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103 resultados encontrados para: AUTOR: United States
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1.
Libro
Sixty years of cooperation between the united states and Mexico in biodiversity conservation: 1936-1996 / Fish and Wildlife Service
Fish and Wildlife Service [United States] ;
Distrito Federal, México : Agrupación Sierra Madre , s. f
Clasificación: F/333.9516 / F5
Bibliotecas: San Cristóbal
Cerrar
SIBE San Cristóbal
SAF001989 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1

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3.
Libro
Convergence: facilitating transdisciplinary integration of life sciences, physical sciences, engineering and beyong / Committee on Key Challenge Areas for Convergence and Health, Board on Life Sciences, Division on Earth and Life Studies
Washington, District of Columbia, United States : National Academies Press , c2014
Clasificación: 001.4 / C6
Bibliotecas: Tapachula
Cerrar
SIBE Tapachula
ECO020014462 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1
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Índice | Resumen en: Inglés |
Resumen en inglés

The scientific opportunities enabled by convergence—the coming together of insights and approaches from originally distinct fields—will make fundamental contributions in our drive to provide creative solutions to the most difficult problems facing us as a society. This convergence provides power to think beyond usual paradigms and to approach issues informed by many perspectives instead of few. In my own experience, the potential for innovation and successful problem solving becomes greater when we are able to harness the knowledge bases, skill sets, and diversity of experience of individuals in an environment that fosters dialogue and respectful participation by all team members. Ultimately, I believe this will entail partnerships at the intersection not only of the life and medical sciences, physical sciences, computational sciences, and engineering, but also economic, social, and behavioral sciences, arts and humanities disciplines, and beyond, thereby amplifying the potential for innovations of incredible variety and magnitude. Those who participate in convergent science are excited by the possibilities, but they know how difficult are the challenges to creating and sustaining environments that facilitate it. The present study was undertaken to better understand these challenges and to explore examples of current convergence programs in order to inform investigators and organizations interested in expanding or establishing their own efforts. Beyond this goal, the approach embodied by convergence provides a framework for thinking about the research enterprise and the network of partners that together form the ecosystem that enables science from innovative research to translational application. Convergence provides us with an opportunity not only to discuss strategies to advance science but also to elevate discussions on how to tackle fundamental structural challenges in our research universities, funding systems, policies, and partnerships.

Índice

Summary
1 1. Introduction
1.1 A Science and Technology Revolution is Occurring
1.2 Convergence is an Expanded Form of Interdisciplinary Research
1.3 Convergent Thinking is Advancing Science
1.4 Institutions Need Guidance to Foster Convergence Effectively
1.5 Organization of the Report
2. Convergence in action
2.1 A Knowledge Network Will Improve Disease Treatment
2.2 Three Dimensional Printing Will Bring New Healthcare Options
2.3 Convergence Occurs in Federal Agencies: ARPA-E
2.4 Convergence Occurs in Industry: Biotechnology
2.5 Convergence Stimulates the Bio-based Economy
3. Convergence is informed by research areas with broad scope
3.1 Terminology and Concepts
3.2 Many Factors Affect the Success of Integrative and Collaborative Research
3.3 Revising STEM Education Will Facilitate Convergence
3.4 Convergence May Contribute to Understanding Quantification and Reproducibility in Life Sciences
3.5 Convergence Extends Beyond the Integration of Life Sciences, Physical Sciences, Medicine, and Engineering
4. Fostering convergence in organizations: challenges and strategies
4.1 Convergence is Facilitated by Depth and Breadth of Expertise
4.2 Diverse Perspectives Support Innovation
4.3 Convergence Requires a Culture and Supporting Structures

4.4 Convergence Intersects with Faculty Structures and Reward Systems
4.5 Facilities and Workspaces Can Be Designed for Convergent Research
4.6 Education and Training Programs Can Be Developed to Foster Convergence
4.7 Convergence Relies on Effective Partnership Arrangements
4.8 Sustainable Funding is Necessary for Convergence Efforts
4.9 The Convergence Ecosystem Includes Core Elements
5. Advancing knowledge and solving complex problems through convergence: conclusion and recommendations
5.1 Conclusions
5.2 National Coordination is Needed
References
Appendixes A. Committee Member Biographies
B. Workshop on Key Challenges in the Implementation of Convergence: Agenda and Participants


