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Now showing items 1 - 16 of 31

  • sentenza 10 maggio 1985; Pres. ed est. B. Meli; Soc. Istituto fiduciario lombardo

    G. Scognamiglio  

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  • Sentenza 22 ottobre 1964; Pres. ed est. Usai P.; B. c. Officiale del Tribunale ecclesiastico lombardo

    Giuseppe Olivero  

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  • 683.Adenoviral Vector-Mediated Expression of Bone Morphogenetic Protein-4 in Mesenchymal Stem Cells Induces Differentiation into the Osteoblastic Lineage and Bone Production In Vivo

    LOMBARDO, B   DINOTO, R   ESPOSITO, M   BATTISTA, S   CIAPETTI, G   CAPITANI, O   NICOLAIS, L   NETTI, P   SALVATORE, F   PASTORE, L  

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  • FORAMINIFERA FROM THE SOUTH PACIFIC. AUSTRALIAN BIOLOGICAL RESOURCES STUDY.: By A. D. Albania, B. W. Hayward, H. R. Grenfell, and R. Lombardo, 2001. CD-ROM-ISBN 07334 1835X.

    Culver   S. J.  

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  • Rotator cuff tears : Tibone J. E., Elrod B., Jobe F. W., Erlan R. K., Carter V. S., Shields C. L., Lombardo S. J. and Yocum L. (1986) Surgical treatment of tears of the rotator cuff in athletes. J. Bone Joint Surg.68A, 887

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  • Models of Virtues: The Roles of Virtues in Sermons and Hagiography for New Saints’ Cult (13th to 15th Century)\r . Ed. by Eleonora Lombardo. International Meeting, Porto 22–23 March 2013. Pp. vii + 326. Padua: Centro Studi Antoniani, 2016. ISBN 978-88-95908-01-4

    Lützelschwab   Ralf  

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  • Book Review: Emanuela Lombardo and Petra Meier, The Symbolic Representation of Gender: A Discursive Approach The Symbolic Representation of Gender: A Discursive Approach by LombardoEmanuelaMeierPetra. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing, 2014. xii + 210pp., £65.00 (h/b), ISBN 9781409432364

    Laberge, Yves  

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  • Collision-orogen provenance (Western Alps): Detrital signatures and unroofing trends

    Garzanti, E   Vezzoli, G   Lombardo, B   Ando, S   Mauri, E   Monguzzi, S   Russo, M  

    The Alps are perhaps the best studied thrust belt formed during continent-continent convergence (collision orogen). Shallow, intermediate, and deep structural levels can be distinguished within the Alpine thrust stack, each shedding sediments with distinct petrographic and mineralogical signatures. In modern first-cycle sands carried by Alpine rivers, bulk composition, rank of metamorphic lithic grains (metamorphic index [MI]), and dense mineral assemblages all faithfully mirror the tectono-metamorphic history of exposed basement and cover units. The shallow structural level, widely preserved in the Ligurian Alps, consists of remnant ocean turbidites, shedding sedimentary to very low rank metasedimentary detritus (MI < 180). The few dense minerals include recycled ultrastables and garnet. The intermediate structural level, widely exposed in the Western Alps from the Simplon Fault to the Sestri-Voltaggio Zone, consists of high-pressure nappes retrogressed to greenschist facies. Detritus includes medium-rank metasedimentary lithic grains from cover units, quartz and feldspars from continental basements, or metabasite and foliated serpentine-schist lithic grains from subducted ophiolites. Dense minerals are epidote dominated and include high-pressure minerals (e.g., carpholite, Mg-chloritoid, glaucophane); Austroalpine and Penninic massifs supply abundant garnet. The deep structural level, unroofed in the Lepontine Dome, consists of amphibolite facies granitoid gneisses shedding very high rank quartzofeldspathic detritus (MI > 380). Dense minerals are hornblende dominated. The hornblende/epidote ratio increases, and the color of hornblende grains (hornblende-color index [HCI]) changes from dominantly blue green to green and green brown, from the periphery (HCI < 10) to the core (HCI 25-50) of the Lepontine Dome. Before reaching foreland basins on both sides of doubly vergent collision orogens, detritus from axial nappes mixes with detritus from basement and cover units uplifted in external thrust belts, and further modifications occur as a result of recycling of accreted molasse and alluvial plain deposits. This case study, which emphasizes both the complexities involved in provenance studies of foreland basin fills and their potential, provides detailed petrographic and mineralogical data on modern orogenic sands. Such actualistic information is the key for reconstructing paleotectonic and erosional evolution of orogenic source areas from detrital modes of ancient clastic wedges.
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  • Thermal and baric evolution of garnet granulites from the Kharta region of S Tibet, E Himalaya

