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2011


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Coupled vortex oscillations in spatially separated permalloy squares

Vogel, A., Kamionka, T., Martens, M., Drews, A., Chou, K., Tyliszczak, T., Stoll, H., Van Waeyenberge, B., Meier, G.

{Physical Review Letters}, 106, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

2011


DOI [BibTex]


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Contruction of basis functions with crystal symmetry for the spin-cluster expansion of the magnetic energy on the atomic scale

Dietermann, F., Singer, R., Fähnle, M.

{Journal of Mathematical Physics}, 52, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Magnetic patterning perpendicular anisotropy FePd alloy films by masked ion irradiation

Merkel, D. G., Bottyán, L., Tanczikó, F., Zolnai, Z., Nagy, N., Vértesy, G., Waizinger, J., Bommer, L.

{Journal of Applied Physics}, 109(12), 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Characterization of hydrogen/deuterium adsorption sites in nanoporous Cu-BTC by low-temperature thermal-desorption mass spectroscopy

Krkljus, I., Hirscher, M.

{Microporous and Mesoporous Materials}, 142, pages: 725-729, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]


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Stability of the current-carrying state in nonhomogeneous MgB2 films

Treiber, S., Stahl, C., Schütz, G., Albrecht, J.

{Physical Review B}, 84, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Orbital reflectometry of oxide heterostructures

Benckiser, E., Haverkort, M. W., Brück, S., Goering, E., Macke, S., Fraño, A., Yang, X., Andersen, O. K., Cristiani, G., Habermeier, H., Boris, A. V., Zegkinoglou, I., Wochner, P., Kim, H., Hinkov, V., Keimer, B.

{Nature Materials}, 10(3):189-193, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Potential explanation of charge response of magnetization in nanoporous systems

Subkow, S., Fähnle, M.

{Physical Review B}, 84, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Modeling of stochastic motion of bacteria propelled spherical microbeads

Arabagi, V., Behkam, B., Cheung, E., Sitti, M.

Journal of Applied Physics, 109(11):114702, AIP, 2011 (article)

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Project Page [BibTex]

Project Page [BibTex]


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The effect of aspect ratio on adhesion and stiffness for soft elastic fibres

Aksak, B., Hui, C., Sitti, M.

Journal of The Royal Society Interface, 8(61):1166-1175, The Royal Society, 2011 (article)

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Project Page [BibTex]

Project Page [BibTex]


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Modelling pipeline for subject-specific arterial blood flow—A review

Igor Sazonov, Si Yong Yeo, Rhodri Bevan, Xianghua Xie, Raoul van Loon, Perumal Nithiarasu

International Journal for Numerical Methods in Biomedical Engineering, 27(12):1868–1910, 2011 (article)

Abstract
In this paper, a robust and semi-automatic modelling pipeline for blood flow through subject-specific arterial geometries is presented. The framework developed consists of image segmentation, domain discretization (meshing) and fluid dynamics. All the three subtopics of the pipeline are explained using an example of flow through a severely stenosed human carotid artery. In the Introduction, the state-of-the-art of both image segmentation and meshing is presented in some detail, and wherever possible the advantages and disadvantages of the existing methods are analysed. Followed by this, the deformable model used for image segmentation is presented. This model is based upon a geometrical potential force (GPF), which is a function of the image. Both the GPF calculation and level set determination are explained. Following the image segmentation method, a semi-automatic meshing method used in the present study is explained in full detail. All the relevant techniques required to generate a valid domain discretization are presented. These techniques include generating a valid surface mesh, skeletonization, mesh cropping, boundary layer mesh construction and various mesh cosmetic methods that are essential for generating a high-quality domain discretization. After presenting the mesh generation procedure, how to generate flow boundary conditions for both the inlets and outlets of a geometry is explained in detail. This is followed by a brief note on the flow solver, before studying the blood flow through the carotid artery with a severe stenosis.