4.
Libro
*En proceso técnico. Solicítelo con el bibliotecario de SIBE-Campeche
Conservando a nuestras aves compartidas: la vision trinacional de compañeros en vuelo para la conservación de las aves terrestres / Judith A. Kennedy (Canadá), Humberto Berlanga (México), Terrell D. Rich (United States)
Kennedy, Judith A. (coord.) ; Berlanga García, Humberto (coord.) ;
Ithaca, New York, United States : Cornell Lab of Ornithology, Environment Canada, United States Fish and Wildlife Service, Comisión Nacional para el Conocimiento y Uso de la Biodiversidad , 2010
Clasificación: 598.297 / C65
Nota: En proceso técnico. Solicítelo con el bibliotecario de SIBE-Campeche
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5.
Libro
Enhancing food safety: the role of the food and drug administration / Robert B. Wallace and María Oria, editors
Wallace, Robert B. (ed.) ; Oria, María (coed.) ;
Washington, District of Columbia, United States : National Academies Press , c2010
Clasificación: 363.1920973 / E5
Bibliotecas: Tapachula
Cerrar
SIBE Tapachula
ECO020012660 (Para consulta) , ECO020012659 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1
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Resumen en: Inglés |
Resumen en inglés

Providing nutritious, abundant, and safe food requires the efforts of many partners that together make up today’s complex and evolving food system. Since 1906, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and its predecessor agencies have regulated foods, among other products. Today the agency has oversight of approximately 80 percent of the U.S. food supply. Although there have been prior efforts to identify needed improvements in food safety, recent multistate foodborne illness outbreaks have again highlighted a food safety system that is not always effective in protecting the public health. The FDA has been criticized as responding only reactively to food safety problems and neglecting its preventive functions. With these concerns in mind, in 2008 Congress requested that the FDA contract with the National Academies for a comprehensive study of gaps in the FDA’s food safety system. While the responsibility for addressing these challenges does not lie solely with the FDA, the focus of this report is on enhancing that agency’s food programs, specifically those devoted to food safety.

Study Approach: To conduct this study, a 13-member committee with extensive experience in FDA food programs and policies, food law and regulations, risk analysis and communication, economics, epidemiology, monitoring and surveillance, food microbiology and toxicology, feed issues, and state food programs was convened. The committee gathered information through six meetings, statements in response to specific queries to the FDA, and public documents. As requested (Box S-1), the committee reviewed the FDA’s 2007 Food Protection Plan (FPP), a road map aligned with the agency’s strategic plan, but it also worked to identify additional tools and capacities to improve food safety. Since the publication of the FPP, organizational and leadership changes in the federal government have altered the U.S. food safety scene. In this new environment, the committee envisioned the FPP as a point of departure but focused its attention on providing the FDA with concrete guidance in various areas of concern, including the need to implement a risk-based food safety management system. The committee left many of the details of the implementation of its recommendations to the FDA, especially since food safety is just one of the agency’s many responsibilities. The committee considered cost and resource issues in a general sense by drawing on the experience of members who formerly held senior leadership positions at the FDA. Because essential information was not always accessible, however, the committee lacked the full evidence base needed to address these issues in detail. CONCLUSIONS: This section presents the committee’s main conclusions. It begins with a brief review of the FPP, which is evaluated throughout the report as appropriate. It then presents conclusions concerning the development and implementation of a stronger, more effective food safety system built on a risk-based approach to food safety management.


6.
Libro
Publication manual of the american psychological association
Washington, District of Columbia, United States : American Psychological Association , c2010
Clasificación: 808.06615 / P8
Bibliotecas: Tapachula
Cerrar
SIBE Tapachula
ECO020012699 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1
Índice | Resumen en: Inglés |
Resumen en inglés

The Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association is the style manual of choice for writers, editors, students, and educators in the social and behavioural sciences. It provides invaluable guidance on all aspects of the writing process, from the ethics of authorship to the word choice that best reduces bias in language. Well-known for its authoritative and easy-to-use reference and citation system, the Publication Manual also offers guidance on choosing the headings, tables, figures and tone that will result in strong, simple, and elegant scientific communication. The Sixth Edition offers new and expanded instruction on publication ethics, statistics, journal article reporting standards, electronic reference formats, and the construction of tables and figures. The Sixth Edition has been revised and updated to include new ethics guidance on such topics as determining authorship and terms of collaboration, duplicate publication, plagiarism and self-plagiarism, disguising of participants, validity of instrumentation, and making data available to others for verification; new journal article reporting standards to help readers report empirical research with clarity and precision; simplified APA heading style to make it more conducive to electronic publication; updated guidelines for reducing bias in language to reflect current practices and preferences, including a new section on presenting historical language that is inappropriate by present standards; new guidelines for reporting inferential statistics and a significantly revised table of statistical abbreviations new instruction on using supplemental files containing lengthy data sets and other media;

significantly expanded content on the electronic presentation of data to help readers understand the purpose of each kind of display and choose the best match for communicating the results of the investigation, with new examples for a variety of data displays, including electrophysiological and biological data; consolidated information on all aspects of reference citations, with an expanded discussion of electronic sources emphasising the role of the digital object identifier (DOI) as a reliable way to locate information; and expanded discussion of the publication process, including the function and process of peer review; a discussion of ethical, legal, and policy requirements in publication; and guidelines on working with the publisher while the article is in press. Key to this edition of the Publication Manual is an updated and expanded Web presence. Visit the APA Style web site to Look up additional supplemental material keyed to the book Test your knowledge of APA Style with a free tutorial on style basics Learn about the changes in the sixth edition with a free tutorial reviewing key revisions Sign up for an on-line course to enrich and enhance your understanding of APA Style Read the APA Style blog and share your comments on writing and referencing Consult frequently asked questions to sharpen your understanding of APA Style Examine additional resources on such topics as ethics, statistics, and writing Familiarise yourself with submission standards for APA books and journals What's New in the Sixth Edition? Book has been updated to acknowledge and incorporate advances in computer technology. New discussions of the creation, submission, and storage of supplemental data.

New guidelines for referencing electronic sources. New and expanded reference examples for a variety of on-line sources. Redesigned APA Style website, expanded to provide tutorials, on-line courses, and other resources for learning APA style. Book has been reorganised and streamlined for ease of use Organised to describe the writing process from idea to publication, it begins with background information on ethical issues in publishing, then moves on to manuscript structure and content, then writing style and rules, then graphics and references, then guidance on working with the publisher. Sample paper section has been moved up and featured to better exemplify manuscript structure and content Like discussions have been moved to one place in the book, with discussions of function followed by instruction on form. Focus has been broadened to include readers in the behavioural and social sciences. Information specific to APA has been moved to the web, where it is more broadly accessible and can be updated frequently. New examples throughout the book have been drawn from publications in education, business, and nursing as well as psychology.

Índice

List of Tables and Figures
Foreword
Preface
Editorial Staff
Introduction
Organization of the Sixth Edition
Specific Changes in the Sixth Edition
How to Use the Publication Manual
1. Writing for the Behavioral and Social Sciences
Types of Articles
1.01 Empirical Studies
1.02 Literature Reviews
1.03 Theoretical Articles
1.04 Methodological Articles
1.05 Case Studies
1.06 Other Types of Articles
Ethical and Legal Standards in Publishing
Ensuring the Accuracy of Scientific Knowledge
1.07 Ethical Reporting of Research Results
1.08 Data Retention and Sharing
1.09 Duplicate and Piecemeal Publication of Data
1.10 Plagiarism and Self-Plagiarism
Protecting the Rights and Welfare of Research Participants
1.11 Rights and Confidentiality of Research Participants
1.12 Conflict of Interest
Protecting Intellectual Property Rights
1.13 Publication Credit
1.14 Reviewers
1.15 Author’s Copyright on an Unpublished Manuscript
1.16 Planning for Ethical Compliance
2. Manuscript Structure and Content
Journal Article Reporting Standards
Manuscript Elements
2.01 Title
2.02 Author’s Name (Byline) and Institutional Affiliation
2.03 Author Note
2.04 Abstract
2.05 Introduction
2.06 Method
2.07 Results
2.08 Discussion
2.09 Multiple Experiments
2.10 Meta-Analyses
2.11 References
2.12 Footnotes
2.13 Appendices and Supplemental Materials
Sample Papers
3. Writing Clearly and Concisely
Organization
3.01 Length
3.02 Organizing a Manuscript With Headings
3.03 Levels of Heading
3.04 Seriation
Writing Style
3.05 Continuity in Presentation of Ideas
3.06 Smoothness of Expression
3.07 Tone
3.08 Economy of Expression
3.09 Precision and Clarity
3.10 Linguistic Devices
3.11 Strategies to Improve Writing Style
Reducing Bias in Language
General Guidelines for Reducing Bias
Guideline 1: Describe at the Appropriate Level of Specificity

