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Your search returned over 400 essays for "regeneration"
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Imagination in Pat Barker's Regeneration - Imagination in Pat Barker's Regeneration It is through the imagination that we have the power to create and destroy. This theme holds true throughout Pat Barker's Regeneration and for the many characters in this novel who experience both the awful and inspired effects of the imagination. Pat Barker draws on many resources to support this claim, including the Book of Genesis, from which she cites the quotation "The imagination of man's heart is evil from his youth," spoken by the character David Burns on page 183 of this novel....   [tags: Pat Barker Regeneration Essays]
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1741 words
(5 pages)
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Courage in Pat Barker's Regeneration - Courage in Pat Barker's Regeneration During the Vietnam War, many Americans decided to choose conscientious objector status and serve the war effort in non-combative ways; others moved to Canada, leaving their families, their communities, and their nation because of strong political convictions. While some said these people were cowards and a disgrace to their families and their nation, others argued that those had just as much courage as the men on the front lines. Although moving to Canada was far less difficult than being sent to Vietnam, these Draft Dodgers proved they had courage to stand up for what they believed in....   [tags: Pat Barker Regeneration Essays]
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1778 words
(5.1 pages)
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Religion in Pat Barker's Regeneration - Religion in Pat Barker's Regeneration In Pat Barker's novel Regeneration, one of the main characters, Dr. Rivers, is presented with a patient who is not mentally ill at all, but very sane. In trying to "heal" this patient, Rivers begins to have an internal conflict about the job he is doing and the job he should be doing. He is fighting with himself until on page 149, he is in a church where they are singing a very popular hymn, "God Moves in a Mysterious Way." At this point, Rivers is able to begin resolving his conflict....   [tags: Pat Barker Regeneration Essays]
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1756 words
(5 pages)
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Regeneration by Pat Barker - Regeneration by Pat Barker The war in 'Regeneration' is explored 'back home'. Rather than portraying the war in terms of fighting on the frontline in the battlefields of France, Barker demonstrates the effects on the soldiers 'back home', both physically and mentally. The soldiers are those who have been injured, shell-shocked, or had a breakdown and are being treated with the intention of sending those who are able, back to France or at least resuming some kind of war duties. The war is explored, essentially in terms of the psychological effects of those who fought it....   [tags: Regeneration Pat Barker Essays] 1712 words
(4.9 pages)
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Aborted Aspirations in Pat Barker's Regeneration - Aborted Aspirations in Pat Barker's Regeneration Pat Barker's riveting World War I novel Regeneration brilliantly exemplifies the effectiveness of fiction united with historical facts. While men aspired to gain glory from war and become heroes, Regeneration poignantly points out that not all of war was glorious. Rather, young soldiers found their aspirations prematurely aborted due to their bitter war experiences. The horrible mental and physical sicknesses, which plagued a number of soldiers, caused many men to withdraw from the battlefield....   [tags: Pat Barker Regeneration Essays]
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1888 words
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Heritage and Identity in Pat Barker's Regeneration - The presence of Jews in England has been a source of controversy for many reasons. On page 35 of Pat Barker's historical novel Regeneration, Siegfried Sassoon reveals the nature of his relationship with his father, who left home when he was five, and gives an account of his Jewish history. Though he hadn't been raised Jewish and apparently had no association with his Jewish relatives, Sassoon was subjected to the discrimination that was often seen in England before and during WWI. Through Sassoon's Jewish heritage and the other characters relation to the past, Barker exposes the need of mankind to identify with the past in order to come to terms with the present....   [tags: Pat Barker, Regeneration Essays]
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1574 words
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Pat Barker's Regeneration - Pat Barker's Regeneration In her novel Regeneration, Pat Barker uses character development to emphasize the various themes in the novel. Pat Barker includes Robert Graves, a well known poet and writer, as a secondary character in a fictional setting. We are first introduced to Robert Graves on page five, where he meets with a very good friend Siegfried Sassoon in the lounge of the Exchange Hotel. During their conversation, they express, through their actions and language, a deep love for one another....   [tags: Pat Barker Regeneration Essays]
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1612 words
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Pat Barker's Regeneration - Pat Barker's Regeneration Pat Barker's Regeneration focuses on the troubled soldiers' mental status during World War One. Barker introduces the feelings soldiers had about the war and military's involvement with the war effort. While Regeneration mainly looks at the male perspective, Barker includes a small but important female presence. While Second Lieutenant Billy Prior breaks away from Craiglockhart War Hospital for an evening, he finds women at a cafe in the Edinburgh district (Barker 86)....   [tags: Pat Barker Regeneration Essays] 1100 words
(3.1 pages)
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Pat Barker's Regeneration - In Pat Barker's novel Regeneration, there is little doubt that the cult of Oscar Wilde had taken hold already in the first decades of the twentieth century. In Oscar Wilde's Last Stand, Philip Hoarer informs us that by associating with Robert Ross, Wilfred Owen "was allying himself with the cult of Oscar Wilde: hero, mentor and martyr to an entire culture" (Hoarer 15). In some manner, the unraveling of this statement is what makes the references to Wilde so important in Barker's novel. Barker makes three references to Oscar Wilde on pages 54, 124, and 143....   [tags: Pat Barker, Regeneration Essays]
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1759 words
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Pat Barker's Regeneration - Pat Barker's Regeneration As Pat Barker’s ‘Regeneration’ is set in a mental hospital during World War I many aspects of the novel evaluate and discuss the psychological effects that the War has had on the patients. The novel explores the internal struggles of WWI soldiers and their attempts to overcome the trauma of war experiences. In ‘Strange Meeting’ a different approach to the war is addressed with much of the novel being set in the trenches and at the front line. The novel closely examines the relationship between two soldiers Barton and Hilliard and the extent of change caused by the war is a prominent theme throughout, showing clearly the emotional and physical changes the war has c...   [tags: Pat Barker Regeneration Essays] 2537 words
