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Submarine Landslides. Submarine Canyons and Gullies. Gerber, Miquel Canals, Francesco L. Chiocci, Julian A.

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Dowdeswell et al. Contourite Drifts and Associated Bedforms. Volcanic Islands and Seamounts. Mid-ocean Ridges. Cold Seep Systems. Abyssal Hills and Abyssal Plains. Oceanic Trenches. Cold-Water Carbonate Bioconstructions. Seabed Mining.

Fishing Activities. Ferdinand K. The leaders of the world's most industrialised nations gathered in Japan for the Group of Eight G8 Summit, on July In the northern mountain resort of Lake Toyako, Hokkaido, they confronted challenges of climate change, the food shortage, the rising global fuel prices, nuclear proliferation and development, especially in Africa. Each year the hosting of the G8 alternates among the member states. This year s chair is Japan s Prime Minister Yauso Fukuda, who said that "global warming is a huge challenge, and humanity has no time to lose.

China is not one of the Group of Eight major economies but is attending the meeting in the Italian city of L'Aquila as part of a group of five large developing countries. Beijing called in March for the creation of a new currency, possibly based on the IMF's Special Drawing Rights, created in the s and used as the monetary standard for dealings between the fund and member governments. All Ambassadors of World Human Facility community WHF is Representation Diplomatic permanent of the European Union and United Nations protected by the Vienna Convention, populations must in all circumstances help them to realize their work in favor of the wellbeing of the populations.

Up till now not done by most of countries. The reason are that for centuries the populations had not at their disposal financial means and technologies necessary for the realization of the human rights. Today, we founders of the program WHF and with our Observers in each country noticed the good socio-economic evolution of the program WHF for the well-being of the populations. By the resolution of the socio-economic problems, the existing problems will be improved. To exceed the historic barries, and to advance in the everyday life and its desires.

In this context we invite all the Scientists, Technologists, Lawyers, media and every person to understand that to respect the individual rights and the Financial Freedom as the right for the healthcare, for the healthy food, for the education, in quite and good environment,.. All states should give immediate attention for disposal all necessary means and budget for our representatives, without avoiding or conditioning our activities. Please dispacth this letter to the governmental and none governmental institutions to activated the human rights program WHF and inform populations.

All the human beings are born free and equal in dignity and in rights and their rights inalienable, among these rights is the life, the freedom and the search research for the happiness. The governments are established by the populations to guarantee these rights and their just power emanates from the assent of the citizens All the times when one.

Article 2 : The inalienable rights of the person are the freedom, the property, the surety and the resistance in the oppression. Each can take advantage of all the rights and all the liberties proclaimed in the present Agreement, without distinction nor discrimination, in particular 8 P a g e.

Article 25 : Everyone has the right to an adequate standard of living adequate for the health and well being and that of his family, including through food, clothing, housing accommodations, care, education and any in a quite environment. Nations must ensure the welfare of their populations and that each person receive equal protection of the socio-economic status. It is that great honor for this appointment for the union, for Japan's chiropractic industry of the future, has taken a step of further growth. For the appointment of Fusao Kitagawa chairman.

On June 5th, in the United States Los Angeles, it was awarded the "knighthood" and "Commando Le Cross Medal" which is given to the person who contributed to the development of mankind and society. Had won the two titles is, there the first time that in Hokkaido. Bahran Faraghi Daryan H. Dividends Tax: Summary of withholding tax rates per South African Double Taxation Agreements currently in force Version: 2 Updated: Note: A summary of the rates and the relevant provisions relating.

BID MR. List of tables I. World Trade Developments 1. Overview Table I. Asia China L. Europe C. International aspects of taxation in the Netherlands Individuals resident in the Netherlands are subject to income tax on their worldwide income. Companies established in the Netherlands are subject to. I would like to welcome you all to this. Will it ever fly? Methodology 2.

The Seattle Star, Volume 24, Number 72, 19 May 1922 — Page 7

Global results 3. Country results. Listed in continents and countries. Status April The following. Last updated: 4 September Reporting practices for domestic and total debt securities While the BIS debt securities statistics are in principle harmonised with the recommendations in the Handbook on. Philanthropic Foundations Actual versus Potential Role in International Development Assistance 1 The role of private philanthropic foundations in the international development agenda has been drawing significant. Total Transfer Consolidated cross-border claims in all currencies and local claims in non-local currencies Up to and including one year Maturities Over one year up to two years Over two years Public Sector.