Guideline 2: Be Sensitive to Labels
Guideline 3: Acknowledge Participation
Reducing Bias by Topic
3.12 Gender
3.13 Sexual Orientation
3.14 Racial and Ethnic Identity
3.15 Disabilities
3.16 Age
3.17 Historical and Interpretive Inaccuracies
Grammar and Usage
3.18 Verbs
3.19 Agreement of Subject and Verb
3.20 Pronouns
3.21 Misplaced and Dangling Modifiers and Use of Adverbs
3.22 Relative Pronouns and Subordinate Conjunctions
3.23 Parallel Construction
4. The Mechanics of Style
Punctuation
4.01 Spacing After Punctuation Marks
4.02 Period
4.03 Comma
4.04 Semicolon
4.05 Colon
4.06 Dash
4.07 Quotation Marks
4.08 Double or Single Quotation Marks
4.09 Parentheses
4.10 Brackets
4.11 Slash
Spelling
4.12 Preferred Spelling
4.13 Hyphenation
Capitalization
4.14 Words Beginning a Sentence
4.15 Major Words in Titles and Headings
4.16 Proper Nouns and Trade Names
4.17 Nouns Followed by Numerals or Letters
4.18 Titles of Tests
4.19 Names of Conditions or Groups in an Experiment
4.20 Names of Factors, Variables, and Effects
Italics
4.21 Use of Italics
Abbreviations
4.22 Use of Abbreviations
4.23 Explanation of Abbreviations
4.24 Abbreviations Accepted as Words
4.25 Abbreviations Used Often in APA Journals
4.26 Latin Abbreviations
4.27 Scientific Abbreviations
4.28 Other Abbreviations
4.29 Plurals of Abbreviations
4.30 Abbreviations Beginning a Sentence
Numbers
4.31 Numbers Expressed in Numerals
4.32 Numbers Expressed in Words
4.33 Combining Numerals and Words to Express Numbers
4.34 Ordinal Numbers
4.35 Decimal Fractions
4.36 Roman Numerals
4.37 Commas in Numbers
4.38 Plurals of Numbers
Metrication
4.39 Policy on Metrication
4.40 Style for Metric Units
Statistical and Mathematical Copy
4.41 Selecting Effective Presentation
4.42 References for Statistics
4.43 Formulas
4.44 Statistics in Text

4.45 Statistical Symbols
4.46 Spacing, Alignment, and Punctuation
Equations
4.47 Equations in Text
4.48 Displayed Equations
4.49 Preparing Statistical and Mathematical Copy
5. Displaying Results
General Guidance on Tables and Figures
5.01 Purposes of Data Displays
5.02 Design and Preparation of a Data Display
5.03 Graphical Versus Textual Presentation
5.04 Formatting Tables and Figures
5.05 Table and Figure Numbers
5.06 Permission to Reproduce Data Displays
Tables
5.07 Conciseness in Tables
5.08 Table Layout
5.09 Standard Forms
5.10 Relation of Tables and Text
5.11 Relation Between Tables
5.12 Table Titles
5.13 Table Headings
5.14 Table Body
5.15 Confidence Intervals in Tables
5.16 Table Notes
5.17 Ruling of Tables
5.18 Presenting Data in Specific Types of Tables
5.19 Table Checklist
Figures
5.20 Principles of Figure Use and Construction
5.21 Types of Figures
5.22 Standards for Figures
5.23 Figure Legends and Captions
5.24 Planning Figures
5.25 Preparation of Figures
Presenting Electrophysiological, Radiological, and Other Biological Data
5.26 Electrophysiological Data
5.27 Radiological (Imaging) Data
5.28 Genetic Data
5.29 Photographs
5.30 Figure Checklist
6. Crediting Sources
When to Cite
6.01 Plagiarism
6.02 Self-Plagiarism
Quoting and Paraphrasing
6.03 Direct Quotation of Sources
6.04 Paraphrasing Material
6.05 Direct Quotations of Online Material Without Pagination
6.06 Accuracy of Quotations
6.07 Changes From the Source Requiring No Explanation
6.08 Changes From the Source Requiring Explanation
6.09 Citations Within Quotations
6.10 Permission to Quote, Reprint, or Adapt
Citing References in Text
6.11 One Work by One Author
6.12 One Work by Multiple Authors
Basic In-Text Citation Styles
6.13 Groups as Authors
6.14 Authors With the Same Surname