(7.2 pages)
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The Depolarization and Realization of Rivers and Yealland in Chapter 22 of Regeneration by Pat Barker - Chapter 22 in the novel Regeneration by Pat Barker is very significant to the development of the character Dr. W.H.R. Rivers, through the symbol of control throughout the book. In this chapter, Rivers returns to his home after witnessing Dr. Lewis Yealland’s horrific treatment of his patient Callan through the use of electrotherapy. Being displaced by the incident, Rivers finds it difficult to do any work because throughout the night recollections of the treatment continue to haunt him. After deciding to go to sleep, Rivers has a nightmare where he is treating a patient with electroshock therapy, just as Yealland did, except after attempting to shove the electrode into the patient’s mouth se...   [tags: chapter 22 novel Regeneration by Pat Barker] 1178 words
(3.4 pages)
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Importance of Shell Shock in Pat Barker's Regeneration - Importance of Shell Shock in Pat Barker's Regeneration Pat Barker's Regeneration contains references to people, places, and cultural elements of particular significance to her themes as well as to the study of the First World War. One cultural reference, that of shell shock, is made early in the novel. On page four, Dr. William Rivers learns that Siegfried Sassoon is being sent to Craiglockhart War Hospital with a case of shell shock. To prevent shell shock from crippling the patients, Craiglockhart emphasizes the value of therapy, a theme in the novel, as a way to fight back against the mental battles....   [tags: Pat Barker Regeneration Essays]
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1191 words
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The Stresses of War Affecting the Characters in Regeneration and Journey's End - The Stresses of War Affecting the Characters in Regeneration and Journey's End 'Regeneration' is a fictional novel written by by Pat Barker. However, some of her characters in the novel like Owen and Sassoon did exist. The play 'Journeys End' is also fictional and all the characters are Sheriffs creation. 'Regeneration' is a serious and moving novel typical of war, as it shows war in a realistic way, whereas 'Journeys End' is full of black humour, in an attempt to make the play less morbid then it actually is....   [tags: War Regeneration Journey's End Essays] 1071 words
(3.1 pages)
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The Regeneration of Limbs in Class Asteroids - The ability to regrow missing limbs is an incredible power that a few animals have mastered. The mystery behind how they do it is still not known very well. But hopeful soon we will be able to solve yet again another one of Mother Nature’s many mystery’s and puzzles. One of the best models of this incredible process is starfish. My goal in this paper is to find out about regeneration in starfish. Regeneration is the ability of an organism to grow a body part that has been lost. Regeneration happens to reconstruct external parts and internal organs that are often exposed to predators or amputation....   [tags: Marine Biology]
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1469 words
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The Subject of Baptismal Regeneration - INTRODUCTION The idea of baptismal regeneration is crucial to the Gospel of Jesus Christ and it addressed by Jesus in John 3:3 while Jesus was talking to Pharisee Nicodemus and said “Truly, truly, I say to you, unless one is born again he cannot see the kingdom of God.” The Bible documents what the characteristics of regeneration is but how this is accomplished is not seen. This paper will look at definition of baptismal regeneration the biblical justification surrounding baptismal regeneration; it will also look at the different doctrinal view on baptismal regeneration also the views from the early church fathers like Irenaeus, Augustine and theologian Jonathan Edwards....   [tags: New Testament, Bible studies] 2580 words
(7.4 pages)
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Bone and Teeth Tissue Regeneration - Bone and Teeth Tissue Regeneration The ability to be able to regenerate bone tissue by tissue engineering may be the first method of regeneration to be successful. Researchers are constantly looking for solutions to reduce the amount of complications that accompany dentistry and/or orthopedic treatment of congenital anomalies, trauma, periodontitis, and other diseases (Alsberg et al. 2001). Though the common treatments may include autograph tissue (tissue that was taken from one part of the body and placed in another part of the same body) or artificial teeth, there are many complications that are associated with these types of treatments (Xiong 2002)....   [tags: dentistry, orthopedic treatment ] 1013 words
(2.9 pages)
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Theory of the Process of Regeneration - In the popular British Television Series, Doctor Who, an interesting theory was invented and proposed, the theory of Regeneration. The Doctor, who is the main character in Doctor Who, is a Time Lord. The Time Lords are a race of technologically advanced aliens from Gallifrey who possess two hearts and the ability to, you guessed it, regenerate. This ability allows the Doctor to be reborn every time he dies up to twelve times, except in the case of The Doctor who apparently can regenerate many more times now....   [tags: stereoisomerism, chemistry, rearrangement] 1045 words
(3 pages)
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Tissue Regeneration in the Lung - ... It is considered a group of lung conditions which makes it difficult for the lungs to clear the air out. Symptons of this disease include shortness of breath, the feeling of fatigue or cough. COPD is also a disease used to describe someone with chronic bronchitis, emphysema, or even a combination of both conditions. This disease is at most of a higher risk when a person is a smoker. Along with smoking, other factors that can contribute to COPD is aging and sleep disturbances. In a majority of cases COPD is a weakening disease that coexist with sleep disturbances (Ohayon 2014)....   [tags: breathing process, carbon dioxide] 702 words
(2 pages)
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Regeneration and Journey’s End - Both “Regeneration” and “Journey’s End” are set during world war one, with “Regeneration” looking at the mental effects of the men removed from the war and “Journey’s End” focusing on a short period of time in a trench. Sherriff used a play when writing “Journey’s End” so that he could give a true representation of trench life rather than the dramatized version that was commonly presented when it was written in 1928. Barker used novel form when writing “Regeneration” to show us the after effects the war left on men involved; it showed us how many men were suffering with what seems like Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, which was an unrecognized mental disorder until 1980....   [tags: analysis, sheriff]
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956 words
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Regeneration by Pat Barker - If we have to look at regeneration as healing and more specifically, the process of healing the mind, then it implies that the patient has a mentally unstable condition and has to be helped back to a normal stable mental condition. The definition of a normal stable mental condition in every human falls within the range of this person's ability to access situations rationally and objectively, parallel with a sense of responsibility and duty towards the fellow people, the law and the social standards of the place, time and condition of the society that this person is a part of....   [tags: mental state, Counter-Attack, soldier]