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[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Geometrically Induced Force Interaction for Three-Dimensional Deformable Models

Si Yong Yeo, Xianghua Xie, Igor Sazonov, Perumal Nithiarasu

IEEE Transactions on Image Processing, 20(5):1373 - 1387, 2011 (article)

Abstract
In this paper, we propose a novel 3-D deformable model that is based upon a geometrically induced external force field which can be conveniently generalized to arbitrary dimensions. This external force field is based upon hypothesized interactions between the relative geometries of the deformable model and the object boundary characterized by image gradient. The evolution of the deformable model is solved using the level set method so that topological changes are handled automatically. The relative geometrical configurations between the deformable model and the object boundaries contribute to a dynamic vector force field that changes accordingly as the deformable model evolves. The geometrically induced dynamic interaction force has been shown to greatly improve the deformable model performance in acquiring complex geometries and highly concave boundaries, and it gives the deformable model a high invariancy in initialization configurations. The voxel interactions across the whole image domain provide a global view of the object boundary representation, giving the external force a long attraction range. The bidirectionality of the external force field allows the new deformable model to deal with arbitrary cross-boundary initializations, and facilitates the handling of weak edges and broken boundaries. In addition, we show that by enhancing the geometrical interaction field with a nonlocal edge-preserving algorithm, the new deformable model can effectively overcome image noise. We provide a comparative study on the segmentation of various geometries with different topologies from both synthetic and real images, and show that the proposed method achieves significant improvements against existing image gradient techniques.

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[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Large hidden orbital moments in magnetite

Goering, E.

{Physica Status Solidi B}, 248(10):2345-2351, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Cr magnetization reversal at the CrO2/RuO2 interface: Origin of the reduced GMR effect

Zafar, K., Audehm, P., Schütz, G., Goering, E., Pathak, M., Chetry, K. B., LeClair, P. R., Gupta, A.

{Physical Review B}, 84, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Magnetocaloric effect, magnetic domain structure and spin-reorientation transitios in HoCo5 single crystals

Skokov, K. P., Pastushenkov, Y. G., Koshkid\textquotesingleko, Y. S., Schütz, G., Goll, D., Ivanova, T. I., Nikitin, S. A., Semenova, E. M., Petrenko, A. V.

{Journal of Magnetism and Magnetic Materials}, 323(5):447-450, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Elucidating gating effects for hydrogen sorption in MFU-4-type triazolate-based metal-organic frameworks featuring different pore sizes

Denysenko, D., Grzywa, M., Tonigold, M., Streppel, B., Krkljus, I., Hirscher, M., Mugnaioli, E., Kolb, U., Hanss, J., Volkmer, D.

{Chemistry - A European Journal}, 17(6):1837-1848, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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BET specific surface area and pore structure of MOFs determined by hydrogen adsorption at 20 K

Streppel, B., Hirscher, M.

{Physical Chemistry Chemical Physics}, 13(8):3220-3222, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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High contrast magnetic and nonmagnetic sample current microscopy for bulk and transparent samples using soft X-rays

Nolle, D., Weigand, M., Schütz, G., Goering, E.

{Microscopy and Microanalysis}, 17, pages: 834-842, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Magnetic vortex core reversal by rotating magnetic fields generated on micrometer length scales

Curcic, M., Stoll, H., Weigand, M., Sackmann, V., Jüllig, P., Kammerer, M., Noske, M., Sproll, M., Van Waeyenberge, B., Vansteenkiste, A., Woltersdorf, G., Tyliszczak, T., Schütz, G.

{Physica Status Solidi B}, 248(10):2317-2322, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Enhancing adhesion of biologically inspired polymer microfibers with a viscous oil coating

Cheung, E., Sitti, M.

The Journal of Adhesion, 87(6):547-557, Taylor & Francis Group, 2011 (article)

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Project Page [BibTex]

Project Page [BibTex]


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Formation of two amorphous phases in the Ni60Nb18Y22 alloy after high pressure torsion

Straumal, B. B., Mazilkin, A. A., Protasova, S. G., Goll, D., Baretzky, B., Bakai, A. S., Dobatkin, S. V.

{Kovove Materialy-Metallic Materials}, 49(1):17-22, 2011 (article)

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link (url) [BibTex]

link (url) [BibTex]


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Structure and properties of nanograined Fe-C alloys after severe plastic deformation

Straumal, B. B., Dobatkin, S. V., Rodin, A. O., Protasova, S. G., Mazilkin, A. A., Goll, D., Baretzky, B.

{Advanced Engineering Materials}, 13(6):463-469, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Increased flux pinning in YBa2Cu3O7-δthin-film devices through embedding of Au nano crystals

Katzer, C., Schmidt, M., Michalowski, P., Kuhwald, D., Schmidl, F., Grosse, V., Treiber, S., Stahl, C., Albrecht, J., Hübner, U., Undisz, A., Rettenmayr, M., Schütz, G., Seidel, P.