6.15 Works With No Identified Author or With an Anonymous Author
6.16 Two or More Works Within the Same Parentheses
6.17 Secondary Sources
6.18 Classical Works
6.19 Citing Specific Parts of a Source
6.20 Personal Communications
6.21 Citations in Parenthetical Material
Reference List
6.22 Construction of an Accurate and Complete Reference List
6.23 Consistency
6.24 Using the Archival Copy or Version of Record
6.25 Order of References in the Reference List
6.26 References Included in a Meta-Analysis
Reference Components
6.27 Author and Editor Information
6.28 Publication Date
6.29 Title
6.30 Publication Information
6.31 Electronic Sources and Locator Information
6.32 Providing Publication Data for Electronic Sources
7. Reference Examples
Types and Variations
Examples by Topic
7.01 Periodicals
7.02 Books, Reference Books, and Book Chapters
7.03 Technical and Research Reports
7.04 Meetings and Symposia
7.05 Doctoral Dissertations and Master’s Theses
7.06 Reviews and Peer Commentary
7.07 Audiovisual Media
7.08 Data Sets, Software, Measurement Instruments, and Apparatus
7.09 Unpublished and Informally Published Works
7.10 Archival Documents and Collections
7.11 Internet Message Boards, Electronic Mailing Lists, and Other Online Communities
Appendix 7.1: References to Legal Materials
A7.01 General Forms
A7.02 Text Citations of Legal Materials
A7.03 Court Decisions (Bluebook Rule 10)
A7.04 Statutes (Bluebook Rule 12)
A7.05 Legislative Materials (Bluebook Rule 13)
A7.06 Administrative and Executive Materials (Bluebook Rule 14)
A7.07 Patents
8. The Publication Process
Editorial Process
8.01 Peer Review
8.02 Manuscript Acceptance or Rejection
Author Responsibilities
8.03 Preparing the Manuscript for Submission
8.04 Complying With Ethical, Legal, and Policy Requirements
8.05 Publisher Policy Requirements

8.06 Working With the Publisher When the Manuscript Has Been Accepted
8.07 Checklist for Manuscript Submission
Appendix: Journal Article Reporting Standards (JARS), Meta-Analysis Reporting Standards (MARS), and Flow of Participants Through Each Stage of an Experiment or Quasi-Experiment
References
Index


7.
Libro
On being a scientist: a guide to responsible conduct in research
Washington, District of Columbia, United States : National Academies Press , 2009
Clasificación: C/174.95 / B4
Cerrar
SIBE Campeche
ECO040003907 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1
Cerrar
SIBE Chetumal
ECO030007033 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1
Cerrar
SIBE San Cristóbal
ECO010013629 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1
Cerrar
SIBE Tapachula
ECO020012267 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1
Cerrar
SIBE Villahermosa
ECO050003888 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1

8.
Mapa
Cambio de cobertura boscosa en el Sureste de México, Belice, y KBAs selectas de Guatemala 1990-2000-2005[carta temática]
Arlington, Virginia, United States : Center for Applied Biodiverdity Science Kellee Koening. Cartographer Conservation International , 2009
Clasificación: MAP/333.751370972 / C3
Bibliotecas: San Cristóbal
Cerrar
SIBE San Cristóbal
ECO010008725 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1

9.
Mapa
Áreas clave de biodiversidad en México[carta temática]
Arlington, Virginia, United States : Center for Applied Biodiverdity Science Kellee Koening. Cartographer Conservation International , 2009
Clasificación: MAP/333.95160972 / A7
Bibliotecas: San Cristóbal
Cerrar
SIBE San Cristóbal
ECO010008726 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1

10.
Revista
*Revista electrónica
The plant genome[Revista electrónica]
Título anterior: Crop science ISSN: 1435-0653
Madison, Wisconsin, United States : Crop Science Society of America , 2008-
Disponible en línea
Nota: Revista electrónica
Pagina de la revista