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1783 words
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Regeneration in Public Housing - Australia's public housing is not adequately providing safe and secure housing for the disadvantaged and needy. This paper will demonstrate the issues that arise from the poorly planned public housing developments, particularly the issues concerning spatial concentration of commission homes in low socio-economic areas. Australian government agencies are currently exploring solutions to the problems caused by public housing estates, developed primarily following World War II to address the shortage of housing....   [tags: Social Programs] 1684 words
(4.8 pages)
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Regeneration, by Pat Barker - In Regeneration, by Pat Barker, one can discover how the protagonist as well as a psychiatrist of the novel, Rivers, uses the method, “talking cure” to treat the shell-shocked soldiers only so that they can return to the front. However, Rivers’ awareness of the treatment has an impact on him through the intimate relationship Rivers have with his typical patient, Sassoon. Through the novel, the awareness of the treatment affects Rivers’ belief on the war in which the perspective changes, is explained by Sassoon’s reasons in opposing to fight in the injustice war....   [tags: Change in Perspective]
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853 words
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Regeneration by Pat Barker - In the novel Regeneration by Pat Barker the author captures how the denaturing effect which engulfed British society in the World War I transformed established gender roles. The demands placed on both men and women during the war were severe and almost foreign. During this first “total war” there was a seemingly drastic shift in gender roles which created friction in relations between women who had entered the workforce and men returning from the battle field. As we explore how the roles of men and women changed as society reacted to the demands of war we begin to understand why Barker’s novel effectively captures the shift in roles and the friction it created particularly through the charac...   [tags: gender roles, british society]
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1383 words
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Nerve Regeneration - Peripheral neuropathy is damage to the peripheral nervous system (PNS). The PNS helps to relay sensory information to the brain and spinal cord. The brain, in turn, will send communication back to the PNS in order to perform specific motor functions. Damage to any part of the PNS can result in a variety of symptoms, which can include tingling, prickliness, numbness, muscle wasting, and even paralysis. Peripheral neuropathies are known to have about 100 different types and are classified by which nerves they impact: sensory, motor, or autonomic....   [tags: Medical Research]
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1677 words
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The Use of TDZ and BAP for Shoot Regeneration - ... The result of the present study shows that TDZ is most effective for direct shoot regeneration from decapitated cotyledonary-stage seedlings and cotyledon explants. Experiments on the decapitated cotyledonary-stage seedlings and cotyledon explants demonstrated that the greatest shoot formation was on the medium containing 0.25 mg l-1 and 0.5 mg l-1 TDZ, respectively. Thidiazuron (TDZ), a substitute of phenyl urea (N-phenyl-1,2,3–thidiazol-5-ylurea) is a potent cytokinin used in experiments related to in vitro shoot induction (Mok et al., 1982; Thomas et al....   [tags: plants, in vitro, medium] 1089 words
(3.1 pages)
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Light Exposure on the Regeneration of Dugesia Dorotocephala - Light exposure on the regeneration of Dugesia dorotocephala Introduction The objective of this experiment was to test the effect of light exposure on the regeneration of Dugesia dorotocephala. Dorotocephala is a species which belongs to the kingdom Animalia, class Turbellaria, order Seriata, these worms are classified in the suborder Tricladida based on the three main branches of their digestive system. They are further subdivided based upon ecological habitat. They come in freshwater, marine and terrestrial forms (Alvarado, Reddien)....   [tags: Experiment, Light Exposure, Worms]
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1179 words
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Newt's Regeneration Cures Eye Conditions - Newt’s Regeneration as Basis for Permanent Cure to Eye Conditions Vision is one of the most used senses, often taken for granted. Damage to the eyes can vary, either from outside factors. A punch to an eye can permanently damage the lens and retina. Physical injuries are numerous. The eyes can be permanently blinded by an ill placement of chemicals or a runaway spark from a bonfire. Diseases like glaucoma and macular degeneration can lead to permanent blindness. On the other hand, newts can regenerate any of their organs, including eyes, once it has been damaged....   [tags: vision, image, stem cell] 2130 words
(6.1 pages)
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A Comparison of Birdsong and Regeneration - A Comparison of Birdsong and Regeneration how far do you agree that these writings produced in recent years about WW1 you should consider the genders of writer any themes and symbols which you have come across in wider reading comment specifically on language. Because bird song and regeneration were both written in the 1990s we see that there is a different atmosphere to some of the earlier works from such authors such as D.H....   [tags: Papers] 513 words
(1.5 pages)
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Death and the Regeneration of Life - Death and the Regeneration of Life Death and the Regeneration of Life written by Maurice Bloch and Jonathan Parry focuses on the significance of symbols of fertility and rebirth in funeral rituals. Their book includes many theories that anthropologist have studied with the idea of life and death. The idea of death and the regeneration of life changes with each culture and tradition. Everyone has his or her own opinion of how it shall work. With the help of many contributors to the book, one is able to read the different types of ways some cultures value their own rituals....   [tags: essays research papers] 1996 words
(5.7 pages)
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Nerve Regeneration in the Peripheral Nervous System (PNS) of mammals - INTRODUCTION Nerve Regeneration in the Peripheral Nervous System (PNS) of mammals PNS neurons in mammals have a capacity to regenerate and re innervate the target. However functional recovery varies, depending on the type and location of injury, age of the neurons and other factors, but the recovery is never complete. An overview of the regenerative response Following an injury, in the distal nerve stump a series of degenerative processes prepare the right environment needed for an effective regenerative response....   [tags: Biology] 648 words
(1.9 pages)