{Europhysics Letters}, 95(6), 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Signal transfer in a chain of stray-field coupled ferromagnetic squares

Vogel, A., Martens, M., Weigand, M., Meier, G.

{Applied Physics Letters}, 99, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Electron theory of magnetoelectric effects in metallic ferromagnetic nanostructures

Subkow, S., Fähnle, M.

{Physical Review B}, 84, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Magnetic antivortex-core reversal by rotating magnetic fields

Kamionka, T., Martens, M., Chou, K., Drews, A., Tyliszczak, T., Stoll, H., Van Waeyenberge, B., Meier, G.

{Physical Review B}, 83, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Magnetic properties of exchange-spring composite films

Kronmüller, H., Goll, D.

{Physica Status Solidi B}, 248(10):2361-2367, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Wetting transition of grain boundaries in the Sn-rich part of the Sn-Bi phase diagram

Yeh, C.-H., Chang, L.-S., Straumal, B. B.

{Journal of Materials Science}, 46(5):1557-1562, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Piezoelectric polymer fiber arrays for tactile sensing applications

Sümer, B., Aksak, B., Şsahin, K., Chuengsatiansup, K., Sitti, M.

Sensor Letters, 9(2):457-463, American Scientific Publishers, 2011 (article)

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Project Page [BibTex]

Project Page [BibTex]


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Control methodologies for a heterogeneous group of untethered magnetic micro-robots

Floyd, S., Diller, E., Pawashe, C., Sitti, M.

The International Journal of Robotics Research, 30(13):1553-1565, SAGE Publications, 2011 (article)

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[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Computational flow studies in a subject-specific human upper airway using a one-equation turbulence model. Influence of the nasal cavity

Prihambodo Saksono, Perumal Nithiarasu, Igor Sazonov, Si Yong Yeo

International Journal for Numerical Methods in Biomedical Engineering, 87(1-5):96–114, 2011 (article)

Abstract
This paper focuses on the impact of including nasal cavity on airflow through a human upper respiratory tract. A computational study is carried out on a realistic geometry, reconstructed from CT scans of a subject. The geometry includes nasal cavity, pharynx, larynx, trachea and two generations of airway bifurcations below trachea. The unstructured mesh generation procedure is discussed in some length due to the complex nature of the nasal cavity structure and poor scan resolution normally available from hospitals. The fluid dynamic studies have been carried out on the geometry with and without the inclusion of the nasal cavity. The characteristic-based split scheme along with the one-equation Spalart–Allmaras turbulence model is used in its explicit form to obtain flow solutions at steady state. Results reveal that the exclusion of nasal cavity significantly influences the resulting solution. In particular, the location of recirculating flow in the trachea is dramatically different when the truncated geometry is used. In addition, we also address the differences in the solution due to imposed, equally distributed and proportionally distributed flow rates at inlets (both nares). The results show that the differences in flow pattern between the two inlet conditions are not confined to the nasal cavity and nasopharyngeal region, but they propagate down to the trachea.

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[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Influence of dot size and annealing on the magnetic properties of large-area L10-FePt nanopatterns

Bublat, T., Goll, D.

{Journal of Applied Physics}, 110(7), 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]


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The temperature-dependent magnetization profile across an epitaxial bilayer of ferromagnetic La2/3Ca1/3MnO3 and superconducting YBa2Cu3O7-δ

Brück, S., Treiber, S., Macke, S., Audehm, P., Christiani, G., Soltan, S., Habermeier, H., Goering, E., Albrecht, J.

{New Journal of Physics}, 13(3), 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Spin interactions in bcc and fcc Fe beyond the Heisenberg model

Singer, R., Dietermann, F., Fähnle, M.

{Physical Review Letters}, 107, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Route to a family of robust, non-interpenetrated metal-organic frameworks with pto-like topology

Klein, N., Senkovska, I., Baburin, I. A., Grünker, R., Stoeck, U., Schlichtenmayer, M., Streppel, B., Mueller, U., Leoni, S., Hirscher, M., Kaskel, S.

{Chemistry - A European Journal}, 17(46):13007-13016, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Initial stages of growth of iron on silicon for spin injection through Schottky barrier

Dash, S. P., Carstanjen, H. D.

{Physica Status Solidi B}, 248(10):2300-2304, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Fe3O4/ZnO: A high-quality magnetic oxide-semiconductor heterostructure by reactive deposition

Paul, M., Kufer, D., Müller, A., Brück, S., Goering, E., Kamp, M., Verbeeck, J., Tian, H., Van Tendeloo, G., Ingle, N. J. C., Sing, M., Claessen, R.

{Applied Physics Letters}, 98, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Influence of texture on the ferromagnetic properties of nanograined ZnO films

Straumal, B., Mazilkin, A., Protasova, S., Myatiev, A., Straumal, P., Goering, E., Baretzky, B.

{Physica Status Solidi B}, 248(7):1581-1586, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Control of spin configuration in half-metallic La0.7Sr0.3MnO3 nano-structures

Rhensius, J., Vaz, C. A. F., Bisig, A., Schweitzer, S., Heidler, J., Körner, H. S., Locatelli, A., Niño, M. A., Weigand, M., Méchin, L., Gaucher, F., Goering, E., Heyderman, L. J., Kläui, M.

{Applied Physics Letters}, 99(6), 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Comparison of various sol-gel derived metal oxide layers for inverted organic solar cells

Oh, H., Krantz, J., Litzov, I., Stubhan, T., Pinna, L., Brabec, C. J.

{Solar Energy Materials \& Solar Cells}, 95(8):2194-2199, 2011 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Predicting Articulated Human Motion from Spatial Processes

Soren Hauberg, Kim S. Pedersen

International Journal of Computer Vision, 94, pages: 317-334, Springer Netherlands, 2011 (article)

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Publishers site Code Paper site PDF [BibTex]

Publishers site Code Paper site PDF [BibTex]

2007


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HPLC analysis and pharmacokinetic study of quercitrin and isoquercitrin in rat plasma after administration of Hypericum japonicum thunb. extract.

Li, J., Wang, W., Zhang, L., Chen, H., Bi, S.

Biomedical Chromatography, 22(4):374-378, December 2007 (article)

Abstract
A simple HPLC method was developed for determination of quercitrin and isoquercitrin in rat plasma. Reversed-phase HPLC was employed for the quantitative analysis using kaempferol-3-O--d-glucopyranoside-7-O--l-rhamnoside as an internal standard. Following extraction from the plasma samples with ethyl acetate-isopropanol (95:5, v/v), these two compounds were successfully separated on a Luna C18 column (250 × 4.6 mm, 5 µm) with isocratic elution of acetonitrile-0.5% aqueous acetic acid (17:83, v/v) as the mobile phase. The flow-rate was set at 1 mL/min and the eluent was detected at 350 nm for both quercitrin and isoquercitrin. The method was linear over the studied ranges of 50-6000 and 50-5000 ng/mL for quercitrin and isoquercitrin, respectively. The intra- and inter-day precisions of the analysis were better than 13.1 and 13.2%, respectively. The lower limits of quantitation for quercitrin and isoquercitrin in plasma were both of 50 ng/mL. The mean extraction recoveries were 73 and 61% for quercitrin and i soquercitrin, respectively. The validated method was successfully applied to pharmacokinetic studies of the two analytes in rat plasma after the oral administration of Hypericum japonicum thunb. ethanol extract.

ei

Web DOI [BibTex]

2007



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Reaction graph kernels for discovering missing enzymes in the plant secondary metabolism

Saigo, H., Hattori, M., Tsuda, K.

NIPS Workshop on Machine Learning in Computational Biology, December 2007 (talk)

Abstract
Secondary metabolic pathway in plant is important for finding druggable candidate enzymes. However, there are many enzymes whose functions are still undiscovered especially in organism-specific metabolic pathways. We propose reaction graph kernels for automatically assigning the EC numbers to unknown enzymatic reactions in a metabolic network. Experiments are carried out on KEGG/REACTION database and our method successfully predicted the first three digits of the EC number with 83% accuracy.We also exhaustively predicted missing enzymatic functions in the plant secondary metabolism pathways, and evaluated our results in biochemical validity.

ei

Web [BibTex]

Web [BibTex]


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Positional Oligomer Importance Matrices

Sonnenburg, S., Zien, A., Philips, P., Rätsch, G.

NIPS Workshop on Machine Learning in Computational Biology, December 2007 (talk)

Abstract
At the heart of many important bioinformatics problems, such as gene finding and function prediction, is the classification of biological sequences, above all of DNA and proteins. In many cases, the most accurate classifiers are obtained by training SVMs with complex sequence kernels, for instance for transcription starts or splice sites. However, an often criticized downside of SVMs with complex kernels is that it is very hard for humans to understand the learned decision rules and to derive biological insights from them. To close this gap, we introduce the concept of positional oligomer importance matrices (POIMs) and develop an efficient algorithm for their computation. We demonstrate how they overcome the limitations of sequence logos, and how they can be used to find relevant motifs for different biological phenomena in a straight-forward way. Note that the concept of POIMs is not limited to interpreting SVMs, but is applicable to general k−mer based scoring systems.

ei

Web [BibTex]

Web [BibTex]


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Machine Learning Algorithms for Polymorphism Detection

Schweikert, G., Zeller, G., Weigel, D., Schölkopf, B., Rätsch, G.

NIPS Workshop on Machine Learning in Computational Biology, December 2007 (talk)

ei

Web [BibTex]

Web [BibTex]


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Graph sharpening plus graph integration: a synergy that improves protein functional classification

Shin, HH., Lisewski, AM., Lichtarge, O.

Bioinformatics, 23(23):3217-3224, December 2007 (article)

ei

Web DOI [BibTex]

Web DOI [BibTex]


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A Tutorial on Spectral Clustering

von Luxburg, U.

Statistics and Computing, 17(4):395-416, December 2007 (article)

Abstract
In recent years, spectral clustering has become one of the most popular modern clustering algorithms. It is simple to implement, can be solved efficiently by standard linear algebra software, and very often outperforms traditional clustering algorithms such as the k-means algorithm. On the first glance spectral clustering appears slightly mysterious, and it is not obvious to see why it works at all and what it really does. The goal of this tutorial is to give some intuition on those questions. We describe different graph Laplacians and their basic properties, present the most common spectral clustering algorithms, and derive those algorithms from scratch by several different approaches. Advantages and disadvantages of the different spectral clustering algorithms are discussed.

ei

PDF PDF DOI [BibTex]

PDF PDF DOI [BibTex]


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An Automated Combination of Kernels for Predicting Protein Subcellular Localization

Zien, A., Ong, C.

NIPS Workshop on Machine Learning in Computational Biology, December 2007 (talk)

Abstract
Protein subcellular localization is a crucial ingredient to many important inferences about cellular processes, including prediction of protein function and protein interactions.We propose a new class of protein sequence kernels which considers all motifs including motifs with gaps. This class of kernels allows the inclusion of pairwise amino acid distances into their computation. We utilize an extension of the multiclass support vector machine (SVM)method which directly solves protein subcellular localization without resorting to the common approach of splitting the problem into several binary classification problems. To automatically search over families of possible amino acid motifs, we optimize over multiple kernels at the same time. We compare our automated approach to four other predictors on three different datasets, and show that we perform better than the current state of the art. Furthermore, our method provides some insights as to which features are most useful for determining subcellular localization, which are in agreement with biological reasoning.

ei

Web [BibTex]

Web [BibTex]


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A Tutorial on Kernel Methods for Categorization

Jäkel, F., Schölkopf, B., Wichmann, F.

Journal of Mathematical Psychology, 51(6):343-358, December 2007 (article)

Abstract
The abilities to learn and to categorize are fundamental for cognitive systems, be it animals or machines, and therefore have attracted attention from engineers and psychologists alike. Modern machine learning methods and psychological models of categorization are remarkably similar, partly because these two fields share a common history in artificial neural networks and reinforcement learning. However, machine learning is now an independent and mature field that has moved beyond psychologically or neurally inspired algorithms towards providing foundations for a theory of learning that is rooted in statistics and functional analysis. Much of this research is potentially interesting for psychological theories of learning and categorization but also hardly accessible for psychologists. Here, we provide a tutorial introduction to a popular class of machine learning tools, called kernel methods. These methods are closely related to perceptrons, radial-basis-function neural networks and exemplar theories of catego rization. Recent theoretical advances in machine learning are closely tied to the idea that the similarity of patterns can be encapsulated in a positive definite kernel. Such a positive definite kernel can define a reproducing kernel Hilbert space which allows one to use powerful tools from functional analysis for the analysis of learning algorithms. We give basic explanations of some key concepts—the so-called kernel trick, the representer theorem and regularization—which may open up the possibility that insights from machine learning can feed back into psychology.

ei

PDF Web DOI [BibTex]

PDF Web DOI [BibTex]