service requirement imposed immediately after retirement if the retired CalSTRS Defined Benefit Program member or Cash Balance Benefit Program participant receiving an annuity is hired in a critically needed position and meets other eligibility criteria.

It was not intended to take precedence over the law.Being a professor, I'm told, is one of the most rewarding professions a person can perform. Not surprisingly, we seem to retire later than most, and keep working at our profession even after that, right to our last moments. We will teach adjunct for our favorite course, take on special projects for our schools, do more speaking, and almost always more writing and reviewing, some producing their magnum opus after retirement.

Being professors of Bible and related areas, we may devote more time to our local church, or preaching at needy congregations. And we will always keep reading, maybe a bit more fiction and biography than we did earlier but still we have our eye on the next biblical or theological volume read.

As students, educators, and scholars, we hold in deep admiration and devotion our dear professors. They gain a special place of endearment in our hearts because they—each in their own way—nurtured us in our path toward being professors and scholars and studied preachers ourselves. We owe them so much for who we have become. I have seen giants of my life pass, I.

Just the utterance of one of the names conjures up classroom memories—even memories of specific things learned. What a loss to so many when they go on to be with the Lord. When preparing this issue, I planned that we would honor the memory of one special colleague who taught at Lincoln Christian Seminary for over 25 years, Gary Hall, who died on June 15,at the age of 78, after a long battle with brain cancer and other complications.

The very handsome volume includes very good articles, five from former students who have earned doctorates in OT, plus seven by Lincoln colleagues and academic friends. Unfortunately, Mosaic located in Australia has closed and no copies are now available to the public other than through libraries.

After not hearing back regarding one author's final read-through of his article being published in this issue, I did some digging only to discover that he had passed two months before Gary.

Daniel Fletcher, who taught for Amridge University from his home in Norwood, Pemmsylvania, died on March 27,at the age of He died due to complications from cystic fibrosis which he dealt with his whole life.

And even later, as I was editing through the book reviews, I discovered we also have a review in this issue of Daniel's last book, published intitled: Psalms of Christ: The Messiah in Non-Messianic Psalms. Publication of Daniel's article and review of his book stand as a memorium to him in this issue. I was fortunate to be a good friend of Gary's and was blessed to be able to see him shortly before his passing. He seemed gratified that his life work as a professor was recognized by the Lifetime Achievement Award we were able to present to him by video at this year's SCJ Conference at Johnson University.

He so much deserved to be only our third honoree of this award, his life serving as a picture-perfect role model of a scholar-teacher with a pastor's heart. He served as consulting editor for thirteen years, for much of that time also managing Old Testament book reviews as well as evaluating OT articles that I received.

He has been a constant presence at the SCJ Conference from the beginning, delivering numerous parallel sessions. He is among the original few who for the eight years before that was part of just a handful of scholars who held "Fellowship of Professors" meetings while I was at St. Louis Christian College giving a paper as early as With fewer attendees, I was constantly in need of people to present papers, and Gary would always come through to present his well-prepared papers, usually on Deuteronomy, one of the books to which he devoted his life.

I still remember with deep gratitude my first contact with Gary in while he was dean at Kentucky Christian College. I was a PhD student near to completing my degree in New Testament at the University of Aberdeen, Scotland, sending out resumes to deans for potential job hopes.

Gary responded with the most encouraging letter of all. Not knowing me at all, he gave me hope to keep moving toward my future to teach. Little did I know then that Gary would wind up being such a good friend and advisor. He has been a treasure to be able to know. I did not know Daniel Fletcher, but I have seen the posts of several former students who speak of gratitude and thanksgiving for his influence on them.Oxford University Press is a department of the University of Oxford.

It furthers the University's objective of excellence in research, scholarship, and education by publishing worldwide. Sign In or Create an Account. Sign In. Advanced Search. Search Menu. Browse issues Year Browse by volume. Browse supplements.

Cover image Cover image. ISSN Close mobile search navigation Issue navigation. Expand Expand Abstracts. Clinical applications. Issue Navigation. Page 1 of 3. P Complication rate and incidence of esophageal injury after minimally invasive convergent procedure for treatment of atrial fibrillation T Prolic KalinsekB GersakM Jan.

P Comparison of automark utilization and lesion metric target during paroxysmal atrial fibrillation ablation with a contact force-sensing ablation catheter: European and U. P Procedural differences during de novo paroxysmal atrial fibrillation ablation with a contact force-sensing ablation catheter between Europe and U.