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Problems in a War Hospital in Barker’s novel, Regeneration - ... Rivers and discussions between Sarah and the other munitions girls. The issues of class in Regeneration are discussed through a discussion that Dr. Rivers and Prior have together. During a therapy session with Prior, Rivers asks Prior how he fit in with his fellow soldiers on the warfront. He responds that "It's perfectly made clear when you arrive that some people are more welcome than others. It helps if you've been to the right school. It helps if you hunt, it helps if your shirts are the right color.” (Barker, pg....   [tags: soldiers, bomb, therapy]
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726 words
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Urban Regeneration in the London Docklands - Urban Regeneration in the London Docklands The London Docklands Development Corporation is located along the River Thames Estuary 2.a) The London Docklands had to close for many reasons. The main reason was the Second World War. The area suffered substantial bomb damage in the Second World War, which lead to the need for a substantial rebuilding programme. In the first 20 years after the Second World War, many buildings came to the end of their usefulness. A number of factors contributed to the decline in the importance of the Docklands....   [tags: Papers] 805 words
(2.3 pages)
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The AFLCIO and Organized Labor Regeneration - The AFLCIO and Organized Labor Regeneration While researching this paper I came across a very interesting article. In the November 2000 issue of Reason magazine, Michael McMenamin leads with the following paragraph: Organized labor was a one-century phenomenon. Look it up. Union members were only 9.5% of the private sector work force in 1999, down from a peak of 37% 40 years earlier. The last time union membership was so low was in 1902, when the union members were 9.3% of the private sector work force… The current union leaders, led by AFL-CIO president John Sweeney, have no realistic plans to change course....   [tags: Papers] 2207 words
(6.3 pages)
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The Horrors of War in Regeneration and All quiet on the Western Front - As Bertrand Russell once said “War does not determine who is right - only who is left.” No one ever truly wins a wart. The horrors of war are devastating; both mentally and physically. The horror is not only ever present during life on the Frontline, it lives on in the survivors guilt. I believe that althought the horror of war is represented in the soldiers, we are all too quick to forget about the feelings of those at home, the friends and families, and the effects the war had on them. The effects of war are prominent throughtout the Novels “Regeneration” and “All quiet on the Western Front” and is also explored deeply in Wilfred Owen’s “Selected War Poetry”....   [tags: wilfred owens, bertrand russell]
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1213 words
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Regeneration by Pat Baker: The Negative Effects of War on Individuals - War has a detrimental effect on the individual as the idea of killing another could be horrific to anyone; though from a war perspective it is expected that they were to kill another to defend and honour their country. War can affect the individual mentally, physically and emotionally, causing major distress and discomfort with, not only how they see themselves, but how they see war. is “Regeneration”, written by Pat Barker in 1991 inspired by her grandfather who had been bayoneted in the war and she was able to see the scars he had when he washed in the sink....   [tags: osborne, mellows, stanhope]
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1485 words
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Regeneration Process of Tissues - Regeneration Process of Tissues When an injury is sustained, the body sets into motion various processes, which are needed to repair the damaged tissue. A Physical Therapist or Athletic Trainer can aid the natural repair processes of tissue by using various therapeutic modalities within an appropriate time shortly after an injury. This paper will discuss the physiological effects of therapeutic modalities and their relation to the regeneration process of tissues. A. The injury process The body's reaction to injury may be divided into two distinct parts....   [tags: Therapeutic Modalities Therapy Papers]
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4493 words
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Regeneration by Pat Barker - Regeneration World War I was fought on the battlegrounds of Europe. Death and dismay was strewn throughout the landscape. The major players included, but were not limited to, The United States, Great Britain, Germany, Italy, and France. Much like the Vietnam War, that would occur later on in the century, this war was one of bewilderment for most of the people involved, and not involved, for that matter. The soldiers and civilians alike were uncertain about the events leading up to this escalation of mass bloodshed....   [tags: essays research papers] 1109 words
(3.2 pages)
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Pat Barker's Regeneration - Contraception is a word commonly used in society today. With hundreds of types, brands, and methods of contraception available, it is hard to imagine a world without it or one in which it was against the law. However, decades ago at the turn of the 20th century, birth control was not easy to get or looked upon as socially acceptable. It was during the First World War that society began to see the emergence of contraception and its acceptance. Readers can also see its emergence in Regeneration on page 128, as Billy Prior propositions his new love interest by stating he "always paddles with me boots on," a reference to the fact that he, as an army man, always wears contraception when having in...   [tags: Birth Control Pregnancy Essays]
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1655 words
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The Ethics of Electric Shock Therapy in "Regeneration" - "Pat Barker's Regeneration: Is Electric Shock Therapy Moral?" Psychiatry is a very abstract study. That is why they call it a "soft science." It's earliest roots are only decades, not centuries. In the novel Regeneration, by Pat Barker, their are two different types of therapy used in psychiatry at the time, electric shock therapy and communication therapy. Electric shock therapy is immoral. It is painful to the patient and does not have a a high rate of patient satisfactory. It is done against a patient's will....   [tags: Psychology] 591 words
(1.7 pages)
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The De-industrialisation and Regeneration of the Merseyside Region - The De-industrialisation and Regeneration of the Merseyside Region The Merseyside region falls within one of Britain’s traditional manufacturing areas. Liverpool first developed as a small port concerned with fishing and trade with Ireland. However, it’s location on the West coast, on the Irish Sea meant that the port grew throughout the 18th century due to the increase in trade with North America and the West Indies, and the decline of the port in the nearby city of Chester....   [tags: Papers] 1520 words
(4.3 pages)
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New Labour’s Deployment of Community as a Key Concept in Urban Regeneration - Community could be defined as a combination of diverse set of people, culturally, religiously and socially living in particular area within the society. It is a very important fabric of a nation, a potential catchment or targeted area that could be easily marked out for service delivery. Community could also be a good source of strength to propagate or enhance effectiveness of public services. It is a solid nucleus and most importantly in terms of unity and ability to adopt a common front in dealing with society issues....   [tags: British Policies, Societal Improvement]
