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Free research essays on topics related to: detection

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  • Advances In The Detection Of Cancer - 405 words
    Most of us if not all of us have had someone in our lives that we know to have cancer. One of the worst problems in the world today cancer is an undetectable (until present) killer. Over the years scientist have been working on ways to either slow or stop the cancers process of killing. Cancer has many forms from breast cancer to lung cancer. The way it kills? Cancer causes abnormal growth of cells, these cells then choke of a source that we need to live or will destroy a vital source that we need to live. Now, scientists have created many things that can slow or stop this process. In the following I will show some of the many medical advances in the fight against cancer. The first is self-e ...
    Related: american cancer, breast cancer, cancer, cancer society, detection, lung cancer, prevent cancer
  • The Early Detection And Treatments Of Adolescent Depression And Suicide - 1,113 words
    Only in the past two decades has depression in adolescents been taken seriously. Depression is an illness that involves the body, mood and thoughts. It affects the way a person eats and sleeps, the way one feels about oneself, and the way one thinks about things. Therefore it comes to no surprise to discover that adolescent depression is strongly linked to teen suicide. Adolescent suicide is now responsible for more deaths in youths aged 15 to 19 than cardiovascular disease or cancer (Blackman, 1995). Despite this alarming increased suicide rate, depression in this age group is greatly under diagnosed and can lead to serious difficulties in school, work, and personal adjustment, which may co ...
    Related: adolescent, adolescent depression, depression in adolescents, detection, early childhood, early detection, teen suicide
  • Immunohistochemical Detection - 1,384 words
    A lot of work has been done recently to establish a Human Genome Model, a genetic map, physical map and comparative DNA sequence of human chromosomes. This work with the Human Genome Model cannot be achieved without a small part upon the parallel implementation of gene mapping projects in other species. One of these other species which has been associated with the human recently has been the feline (1). With exception to the primates, of the nonprimate mammalian species with developing comparative gene maps, the feline gene map (Felis Cat) displays the highest level of syntenic conservation with that of the humans gene map. The comparison of the human and feline map has shown many similariti ...
    Related: detection, breast cancer, human genome, medical center, ethanol
  • Crop Production - 879 words
    Beginning about 12,000 years ago, the human population began a trend that completely changed the way we, as a race, evolved. For the first time in history, humans pushed beyond the restraints of traditional hunting and gathering, into domestication and farming. It was a change that would not only take thousands of years to prove worthy, but also may have set us back on the evolutionary path at the time. Along the path to this point, we have been constantly changing and finding new ways to produce and maximize the yield of the crops we sow. Have these changes been successful or detrimental to us? The following will search into answering this question. Since the beginning, increased crop produ ...
    Related: crop, agricultural industry, water resources, selection process, detection
  • Roatcap Cattle Company - 2,351 words
    ... at current levels hay must be purchased from an outside party (at $80.00/ton) to support any volume of cattle above 30 during the winter months. Recently, RCC has been faced with the opportunity to expand self-produced hay in two different manners. First, RCC can buy a parcel of land that will produce an additional 100 tons of hay per year. This would bring total winter hay production to 160 tons per year. Second, RCC can install an irrigation system on current hay producing land to maximize its hay producing potential. With an irrigation system you can produce an extra 40 tons of hay per year. This would bring total winter hay production to 100 tons per year The choice of what combinat ...
    Related: cattle, intangible assets, variable cost, purchase price, involving
  • Computer Fraud - 1,478 words
    As much as $40 billion are lost every year due to flourishing computer crimes. In 1993 alone, Internet, the world wide system of computer networks, was swindled out of approximately $2 billion, and about $50 million were stolen from various companies such as GTE Corp., AT&T, Bell Atlantic and MCI ( Meyer and Underwood 45). Ironically these same organizations have been collaborating with software manufacturers for an expanded software production ( Cook 53 ). Multinational corporations and international authorities are threatened by these innumerable white collar crimes since such crimes are most difficult to prevent, and/or detect and highly profitable to the offenders ( Stern and Stern 525 ) ...
    Related: computer, computer fraud, computer networks, computer software, computer technology, fraud
  • Drug Laws - 5,063 words
    ... collection, the use of a non-Federal form is not a reason for the laboratory to reject the specimen for testing or for the MRO to cancel the test. (b) If the testing facility or the MRO discovers the use of the incorrect form, a signed statement must be obtained from the collector stating the reason why the Federal CCF was not used for the regulated collection. (a) A collection device is considered to be the following for each type of specimen collected: (1) For urine, it is the single-use plastic specimen container and/or bottle. (2) For hair, it is the foil and single-use plastic bag in which the hair sample is placed. (3) For oral fluid, it is the applicator, pad, or aspirator placed ...