    Borghi, A   Castelli, D   Lombardo, B   Visona, D  

    Granulite-facies garnet-bearing metapelites, metabasics and calc-silicate rocks from the lower metamorphic complex (Kharta Gneiss) of the Greater Himalayan Crystallines in the Kharta region of S Tibet, E Himalaya, preserve textural and chemical evidence for prograde equilibration at temperatures of at least 700-720degreesC and pressures around 8 kbar during the main event of the Himalayan metamorphism. Post-deformational reaction textures include clinopyroxene (+/- orthopyroxene) - plagioclase symplectites after garnet in calc-silicate rocks, and cordierite +/- spinel coronas on sillimanite and garnet in metapelite granulites. These assemblages indicate a decompressional pressure-temperature path that is confirmed by the geothermobarometry of zoned and symplectite minerals as well as by calculated phase equilibria. Isothermal decompression through ca. 3 kbar occurred at temperatures of about 700degreesC, and was followed by further decompression to P similar to 3 kbar, and T similar to 710degreesC. At this point, decompression was replaced by quasi-isobaric cooling ending in the andalusite stability field at P ca. 2.5 kbar. The P-T path of the Kharta Gneiss appears to be similar to those inferred for the lower Greater Himalayan Crystallines exposed in the nearby Dudh Kosi and middle Arun valleys of eastern Nepal. This type of clockwise P-T path, with most of the exhumation occurring at relatively constant metamorphic temperatures, requires a high exhumation rate and suggests that extrusion tectonics of crustal-scale wedges may have been operative during post-collisional exhumation of the Greater Himalayan Crystallines.
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  • Two contrasting eclogite types in the Himalayas: implications for the Himalayan orogeny

    Lombardo, B   Rolfo, F  

    The metamorphic evolution of granulitized eclogites recently discovered in the Eastern Himalaya compared to that of the eclogites of the Northwestern Himalaya (upper Kaghan Nappe and Tso Morari Dome) suggests the possibility of a Himalaya-wide eclogitic metamorphism of Early Tertiary age. Eclogites from the Northwestern Himalaya record peak metamorphic temperatures of 580-600 degrees C at metamorphic pressures in excess of 23-24 kbar. They have glaucophane as a retrograde phase and followed a nearly isothermal decompression path into the field of epidote amphibolite facies. In contrast, the Eastern Himalaya eclogites have a strong granulite-facies overprint at metamorphic temperatures of about 750 degrees C and pressures of 7-20 kbars, and followed a clockwise decompression path strongly convex towards high metamorphic temperatures. The main difference between the crystalline nappes of the Northwestern Himalaya and those of the East Himalaya appears to lie in the different PT path they followed during exhumation. In particular the Northwestern Himalaya crystalline nappes lack the Miocene high temperature and low pressure overprinting which is characteristic of the Eastern Himalaya, where thermal relaxation of the thickened continental crust erased almost completely the mineralogical record of the early stages of continental collision. (C) 2000 Elsevier Science Ltd. All rights reserved.
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  • The performance of poly-epsilon-caprolactone scaffolds in a rabbit femur model with and without autologous stromal cells and BMP4.

    Savarino, L   Baldini, N   Greco, M   Capitani, O   Pinna, S   Valentini, S   Lombardo, B   Esposito, M T   Pastore, L   Ambrosio, L   Battista, S   Causa, F   Zeppetelli, S   Guarino, V   Netti, P A  

    The ability of a cellular construct to guide and promote tissue repair strongly relies on three components, namely, cell, scaffold and growth factors. We aimed to investigate the osteopromotive properties of cellular constructs composed of poly-epsilon-caprolactone (PCL) and rabbit bone marrow stromal cells (BMSCs), or BMSCs engineered to express bone morphogenetic protein 4 (BMP4). Highly porous biodegradable PCL scaffolds were obtained via phase inversion/salt leaching technique. BMSCs and transfected BMSCs were seeded within the scaffolds by using an alternate flow perfusion system and implanted into non-critical size defects in New Zealand rabbit femurs. In vivo biocompatibility, osteogenic and angiogenic effects induced by the presence of scaffolds were assessed by histology and histomorphometry of the femurs, retrieved 4 and 8 weeks after surgery. PCL without cells showed scarce bone formation at the scaffold-bone interface (29% bone/implant contact and 62% fibrous tissue/implant contact) and scarce PCL resorption (16%). Conversely, PCL seeded with autologous BMSCs stimulated new tissue formation into the macropores of the implant (20%) and neo-tissue vascularization. Finally, the BMP4-expressing BMSCs strongly favoured osteoinductivity of cellular constructs, as demonstrated by a more extensive bone/scaffold contact.
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  • A tertiary age for Alpine high-pressure metamorphism in the Gran Paradiso massif, Western Alps: a Rb-Sr microsampling study