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2253 words
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Verifying a Potential Role of GH in the Maintenance and Regeneration of Skeletal Muscle Precursors - Introduction Rapid developments in free radical biology and molecular technology led to the acquisition of data supporting the role of oxidative stress as a major contributor to the aging process and to the pathogenesis of a number of diseases (57, 65, 70). Oxidative damage to DNA, proteins, and lipids accumulates with age and contributes to degenerative diseases and the aging phenomenon by disrupting cellular homeostasis (1, 3, 4, 27). At the cellular level, oxidative stress generated by reactive oxygen species (ROS) and ROS-modified molecules can influence a wide range of cellular functions, leading to uncontrolled cell proliferation or accelerated cell death (20)....   [tags: Biology] 613 words
(1.8 pages)
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Flagellar protein mutations determine the movement and regeneration of flagella in Chlamydomonas reinhardtii - INTRODUCTION Chlamydomonas reinhardtii is a unicellular, eukaryotic green algae that is commonly found throughout the world. This photosynthetic organism possesses two flagella that serve as the basis of its motility. Not only is this organism easily accessible, but it is a model organism for many areas of study (Rochaix et al, Silflow and Lefebvre 2001) including photosynthesis, respiration, flagella, circadian rhythm, cell to cell recognition and even heavy metal homeostasis and tolerance (M....   [tags: Microtubule Structures, Lack of Phototaxis]
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2852 words
(8.1 pages)
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One of the Most Deprived Areas in Scotland - Good regeneration is also created from a long term vision with a plan that takes into account functions of local neighbourhoods and integrates them with wider economic strategies. A regeneration strategy to succeed should be able to link worklessness and training opportunities to deliver sustainable employment to local residents, as well as physical regeneration of the environment. It is useful to consider Ferguslie Park, a small housing estate in Paisley built as a series of projects between 1926 and 1966, that reached at its peak 3,500 dwellings with a population of 13,500....   [tags: ferguslie park, scotland, regeneration]
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920 words
(2.6 pages)
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Research on Fatima Mansions in Relation to the Theories of Community - In relation to this statement I have decided to research a community within inner city Dublin. I will focus my research on the community of Fatima Mansions in relation to the theories of community, the functions of the community, community supports and resources and community integration versus community marginalisation. There is no one definition for Community, Community is a contested concept that when we begin to study we learn that it is a very complex topic. Bell and Newby (1976) provided four definitions of community, one of which refers to community as a “specific place and to imagine it as a small self-contained society.” Some functions of community were outlined in “The Community i...   [tags: society, support, regeneration ] 1295 words
(3.7 pages)
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Methods for Peripheral Nerve Repair - Peripheral nerve injuries often result in grim consequences for afflicted individuals including the loss of touch perception, continuous pain, impaired motor functions, and the loss of responsiveness in entire limb. Peripheral nerve injury occurs when a nerve is compressed, crushed or severed and the communication between the peripheral and central nervous system is ruptured and lost (NEURAL TISSUE ENGINEERING: Strategies for Repair and Regeneration). Current methods for peripheral nerve repair consists of surgically reconnecting the distal and proximal nerve ends, a highly favorable procedure for small nerves; however, large nerves gaps of 10 mm and greater are subjected to specifically sen...   [tags: regeneration, injury, myelination ] 1028 words
(2.9 pages)
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Examine and compare the ways in which Pat Barker in Regeneration and - Examine and compare the ways in which Pat Barker in Regeneration and Wilfred Owen in his poetry explore the nature of life in the trenches. Pat Barker and Wilfred Owen are both successful writers in delivering an insight into trench life from the perspective of a soldier, although in different ways. Owen, being a soldier himself, has had first hand experience of trench life and describes the pity of war, in that war is a waste of young, innocent lives, and the bitterness of the soldiers towards the people who do not have to fight....   [tags: English Literature] 1309 words
(3.7 pages)
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The Masculinity in Fatherless Men - It is apparent that society has created a sense of alienation for a generation of men who feel like boys that are lost, and unsure about what it really means to be a man. Most of these men have been lacking a parental father figure in their life. Chuck Palahniuk's Fight Club and Pat Barker’s Regeneration provide an analysis of men growing up fatherless and the lifelong effects it has on the male, including the effects of their sense of masculinity. Fight Club and Regeneration are a warning of what happens in a society when there is no father archetype upon men can look up to....   [tags: Fight Club, Regeneration]
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1960 words
(5.6 pages)
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How does war affect relationships in Regeneration? - How does war affect relationships in Regeneration. "Regeneration" is a novel that combines fact and fiction to describe a soldier's experiences of the war. It does this successfully through a series of relationships, not only of a sexual nature but also relationships between Rivers and his patients, which reveal how difficult it is for rivers to form a trust relationship with patients and how stressful their revelations are on him. There are also examples of friendships, between Sassoon and Graves, and love, in particular between Priors and Sarah....   [tags: English Literature] 1536 words
(4.4 pages)
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Treatment of Skeletal Muscle Injury - Skeletal, smooth, and cardiac muscles play a vital role in the everyday processes that allow the human body to function. Without these muscles, everyday tasks and functions could not be conducted. Injury to these muscles could cause serious problems, however, these muscles have the ability to regenerate, repair, and fix multiple problems all by themselves. Repair and regeneration of a muscle are two similar, yet different things. Repair restores muscle continuity so that it can continue to function in the same way as before injury, but does not completely restore the pre-injury structure like regeneration (Huijbregts, 2001)....   [tags: Muscle Repair, Regeneration, and Healing]
:: 9 Works Cited
1597 words
(4.6 pages)
