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PERSPECTIVES ON SYSTEMS Nagin, D. and Land, K.C. (1993). Age, criminal careers, and population heterogeneity: Speci cation and estimation of a nonparametric, mixed Poisson model. Criminology, 31, 327 362. Nagin, D. and Tremblay, R.E. (1999). Trajectories of boys physical aggression, opposition, and hyperactivity on the path to physically violent and nonviolent juvenile delinquency. Child Development, 70, 1181 1196. Olweus, D. (1979). Stability of aggressive reaction patterns in males: A review. Psychological Bulletin, 86, 852 875. Olweus, D. (1994). Bullying at school. Oxford: Blackwell. Patterson, G.R., Reid, J.B. and Dishion, T.J. (1992). Antisocial boys. Eugene, OR: Castalia. Patterson, G.R., Forgatch, M.S., Yoerger, K.L. and Stoolmiller, M. (1998). Variables that initiate and maintain an early-onset trajectory for juvenile offending. Development and Psychopathology, 10, 531 547. Paik, H. and Comstock, G. (1994). The effects of television violence on antisocial behavior: A meta-analysis. Communication Research, 21, 516 546. Peters, R. DeV and McMahon, R.J. (eds) (1996). Childhood disorders, substance abuse and . delinquency. Thousand Oaks, CA. Sage. Plomin, R. (1994). Genetics and experience. Newbury Park, CA: Sage. Quinton, D., Pickles, A., Maughan, B. and Rutter, M. (1993). Partners, peers and pathways: Assortive pairing, and continuities in conduct disorder. Development and Psychopathology, 5, 763 783. Raine, A. (1993). The psychopathology of crime. San Diego: Academic Press. Raine, A. (1997). Antisocial behavior and psychophysiology: A biosocial perspective and a prefrontal dysfunction hypothesis. In D.M. Stoff, J. Breiling and J.D. Maser (eds), Handbook of antisocial behavior (pp. 289 304). New York: John Wiley & Sons. Raine, A. (2001). Psychopathy, violence and brain imaging. In A. Raine and J. Sanmartin (eds), Violence and psychopathy (pp. 35 55). New York: Kluwer Academic/Plenum Publishers. Redondo, S., S nchez-Meca, J. and Garrido, V. (1999). The in uence of treatment programmes a on the recidivism of juvenile and adult offender: An European meta-analytic review. Psychology, Crime and Law, 5, 251 278. Reiss, A.J. and Farrington, D.P. (1991). Advancing knowledge about co-offending: Results from a prospective longitudinal survey of London males. Journal of Criminal Law and Criminology, 82, 360 395. Richters, J.E. and Martinez, P.E. (1993). Violent communities, family choices, and children s chances: An algorithm for improving the odds. Development and Psychopathology, 5, 609 627. Robins, L.N. (1978). Sturdy childhood predictors of adult antisocial behavior: Replications from longitudinal studies. Psychological Medicine, 8, 611 622. Ross, R.R. and Ross, B. (eds) (1995). Thinking straight. Ottawa: Cognitive Centre. Rowe, D.C. (1994). The limits of family in uence: Genes, experience, and behavior. New York: Guilford. Rutter, M. (1990). Psychosocial resilience and protective mechanisms. In J. Rolf, A. Masten, D. Cicchetti, K. Nuechterlein and S. Weintraub (eds), Risk and protective factors in the development of psychopathology (pp. 181 214). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Rutter, M., Giller, H. and Hagell, A. (1998). Antisocial behavior by young people. Cambridge UK: Cambridge University Press. Rutter, M., Maughan, B., Mortimore, P. and Ouston, J. (1979). Fifteen thousand hours: Secondary schools and their effects on children. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. Sampson, R.J. and Laub, J.H. (1993). Crime in the making: Pathways and turning points through life. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. Sampson, R. and Lauritsen, J. (1994). Violent victimization and offending: Individual-, situational-, and community-level risk factors. In A.J. Reiss and J.A. Roth (eds), Understanding and preventing violence: Vol. 3. Social in uences (pp. 1 115). Washington, DC: National Academy Press.
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as Hitler had intended. Alas, the black swastika painted on the adjacent wall of the archival building reminded us that you don t need the presence of Jews to have anti-Semitism. I had clear memories of our home and the neighborhood where I grew up. Our house, a simple wooden bungalow, sometimes referred to as a chaate in Yiddish, was inherited by my mother from her father, who died before I was born. It stood in the heart of the Jewish section and had a dining room, a kitchen, and one bedroom. The kitchen was dominated by a black potbellied stove that sat in the middle like a headless dark Buddha. The dining room boasted a white-brick wall oven that allowed my babba (my maternal grandmother) to prepare cholnt over the weekend. Cholnt was East European manna: a thick stew made of pieces of beef, potatoes, onions, carrots, beans, and a host of spices mixed together in a thick pot and cooked overnight. The house also had an attic where babba slept and a cellar where she stored the bottles of pickles and preserves that she prepared during summer months. We also enjoyed indoor plumbing, a luxury seldom found in Jewish homes. My father, who, along with my mother, was a teacher by profession and who, in my childish mind could do almost anything had built the washroom, complete with a pull-chain for the overhead water box. That room lifted our family well above the station of our neighbors. To my surprise, although most were abandoned, we found a number of such chaates still standing in what once was the Jewish quarter. I was now faced with the moment of truth I had often contemplated my reaction to an encounter with a close and personal object of my childhood. Sighting the Bialystok stotzeiger was exciting but had brought on no deep emotional response. However, seeing the row of old dilapidated wooden houses, any one of which could have doubled for the house I was born in, suddenly brought forward unexpected waves of nostalgia that were as frightening as they were welcome. I experienced an immediate rush of disparate childhood memories the youthful faces of my parents; my mother s white satin blouse that she sometimes wore to work; my babba s black woolen shawl, and how she placed it over her shoulders on the Sabbath; the outline of our kitchen cabinet; the voices of my friends some of whom I didn t know that I remembered shouting out my name in Yiddish and calling me to come outside to play all these came at me at once, causing goose esh along my spine and for the rst time in many, many years bringing tears to my eyes. A similar effect, perhaps in combination with the wooden relics from the past, came from seeing the cobblestones beneath my feet precisely as I had remembered them on Fastowska Street where we lived. If I had any remaining doubts that I was again standing in the neighborhood of my childhood, they were completely dispelled by a nearby structure that was amazingly similar to the little Beth Midrash synagogue that had been at
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CHAPTER 7. LEARNING GLOBAL STRUCTURE
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The algorithm presented below is suitable for a system of four interconnection lines and can be easily modi ed for a different number of lines. For a system of four conducting lines, the known potential Vi on the ith i 1; 2; 3; 4 conductor is related to the unknown surface charge density sj on each conductor by the following system of integral equations: Vi
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Among the burdens placed on a patent applicant and the applicant s patent attorney (if any see the following section of this chapter) is the duty of candor, also known as the duty of disclosure. Patent examiners have limited time and limited resources with which to search for relevant prior art. In order to aid the examiner in identifying such art, thereby preventing the grant of invalid patents, each individual associated with the filing and prosecution of a patent application is impressed with the duty to disclose to the Patent Office all material known to that individual to be material to patentability. If such an individual fails to satisfy this obligation withholding known prior art
Primary generalized tonic clonic seizures (Fig 12.2)
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