    Related: drug, drug laws, drug test, drug testing, quality assurance
  • Computer Underground - 4,153 words
    ... The majority have in common the belief that information should be free and that they have "a right to know." They often have some amount of dislike for the government and the industries who try to control and commercialize information of any sort. This paper attempts to expose what the CU truly is and dispel some of the myths propagated by the media and other organizations. This paper also tries to show the processes and reasons behind the criminalization of the CU and how the CU is viewed by different organizations, as well as some of the processes by which it came into being. What the CU is has been addressed by the media, criminologists, secuity firms, and the CU themselves, they all ...
    Related: computer, computer crime, computer ethics, computer hacking, computer industry, computer program, computer revolution
  • Networking - 1,163 words
    ... elds that can interfere with the transmission of data on the network. When we installed the cabling, tie straps were used to allow for the securing of cables to avoid unwanted or unexpected disconnects. As we connected each cable, we labeled it at both ends. This helps the network administrator in troubleshooting and isolating any future problems. The CAT 5 UTP cabling will be run through the ceiling plenum and down the wall through 1 conduit to a mounting box with an RJ-45 faceplate with connectors. The other end of the media will be routed to a 19 equipment rack, which stands in the corner of the classroom. The rack will contain a 24-port patch panel, 2 hubs, and the router. Our facili ...
    Related: networking, hard drive, network administrator, dell computer, database
  • Using Netiq S Appmanager - 2,550 words
    J. Banks, J. Brown, E. Kimble, J. Sachsel Enterprise Network Management Solution University of Maryland, University College J. Banks, J. Brown, E. Kimble, J. Sachsel Abstract .................................................. ........................ 3 Management........................................ .................................. 4 Biography .................................................. ........................ 6 Software .................................................. ........................ 8 Cases............................................. ............................. 13 Profit Chain .................................................. ........................ 19 Conclusions .. ...
    Related: using microsoft, effective performance, glaxo wellcome, management software, glaxo
  • Using Netiq S Appmanager - 2,688 words
    ... J. Banks, J. Brown, E. Kimble, J. Sachsel stock quotes and other investor services. NASDAQ s decision to use AppManager to manage its web site was made with the intent of improving the reliability and performance of their Microsoft Windows NT servers. NASDAQ was in the market for a solution that could "proactively" manage its web site. AppManager exceeded all of the stringent requirements NASDAQ had for monitoring their web site. Before selecting NetIQ and AppManager, NASDAQ decided to first monitor their web-based infrastructure with custom built fault monitoring solutions. But as the web grew in popularity, a more reliable and scaleable solution was needed. As the site grew and hits in ...
    Related: using information, using internet, business data, york john wiley sons, integration
  • Nt Server - 5,107 words
    ... ug to all of you future admins. Don't be a *censored*head! Just because a printer won't print doesn't mean that the printer is the problem. Do your homework and trouble-shooting before calling the printer manufacturer and blaming them for having a crappy printer. I will give you an example of what I am talking about. I was dealing with a PC support person for the Cleveland Cavaliers. I got an email stating that the printer has never worked since the day that they got it and has cost them thousands of dollars in down-time and he wanted to know what we planned on doing about it. I asked him what the problem was and he said, "It doesn't print jobs sometimes". Well, that is certainly helpful ...
    Related: server, real life, floppy disk, vice versa, frame
  • Canceris There An Effective Treatment - 1,243 words
    ... tumors that are too big to be surgically removed and to help destroy any cancer cells that may remain after surgery. Chemotherapy is 77% effective in killing small cases of cancer (United States Cancer Patient Survival). If a cancer tumor can be located to a specific region, surgery is used to remove the tissue the cancer has infected. Surgery is usually recommended for patients who have small cancer cells scattered throughout the body, and patients who have a single organ that is infected with the cancer. One of the main problems with surgery is that not all of the cancer may be removed. Some cancer cells are extremely small and may be overlooked during operation. Surgery is 69% effecti ...