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Castle Vale Case Study - 1. Introduction This report benefited from the advice, guidance and examining of the best practice lessons of community collaboration in regeneration planning of Castle Vale. As assorted within the context of the new landscape for urban regeneration programme, it is therefore important to scrutinize the factors that brought success to Castle Vale regeneration programme and the challenges experienced with the hope to inform upcoming regeneration policies in the City of Birmingham or above and beyond....   [tags: regeneration planning, Birmingham]
:: 7 Works Cited
1905 words
(5.4 pages)
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The 10th Doctor: Doctor Who? - In attempt to escape the rather boring events of reality we have many forms of entertainment. One television show by the name of Doctor Who has grabbed the attention of Syfy lovers everywhere. There are many great characters that come and go, but one is constant and his name is the Doctor. The 10th Doctor is recognized as the favorite Doctor not only for his unique personality and appearance, but his adventures with his companions and his odd equipment as well. The 10th Doctor was regenerated from the 9th Doctor....   [tags: syfy lovers, regeneration]
:: 4 Works Cited
1191 words
(3.4 pages)
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New Tissue Engineered Bone - 1.1 Regenerative Medicine 1.1.1 Tissue Engineering Tissue engineering uses natural biology principles and engineering to develop materials that can be used to restore, maintain, improve or enhance natural regeneration of tissue function. Tissue engineering is a potential solution to help increase the length of life, alleviate the current shortage of donor tissue. On average, 2.2 million annual bone grafting procedures are carried out globally, with most using biological autograph tissue (Malak and Anderson, 2008)....   [tags: tissue engineering, regeneration, biology]
:: 22 Works Cited
3163 words
(9 pages)
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'A Study on the Social Causes of Insanity' How Appropriate Do You Find this Statement as a Comment on Streetcar Named Desire and Regeneration? - ... Tennessee Williams’ ‘A Streetcar Named Desire’ is set in the ‘Roaring Twenties’ when America was going through a great deal of change in the order of society. The three main characters; Blanche DuBois, Stella Kowalski and Stanley Kowalski jostle claustrophobically in a small apartment, set in Elysian Fields in New Orleans, Elysian Fields is an ironic name as it evokes the sense that the apartment is heaven, when in reality it is very much the opposite. Stella and Blanche are sisters, but during the course of the play, we notice very clearly that Blanche is stuck in the in the Old World of plantations and inequality, with very large social divides....   [tags: film analysis, social pressures on characters]
:: 3 Works Cited
1628 words
(4.7 pages)
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The Horror of Pity and War in Regeneration by Pat Barker and Collective Poems of Wilfred Owen - The Horror of Pity and War in Regeneration by Pat Barker and Collective Poems of Wilfred Owen Through reading ‘Regeneration’ by Pat Barker and Wilfred Owen’s collection of poems, we see both writers present the horror and pity of World War I in an effective way. ‘Regeneration’ shows us a personal account of shell-shocked officer’s experience in the war. This links with Wilfred Owen’s poems as they too show how war affects the soldiers. Even though ‘Regeneration’ (a prose piece) and Wilfred Owen’s poems (poetry) are similar, they both present different styles as they are written at different times, a male and female perspective and in different literacy forms....   [tags: Papers] 2135 words
(6.1 pages)
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Attitudes Towards the War in Regeneration and All Quiet on the Western Front - "...no nation is rich enough to pay for both war and civilization. We must make our choice; we cannot have both." -- Abraham Flexner "Regeneration" is an anti-war novel, reflecting the issues and the concerns in wartime Britain. "All Quiet on the Western Front" is also an influential anti-war novel and an important chronicle of World War 1. Both are historical fiction set near the end of the war, 1917-1918. The two texts explore similar themes in condemning the war. Remarque’s novel (All Quiet on the Western Front) is a profound statement against war, focusing especially on the ravaging effects of war on the humanity of soldiers....   [tags: Compare Contrast, Barker, Remarque]
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2523 words
(7.2 pages)
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A Comparison of the Techniques Employed in Portraying the Horror of War in Regeneration and Journey's End - A Comparison of the Techniques Employed in Portraying the Horror of War in Regeneration and Journey's End "I chose the First World War because it's come to stand in for other wars… It's come to stand for the pain of all wars." Pat Barker wrote "Regeneration" in the 1990's and R.C. Sherriff "Journey's End" in 1927, the quote is from Barker and illustrates the magnitude of the effect of the First World War, and expresses the appeal of the subject. Both works use different techniques in their portrayal of horror, and their effectiveness will be examined in turn....   [tags: Papers] 1695 words
(4.8 pages)
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Comparing Irony of War in Dulce et Decorum, Regeneration, and Quiet on the Western Front - Irony of War Exposed in Dulce et Decorum, Regeneration, and Quiet on the Western Front   Many of the young officers who fought in the Great War enlisted in the army with glowing enthusiasm, believing that war was played in fancy uniforms with shiny swords. They considered war as a noble task, an exuberant journey filled with honor and glory. Yet, after a short period on the front, they discovered that they had been disillusioned by the war: fighting earned them nothing but hopelessness, death and terror....   [tags: comparison compare contrast essays]
:: 3 Works Cited
1172 words
(3.3 pages)
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Comparing Heroism in Red Badge of Courage, Journey's End, and Regeneration - Heroism in Red Badge of Courage, Journey's End, and Regeneration        The idea of heroism is constantly evolving with time. The traditional idea of heroism, is derived from ancient Greek influences such as the two major epic poems, the Iliad and the Odyssey. The mythological figure of heroism is endowed with great strength and ability, and of divine descent. He brings honour and acclaim, and is admired for his courage. This is the Homeric ideal that The Red Badge of Courage and Journey's End approaches....   [tags: comparison compare contrast essays]
:: 3 Works Cited
1217 words
(3.5 pages)
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Death and Regeneration in Walt Whitman's Poem, When Lilacs Last In The Dooryard Bloom'd - Death and Regeneration in Walt Whitman's Poem, When Lilacs Last In The Dooryard Bloom'd Whitman in 1865 wrote an elegy for President Lincoln entitled "When Lilacs Last in the Dooryard Bloom'd." The "Lilacs" elegy is an outpouring of the deep sense of loss that Whitman felt after the assassination of President Abraham Lincoln. The President's death was a great shock to the poet; it overwhelmed him in a very personal way. Whitman recognized Lincoln's excellence and importance. When Whitman first heard of the assassination, it was the spring of the year and the lilacs were in bloom....   [tags: When Lilacs Last Essays] 560 words
(1.6 pages)