P Occurrence, management and outcomes of iatrogenic aortic dissections as a complication of catheter ablation. P Could regional electrogram desynchronization identified using mean phase coherence be potential ablation targets in persistent atrial fibrillation?

Volume 22 Issue 2

P Effect of coronary artery disease on patients with atrial fibrillation and heart failure with preserved ejection fraction - from vicious twins to vicious triplets? P Predictors of pacing induced left ventricular dysfunction and cardiomyopathy assessed by three-dimensional echocardiography and speckle tracking strain M DawoodM NawarM AbdelhayE Elsharkawy.

P Therapeutic inefficacy and pro-arrhythmic nature of metoprolol succinate and carvedilol therapy in patients with idiopathic, frequent, monomorphic premature ventricular contractions O E TuranC Hasdemir. P Non-invasive mapping: what is the minimal number of electrodes needed to obtain a good spatial resolution of the activation map?

P Health-related quality of life among implantable cardioverter defibrillator patients compared to age- and sex-matched norms P MagnussonJ KarlssonM WallhagenG Mattsson. P Inappropriate shocks in atrial fibrillation patients: are they really deleterious? P Prolonged atrial electrical conduction as a predictor of atrial fibrillation after atrioventricular nodal reentrant tachycardia ablation R MarinheiroL ParreiraP AmadorD MesquitaJ Farinha P When should we measure biomarkers in patients with atrial fibrillation to predict recurrences?

Canadian Journal of Community Mental Health

P Aortic valve implantation-induced bundle branch block as a framework towards a more uniform electrocardiographic definition of left bundle branch block S CalleM CoemanT PhilipsenP KayaertP Gheeraert P Left atrial and left atrial appendage ejection fraction assessed by preprocedural cardiac CT are useful parameters for predicting the outcome of pulmonary vein isolation R RezarR KaufmannB StrohmerB WernlyM Lichtenauer P How does pace and ablate for poorly controlled atrial fibrillation affect heart failure metrics?

P Non-valvular atrial fibrillation recurrence after sinus rhythm restoring at 1-year follow-up: predictors and risk stratification considering rs polymorphism in connexin gene T MikhalievaO SychovT GetmanY ZinchenkoA Borodai P Effect of catheter ablation on left and right ventricular function in patients with frequent premature ventricular contractions and preserved ejection fraction J StassenD DillingJ VijgenM ScherrenbergJ Schurmans P Association between left atrial fibrosis detected by cardiac magnetic resonance and endocardial electroanatomic mapping in the evaluation of the electrophysiological substrate in atrial fibrillation G CaixalF AlarconM NunezP GarreD Soto P Can we predict the occurrence of persistent atrial fibrillation in large animal models to improve study efficiency?

P Extended long-term follow-up of radiofrequency catheter ablation for redo procedures after pulmonary vein isolation with the cryoballoon technique first versus second generation cryoballoon K Kettering. P Does high density mapping increase the efficacy of ischemic ventricular tachycardia ablation? P Circumferential pulmonary vein ablation in combination with a linear lesion at the left atrial roof for catheter ablation of persistent atrial fibrillation 8.

P Catheter ablation of atrial fibrillation: three-dimensional transesophageal echocardiography versus magnetic resonance imaging for pulmonary vein imaging periprocedural results and long-term follow-u C Kettering.Physical education teachers have received little attention in the literature on burnout. This study assessed the burnout levels of secondary school physical education teachers in Singapore and identified some specific work conditions related to burnout.

M2o Vol.22 track 13 DEEPSWING \

The level of burnout was assessed by a burnout inventory compiled by Pines and Aronson A bivariate correlation established the relationship between burnout and the four dimensions. Multiple regression determined the relationship between burnout and the demographic data. It was found that physical education teachers in Singapore experienced only moderate levels of burnout. However, there was no significant relationship between the demographic data age, gender, race, marital status, position, years of teaching, and educational level and burnout among teachers.