    Related: best treatment, cancer treatment, effective treatment, most effective, national institute
  • Capital Punishment - 682 words
    How criminals should be punished? Before any test in class, some students who are not well prepared for the test usually think about cheating in class. But when they know that the punishment for being caught will not be just a zero on the test as usual but an F for the class, they will think about it ten times before they do it. So, I believe that all sentencing is based on the principle that punishment should be proportionate to the seriousness of the crime, especially when it is about a crime like murder. While the debate over capital punishment wavers between its pros and its cons, the major questions are usually framed in terms of practicality: is execution of an offender the best way to ...
    Related: capital punishment, self defense, death penalty, the killers, analogy
  • None Provided - 1,198 words
    Lucy Wainwright Roche September 2000 Contemporary American Fiction In Cold Blood Beloved These days when a reader settles in to read a book, it is hard to know what to expect. In the past, there may have been a more rigid idea about what makes a novel or a story, now, there are many ways in which a modern writer can choose to portray a happening or a feeling. This development in fiction writing creates an exciting concept. It turns reading into a wonderfully intriguing activity where nothing can be completely assumed. As a result of this, there is an air of mystery to reading contemporary fiction. Add to this elusive mix, a book which is presented as a mystery, or, a novel which has a plot t ...
    Related: reading process, cold blood, toni morrison, execution, nancy
  • Clean Air Act - 1,244 words
    1990, the federal Clean Air Act was passed to improve air quality in the United States. President Bush's proposed amendments to the Clean Air Act initially would have led to the introduction of alternative, non-petroleum fuels. The petroleum and oxygenate industries responded by offering a reformulated gasoline program as a substitute for most of the alternate fuel proposals. As a result, the amendments to the federal Clean Air Act adopted in 1990 required steps to achieve lower vehicle emissions, including programs to oxygenate and reformulate gasoline. Oxygenated gasoline is designed to increase the combustion efficiency of gasoline, thereby reducing carbon monoxide emissions. Since Januar ...
    Related: issues surrounding, united states geological, president bush, incomplete, affinity
  • Cold War - 1,907 words
    COLD WAR ESSAY The cold war began because of the conflicting ideologies between Soviet Communism and American Capitalism and the misconceptions both countries had about each other. The fact that neither country would reveal anything about them selves added the mystique and created high tensions between countries. Spying was the only way for countries to get a good idea of what the other side was doing and get answers for many previously unanswered questions. Many people had doubts and fears about communism and this gave rise to many people who thought that communist sympathizers should be punished. The most popular of these hateful people by far was Senator Joseph McCarthy. The cold war came ...
    Related: cold war, international law, united states, nikita khrushchev, supporters
  • Paradise Lost - 781 words
    Satan as HumanFools as Godly Miltons Paradise Lost is one of the most unique works from the Renaissance period. Bringing a fresh perspective to the Satan/God conflict that until the time of its authorship, had not been represented, that is, the perspective of Satan himself. Satan is presented as a bit of a fool, reacting more as a human being, which provides a comic element of identity in the rebellion against "Heaven." However, it suggests the operation of the weak or suggestive side of humans that is not "angelic" (i.e. the flesh is willing, but the spirit is weak.) Humans who are less godly than angels are fools. At the same time, fools who are Godly are Sons of God, who in the Earthly re ...
    Related: paradise, paradise lost, adam and eve, personal responsibility, subtle
  • A Bill - 1,766 words
    Representative introduces the following bill, which was referred to the committee on January tenth twenty thousand and one. Section One: Cigarettes are killing the uneducated youth. This bill is targeted towards the youth and protecting them against making the terrible decision to smoke. This bill will change the amount of smokers because the bill is going to make cigarettes less a part of society and make them less desired. Section Two: Every year cigarettes kill more Americans than were killed in World War 1, the Korean War, and Vietnam combined: Nearly as many as died in battle in World War 2. Each Year cigarettes kill five times more Americans than Traffic accidents. Lung cancer alone ki ...
    Related: world war 2, united states of america, house of representatives, dare, faithful
  • Domestic Terrorism - 1,643 words
    Trent Kenmai 5/15/00 Over the past few years a new threat has been encountered by the United States. This threat does not come from away, but from within. It is know as domestic terrorism. This has been seen over the past decade in the form of violence and terrorism across the United States. This has become a threat to American security and the American people in general. To battle against this issue, Congress has upheld the Anti-Terrorism Act in 1996. One of the best examples on examining these acts of uproar can be viewed, seen and understood by studying the case of the Oklahoma bombing which occurred in 1996. Major newspaper headlines have also described the World Trade Center bombing, th ...
    Related: domestic terrorism, international terrorism, terrorism, security measures, summer olympic games
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