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What are Bone Fractures? - Bones are rigid and dynamic biological organs where a series of active cells resident and integrate into a stiff matrix and this structure physically support and protect the tissue and organs within our body. Bone stores minerals and bone marrow within bone structure produces new blood cells. over 270 pieces of bones are in infants’ body and several of them fuse together during growth. These bones are in different shapes and have complex and hierarchical structures. With different shapes, mechanical properties and biological activities, they act in a variety of roles for our body functions....   [tags: Bone Healing, Regeneration, Tissue Engineering]
:: 15 Works Cited
1257 words
(3.6 pages)
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An Unexpected Message from Our Past - "An Unexpected Message from Our Past" Who decides that being different is a trait to be looked down upon. In the late 19th century, it was the English Parliament with the passage of the Criminal Law Amendment Bill, specifically outlawing all forms of male homosexual expression. This law, combined with the already negative attitude surrounding the gay community before and after World War I, implied that homosexuality was something to be ridiculed and scorned. This trend unfortunately continues yet over a century later....   [tags: Barker Regeneration Essays]
:: 5 Works Cited
1537 words
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The Standard for Insanity - "The Standard for Insanity" Since Pat Barker's Regeneration is set in a mental hospital, it seems fitting that questions about mental disease and the definition of sanity should be raised. At the very start of the book, Rivers and Bryce are discussing the case of Siegfreid Sassoon, a dissenting officer of the British army. As they discuss his diagnosis of "neurasthenia," Barker is laying the groundwork for one of Regeneration's many themes: no one is completely qualified to judge the sane from the insane, for insanity finds its way into us all....   [tags: Barker Regeneration Essays]
:: 6 Works Cited
1502 words
(4.3 pages)
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Gender Roles and Hypnosis - "Gender Roles and Hypnosis" Pat Barker's Regeneration explores the internal struggles of WWI soldiers, and their attempts to overcome the trauma of war experiences. One way in which soldiers were treated for psychological trauma was with hypnosis. Hypnosis is introduced to the reader on page 51. In this particular scene, Billy Prior is attempting to convince Dr. Rivers of his specific need for hypnotherapy, in order to recall his repressed memories. By recovering these painful memories through hypnosis, Barker's male patients find themselves able to embrace emotions rather than repress them....   [tags: Barker Regeneration papers]
:: 4 Works Cited
1329 words
(3.8 pages)
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The Use of Human Tissue for Research - One of the most versatile and dynamic substances used by researchers and doctors is also the most ubiquitous: human tissue. Donated tissue samples are used many different ways, from basic study to advanced testing. Scientists can better understand the disease process by observing it at a cellular level. Drugs can also be tested and refined on tissue samples. Some of the more important areas of study include cancer, diabetes, liver disease, stroke and Alzheimer's disease. It is also used to help develop diagnostic tests, so that doctors can detect disease less invasively, during a routine office visit....   [tags: pharmacology, regeneration, future ] 731 words
(2.1 pages)
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Comparing the Ways Michael Herr in Dispatches and Pat Barker in Regeneration Show the Effects of War - Comparing the Ways Michael Herr in Dispatches and Pat Barker in Regeneration Show the Effects of War When comparing Michael Herr's 'Dispatches' and 'Regeneration' by Pat Barker the differences in format, style and setting are clear from the outset. However both books explore the horrifying effect of war on those directly and indirectly involved. The two authors attempt to take the reader away from objective, statistical impressions of war and closer to the real experiences of those affected....   [tags: Papers] 2873 words
(8.2 pages)
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A compare and contrast essay on the presentation of words and silence in the novels Regeneration by Pat Barker and Strange Meeting By Susan Hill. - Barker has written Regeneration laid in England in 1917, the novel is populated by a mixture of real and imaginary people. One of the real characters is the soldier and poet, Sigfried Sassoon. We meet him after he has been awarded a medal for heroism in WWI, and has publicly denounced the war as one of aggression and conquest in defiance of military orders. Instead of having a court martial, he is sent to Craiglockhart Hospital to be treated as a \"shell shocked\" casualty by Dr. William Rivers another real character....   [tags: essays research papers] 2455 words
(7 pages)
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A Comparison Of Differing Views/Attitudes To War With Reference To Regeneration, Strange Meeting, Selected Poetry and A Journeys End - A Comparison Of Differing Views/Attitudes To War With Reference To Regeneration, Strange Meeting, Selected Poetry and A Journeys End David Lloyd George once commented, in a highly patriotic sense upon ‘the making of a new Europe-a new world’, to what degree was this true is debatable to a great extent, after all the armistice signed on November 11th 1918, didn’t confirm victory but only to learn a horrific number of 9,000,000 million fatalities were caused due to world war 1. Surely enough this was a new Europe....   [tags: Papers] 2327 words
(6.6 pages)
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Project Processes - Project Processes "A project is a process made up of series sub-processes for the purpose of accomplishing specified goals or objectives. Processes focus on managing the project as well as building the product/service." (Cleland, n.d.) Understanding the processes that are necessary for successful project outcomes is vital for any successful project manager. It gives them perspective on which key concept worked and which did not. Working as a Program Manager at Vision Regeneration has given me great perspective on the characteristics of a successful project....   [tags: DWS, program manager, Vision and Regeneration]
:: 2 Works Cited
951 words
(2.7 pages)
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Bolsheviks and Britain in World War One - "Bolsheviks and Britain in World War One" During one of the therapy and wit sessions between Rivers and Prior at Craiglockhart, we discover that class struggle is an issue plaguing Prior. Pat Barker introduces the reference to Bolsheviks on page 135 in order to have her readers strictly denounce the caste system of British society, both for the soldiers returning home, and also the women who continued to be victims of the same system in Britain during World War One. Understanding the role Bolsheviks play in affecting Britain's soldiers and citizens during World War One first requires background information on both Russian interests and Russia's relationship to Germany....   [tags: World History Regeneration Barker Essays]
:: 5 Works Cited
1368 words
(3.9 pages)