Google Translate. User Account Sign in to save searches and organize your favorite content. Not registered? Sign up My Content 0 My Searches 0. Human Kinetics. Previous Article Next Article. Daniel Smith 1 and Goh Wai Leng 1. In Print: Volume Issue 2.

volume 22, issue 2 (2003)

Pages: — Restricted access. Citation Alerts Get Permissions. Subscription Offers. Abstract Author Notes. Journal of Teaching in Physical Education.This paper considers the patterns of inequality in wage and salaries across labour markets in Australia. Using data sourced from the Australian Taxation Office and the Australian Bureau of Statistics, the paper develops several measures of wage and salary inequality and considers both the regional differences in, and the potential drivers of, inequality at the regional level.

The research reported illustrates the uneven nature of the wage inequality issue across Australian regions, illustrating the regional winners and losers in terms of inequality outcomes, and suggests that a number of regional level factors may be important in understanding the differences in inequality outcomes reported.

Evaluation of regional public infrastructure projects is needed to ensure the effective and efficient use of scarce taxpayer funds. There are several methods used to evaluate public infrastructure projects, including cost benefit analysis CBA and economic impact analysis EIA. CBA is widely used by governments to estimate the real social value of a project. However, CBA does not necessarily account for regional impacts such as the effects on employment and growth and, thus, may not be adequate to properly measure regional impacts against related government policy objectives.

This paper reviews the pros and cons of both CBA and EIA and presents an empirical analysis of both appraisal approaches. Consumers are the focus of this paper, which draws on the concepts of alterity and embeddedness to reveal a range of motivations and consumer engagement.

The findings reveal a surprising mix of reflexivity and re-embedding shaped by both regional culture and individual motivations. Common across all participants was a sincere commitment to the local community and their attachment to ethical consumption.

A common fiscal reform stemming from national tax reviews in Australia and New Zealand recommend improving tax effort from recurrent land value taxation. This paper examines the status of the administration of recurrent land and property taxation, how it has evolved and how it might be reformed in achieving additional revenue that would benefit regional New Zealand and Australia.

A simulation approach is used to examine how land value is determined and define the factors that have resulted in the transition to alternate bases of value, used by local government in parts of Australia and New Zealand, to assess council rates.

The paper finds that while challenges exist in the determination of value in highly urbanised locations, a codified approach can be used to create a uniform basis of value on which land may be taxed. The paper concludes that challenges confronting the determination of land value should not deter an impost on land and that land is a base among other forms of taxation that may be equalised to assist funding in regional Australia and New Zealand.

The potential development of an oil industry in the Great Australian Bight provides a number of opportunities and challenges. Potentially, the development may affect local communities, regional economies and the environment. Developing a baseline, before any development takes place, enables changes due to the development being better identified and understood. The aim of this study was to develop a comprehensive baseline for the social and economic environment of the region most likely to be impacted by the development of an oil industry in the Great Australian Bight.

The baseline study identified that the region is characterised by a small and sparsely distributed population, highly dependent on primary industries for the most part. The study also identified that there is a strong attachment to place in the region, with the current pristine coastal and marine environment a key factor underlying this attachment.

The purpose of this study is to examine important dimensions related to regional trade cooperation that range from facilitation measures to trade barriers and the implications of these in Regional Trade Agreements RTAs. In particular, the study explores some of the implications of RTAs on the business community in Fiji, with a special focus on exporters. This paper has adopted a triangulation method that incorporates the use of survey research, interviews and descriptive statistics.

volume 22, issue 2 (2003)

The findings of the research highlight that the vast majority of firms also do not utilise the free trade provisions laid out in RTAs and very few felt the relevance of these RTAs in terms their exports. The results reveal that the utilisation of RTAs depends on the support of state institutions related to exporting. Nevertheless, the firms have revealed that they have seen increased competition post RTA in the market place.

Issue 2.Oxford University Press is a department of the University of Oxford. It furthers the University's objective of excellence in research, scholarship, and education by publishing worldwide. Sign In or Create an Account. Sign In. Advanced Search. Search Menu. Browse issues Year Browse by volume. Cover image Cover image. ISSN Close mobile search navigation Issue navigation. Focus on Visualization.

Research and applications. Brief Communication. Messages from AMIA. Issue Navigation. Exploration of patterns predicting renal damage in patients with diabetes type II using a visual temporal analysis laboratory Denis KlimovAlexander ShknevskyYuval Shahar. Understanding variations in pediatric asthma care processes in the emergency department using visual analytics Rahul C.

BasoleMark L. Novel user interface design for medication reconciliation: an evaluation of Twinlist Catherine PlaisantJohnny WuA.


thoughts on “Volume 22, issue 2 (2003)”

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *