We advance the following hypothesis with respect to the construction of scientific knowledge: a) a scientific article may
be seen as bringing together differing knowledge networks within the same experimental context; b) the researcher attempts
to prove the existence of objective links within this context. This process allows the researcher to link or associate his
own subjective proposals to those that are verifiably objective relationships for all researchers. Researchers consolidate
the relationships put forward by others accordingly. There is a statistic method which makes it possible to demonstrate these
dynamics, i.e., co-word analysis. This method, applied to articles on autism, has provided results that support this hypothesis.
The methods brought to bear by the majority of researchers follow these general dynamics.
, Translated tori in the characteristic varieties of complex hyperplane arrangements. Arrangements in Boston: a Conference on Hyperplane Arrangements (1999).
(2002), no. 1–2, 209–223.
Authors:Teresa H. Jones, Claire Donovan, and Steve Hanney
Funders of health research increasingly recognise the need both to understand the translation of biomedical research into improved healthcare and to assess the extent to which these wider impacts or benefits to
Authors:T. S. Evans, R. Lambiotte, and P. Panzarasa
bibliometric assessment would count as collaboration only those activities that translate into a joint paper, there are certainly other peripheral or indirect forms of intellectual exchange that are not reflected in formal co-authorship, and yet represent
Authors:Afshin Amini, Babak Amini, Ehsan Momtahan, and Mohammad Hassan Shirdareh Haghighi
We associate a graph Γ+(R) to a ring R whose vertices are nonzero proper right ideals of R and two vertices I and J are adjacent if I+J=R. Then we try to translate properties of this graph into algebraic properties of R and vice versa. For example, we characterize rings R for which Γ+(R) respectively is connected, complete, planar, complemented or a forest. Also we find the dominating number of Γ+(R).
For a Banach space B of functions which satisfies for some m>0
a significant improvement for lower estimates of the moduli of smoothness ωr(f,t)B is achieved. As a result of these estimates, sharp Jackson inequalities which are superior to the classical Jackson type inequality are derived. Our investigation covers Banach spaces of functions on ℝd or for which translations are isometries or on Sd−1 for which rotations are isometries. Results for C0 semigroups of contractions are derived. As applications of the technique used in this paper, many new theorems are deduced. An Lp space with 1<p<∞ satisfies () where s=max (p,2), and many Orlicz spaces are shown to satisfy () with appropriate s.