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Finding a Cure through Regenerative Medicine: Government-Funded Embryonic Stem Cell Research - Richard J. Gross a developmental biologist once said, “If there were no regeneration, there could be no life. If everything regenerated there would be no death.” In 2001 President George W. Bush banned the further funding of embryonic stem cell research. Why. Some feel that embryonic stem cell research encouraged abortion, and that by banning the federal funding for embryonic stem cell research it would lessen the rates of abortion. However, just recently President Barack Obama has reversed that law and thereby allowing federal funding for embryonic stem cell research....   [tags: Regenerative Medicine, Government Funding, Embryon] 1588 words
(4.5 pages)
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Regenerative Medicine - Imagine a treatment that helps a grandmother weakened by heart failure regain her independence. Imagine damaged organs regenerating and wounds healing without leaving scars. Imagine a child desperate for an organ transplant that can now smile again because he has a liver. Regenerative medicine is a relatively new approach to treating injuries and diseases; it utilizes specially-grown tissues and cells (including stem cells), laboratory-made compounds, and artificial organs. Variations of these methods can intensify the healing process in the areas its needed most, or take over the role of a permanently damaged organ....   [tags: Stem Cells, Physical Treatment] 1341 words
(3.8 pages)
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Novel Approaches in Tissue Engineering and Regenerative Medicine Reducing the Incidence of Cardiovascular Diseases - Cardiovascular diseases (CVD) are a growing cause of concern globally, mainly due to sedentary lifestyle encouraged by technology. According to statistics obtained from the World Health Organization (WHO), CVDs are the primary cause of deaths worldwide. It is estimated that more people die from CVDs annually than from any other disease. The WHO further reports that in 2004, CVD was responsible for 17.1 million deaths globally. This represented 29% deaths worldwide. Of these, 7.2 million deaths were due to coronary heart disease, while stroke was associated with 5.7 million deaths....   [tags: Medicinal Technology, Availability]
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1009 words
(2.9 pages)
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The Simulation and Design of an Intelligent Regenerative energy management system (IEMS) for electric vehicle - Statement of Research problem Fossil fuel vehicles have been identified as one of the main causes of some environmental problems, and the global initiatives is to eradicate greenhouse gas emissions. One way of achieving this goal is replacing conventional petrol/diesel vehicles with electric driven vehicles. However, the launch, commercialisation and consumer acceptance of Electric Vehicles (EV) has been hindered by range anxiety. Nevertheless, in taking advantage of newly developed means of energy regeneration with an intelligent energy management system, environmental issues as well as Range-ability issues could be solved with little or no additional cost....   [tags: renewable energy, green, environmentalism]
:: 17 Works Cited
3382 words
(9.7 pages)
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Stem Cell Technology: Hypoxia and Its Contributions to Regenerative Medicine - Introduction Stem cell technology is developing rapidly to bring tissue and organ regeneration from the foreground of current research to the hands of physicians for therapeutic interventions of injuries. Though this field is rapidly progressing, several limiting factors have reduced the efficacy and survival of many transplanted cells. To understand the limitations, a deeper understanding of the chemo–mechanical environment of an injury is needed. Tissue and organ development from specific progenitor cells is tightly controlled by the surrounding biochemical environment....   [tags: science, medicine, stem cell research]
:: 1 Works Cited
2526 words
(7.2 pages)
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Stem Cell Research: Beneficial or Dangerous? - Over the past decade scientist and the U.S government have been debating about funds for stem cell research (SCR), the amount spent depends on who is in office. The Democratic Party fully supports SCR, but the Republican Party somewhat opposes the concept of SCR, arfuing it violates the Christian principle of life. As a result, this topic is considered controversial, but also beneficial if allowed. Despite the controversy, SCR should be well funded for medicinal use, because blank stem cells (SC) can be used to regenerate bones and muscle tissue, they can be used to control or even reverse neurodegenerative disease, and because they can be used for therapeutic cloning....   [tags: controversy, regenerative, ethics]
:: 3 Works Cited
552 words
(1.6 pages)
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The Role of The Remuneration Committee - The Remuneration Committee Primary Role: The primary role of the Remuneration Committee is to provide help to the board of directors in their responsibility to set the remuneration policy that is aligned with the company’s long-term goals. The committee should reflect upon and then recommend the remuneration policies that will be applicable for every employee level in the company. The committee should make sure that it pays special attention to the compensation of the company’s most senior executives and the compensation of the non-executive directors that sit on the board of directors....   [tags: members, policy, vote] 1143 words
(3.3 pages)
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Remuneration and Performance Management System - The correct remuneration and performance management system is an ongoing discussion as it plays an integral part in organisations. Pfeffer (2005) argues that wage compression and symbolic egalitarianism is the best practice to gain competitive advantage, however other theorists advocate a ‘best fit’ model depending on the organisational strategic plan. This essay explores these arguments by demonstrating how culture, the job, and organisational context are inter-related and affect a firm’s reward system....   [tags: Business Management ]
:: 12 Works Cited
2020 words
(5.8 pages)
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Embryonic Stem Cell Research - Advancements in medical technology has allowed for a new understanding of stem cells and further developments in research. The use of stem cells in regenerative medicine may hold significant benefits for those suffering from degenerative diseases. To avail such advancements in stem cell research could see the alleviation or complete cure of afflictions that take the lives of millions worldwide each year. (McLaren, 2001) A stem cell 1 is able differentiate into any somatic cell found in the human body, including those identical to itself....   [tags: use of stem cells in regenerative medicine]
:: 13 Works Cited
1467 words
(4.2 pages)
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Hybrid Technology and Regenerative Braking - In today’s society there is new automotive technology emerging. This new technology is called hybrid technology and regenerative braking. Both of these are designed to improve the world we live in and to make our lives easier, but their main purpose is to increase mileage and reduce emissions in vehicles to meet federal government requirements. To achieve this manufacturers have designed a vehicle that runs off electric power, this vehicle is called a hybrid. To make this new technology more efficient the vehicle uses regenerative braking to charge its battery while driving and consequently keeps the vehicle traveling farther....   [tags: technology, automobiles]
:: 4 Works Cited
1792 words
(5.1 pages)
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