    Meffan-Main, S   Cliff, RA   Barnicoat, AC   Lombardo, B   Compagnoni, R  

    The timing of high-pressure (HP) metamorphism in the internal basement massifs of the Western Alps has been contentious. In the Gran Paradiso massif silvery micaschists, thought to have developed from granitic precursors, contain assemblages indicative of pressures in excess of 18 kbar at 500-550 degreesC. This paper presents unique geochronological data for the paragenesis of the silvery micaschist HP assemblage. Rb-Sr microsampling of an apatite-phengite pair thought to have remained closed to Rb-Sr exchange since the HP paragenesis formed has yielded an age of 43.0 +/- 0.5 Ma. Greenschist retrogression occurred after 36.3 +/- 0.4 Ma, probably in the interval 36-34 Ma. The localised disturbance of the Rb-Sr system in phengite, apatite and allanite during retrogression means that only in situ microsampling could obtain meaningful ages from these rocks. The new data indicating a Tertiary age for HP metamorphism in the Gran Paradiso massif agree with recent data for other internal basement massifs in the Western Alps. A model fitting the Gran Paradiso massif into the Western Alpine framework is presented.
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  • Affective and cognitive control of persons and behaviours

    Trafimow, D   Sheeran, P   Lombardo, B   Finlay, KA   Brown, J   Armitage, CJ  

    Three studies assessed the relative contribution of affect and cognition to determining behavioural intentions for a variety of behaviours using both between-participants and with in-participants analyses. The between-participants analyses showed that affect tends to make more of a contribution than does cognition for more behaviours. However, the with in-participants analyses indicated that there are strong individual differences among people. Some people are more under affective control, across behaviours, whereas other people are more under cognitive control. The most interesting finding was that, despite the potential independence of between-participants and with in-participants analyses (Mischela, 1990), between-participants analyses on subsamples created from the with in-participants analyses showed significant dependence. The predictive validity of affect vs. cognition depended upon whether participants were affectively or cognitively controlled.
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  • THE GOPHU LA AND WESTERN LUNANA GRANITES - MIOCENE MUSCOVITE LEUCOGRANITES OF THE BHUTAN HIMALAYA

    CASTELLI, D   LOMBARDO, B  

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  • Rotator cuff tears : Tibone J. E., Elrod B., Jobe F. W., Erlan R. K., Carter V. S., Shields C. L., Lombardo S. J. and Yocum L. (1986) Surgical treatment of tears of the rotator cuff in athletes. J. Bone Joint Surg.68A, 887

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  • Geology of the Higher Himalayan Crystallines in Khumbu Himal (Eastern Nepal)

    Carosi, R   Lombardo, B   Musumeci, G   Pertusati, PC  

    In this paper we present the current geological knowledge and the results of new geological and structural investigations in the Cho Oyu-Sagarmatha-Makalu region (Eastern Nepal and Southern Tibet). The tectonic setting of the middle and upper part of the Higher Himalayan Crystallines (HHC) and Tibetan Sedimentary Sequence is characterized by the presence of pervasive compressive tectonics with south-verging folds and shear zones overprinted by extensional tectonics. In the middle and upper part of the HHC two systems of folds (F2a and F2b) have been recognized, affecting the S1 high-grade schistosity causing kilometer-scale upright antiforms and synforms. The limbs of these upright folds are affected by F3 collapse folds, top-to-SE extensional shear zones and extensional crenulation cleavages linked to extensional tectonics. The uppermost portion of the HHC and the lower part of the Tibetan Sedimentary Sequence is affected by two major extensional fault zones with a top-to NE direction of movement. The lower ductile extensional shear zone brings into contact the North Col Formation with the high grade gneisses and micaschists of the HHC. It is regarded as the main feature of the South Tibetan Detachment System. The upper low-angle fault zone is characterized by ductile/brittle deformation and thin levels of cataclasites and brings the slightly metamorphosed Ordovician limestones into contact with the North Col Formation. Extensional tectonics continued with the formation of E-W trending high angle normal faults. Three metamorphic stages of Himalayan age are recognized in the HHC of the Sagarmatha-Makalu region. The first stage (M1) is eclogitic as documented by granulitized eclogites collected at the top of the Main Central Thrust Zone in the Kharta region of Southern Tibet. The second event recorded in the Kharta eclogites (M2) was granulitic, with medium P (0.55-0.65 GPa) and high T (750-770 degrees C), and was followed by recrystallization in the amphibolite facies of low pressure and high T (M3). The first event has also been recorded in the overlying Barun Gneiss, where M1 was followed by decompression under increasing T, the M2 event, producing the dominant mineral assemblage (garnet-sillimanite-biotite), and then by strong decompression under high T, with growth of andalusite, cordierite and green spinel, Also, changes in phase compatibilities suggest an increase in metamorphic temperature (T) coupled with a decrease in metamorphic pressure (P) in some of the thrust sheets of the MCT Zone. A telescoped metamorphic zonation ranging from the sillimanite to the staurolite and biotite zones is characteristic of the ductile extensional shear zone which is the lower part of the STDS in the Sagarmatha region. Evidence for decompression under increasing temperature, anatexis and leucogranite emplacement accompanying extension in the HHC was found throughout the whole ductile shear zone, particularly in metapelites both below and above the Makalu leucogranite and in micaschists of the staurolite zone. (C) 1999 Elsevier Science Ltd. All rights reserved.
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