But on the whole, experimentation, active interference with the wurse of Nature and subsequent observation of the resulting system in comparison with systems in which no such interference has taken place. But this is no matter of reproach against the older embryologists. We may thus regard the progress of knowledge about generation as governed by a reaction-chain, one link in which may at any given time be slower than all the others, and hence may set the speed for the whole.

Of these limiting factors the first which may be mentioned though I do not wish to pronounce here upon their relative importance is the relation of investigators to their environment. The Carlylean tendency. But the study of his environment and its conditioning power may be carried on from more than one point of view.

We have already seen p. H 5 what a sharp distinction the culture-historians Sigerist, Bili- kiewicz, etc. There is doubtless much to be learnt from historical investigations carried on in this light, but it may sometimes lead to a hypostatisation of abstrac- tions, and as in the case of ovism and feminism p.

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H6 its results may border on the fantastic. Thus the politiml absolutism of the Baroque period is thought to have mirrored itself in the extreme rationalism of seven- teenth-century biology. There is much more to be done in working out the internal relations of successive intellectual climates and their con- nections with contemporary social situations.

Some reference to this point of View has already been made in the introduction p. Thus the rather sharp cleavage between the philosophic biologist of the Hellenistic age and the contemporary medical man, who might often be a slave. Next Domes co-operation of scholars. Among the most important of limiting factors we must reckon technique, extending the term to cover mental as well as material methodology. The part which the latter has played in the history of embryology can hardly be overrated. Thus until the introduction of hardening agents, especially alcohol, by Boyle , the examination of the early stages of embryos was bound to remain crude, and we have seen p.

The parallel case of the microscope is too familiar to dwell on, but the work of Malpighi obviously marked a turning-point in the science p. Carried on in Egypt since the remotest antiquity p. In eighteenth-century France and England the technique of the process had to be painfully rediscovered at a time when biologists were only too eager to make use of such assistance.

Let us mention, as other instances of the effect of material technique on embryology, the burst of knowledge which followed the invention of the automatic microtorne by Thrclfall and others about , and the great advance which in our own century has followed the successful mastery of graft- ing technique in operations on amphibian embryos by Gustav Born and Hans Spemann.

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Just as important, however, as material technique is mental technique. And first with respect to words; on several occasions we have had to notice a standstill on account of the lack of a satisfactory terminology. For the detailed tvidenee the elassrml papers of Singer may be consulted. The introduction of convex lenses Is spectacle: for presbyopin may now be dated very soon after A1. Concave lenses for rnyopin came into use much later, about xsoo, Ind the first bilcnticuhr ryutem was probably due to Leonard Digger d. The Eu-rt lens combination for a microscope Wu mentioned, again obxcurcly, by Gin:-nblttistx dell: Port: in his Jllagiae Nannalix , but no practial nppliution was made cm.

The rnicroscope mu, begituwith bclurias Jansen Ifa. Comoliu: Drebbel of Alcrnur, nuthcxmticiln to King June! Mental technique as a limiting factor in embryologiml history goes deeper than words, however, for it involves the concepts of the investi- gator. Not until it was "seen throng " as an explanation was post-Renaissance biology pas. Similarly, the peculiar contribution of Leonardo to embryology was his realisation that embryos could be measured. In the same way Boyle was the first to see clearly that a problem of mixture is presented by the developing embryo though Hippoa-ans had stated it dimly some two thousand years before.

This alone marks him out above all subsequent biologists. On a smaller scale, we find the same mental audacity in Kenelm Digby, whose discussions of the development of the chick are remarkable for their naturalistic tone p. Another interesting point that emerges from the same period is that such mental audacity can go, perhaps, too far, as when Descartes and Gusendi built up an embryology more geometiico demomtram, in which the facts were relegated to an inferior position and the theory was all. But not only must the right concepts be chosen, the wrong ones must be abandoned.

One of the principal necessities which has faced investi- gators since the earliest times has been the recognition of silly questions in order to leave time for the examination of serious ones. It was presumably inevitable that the pseudo-problems concerning the entry of the soul into the embryo should be taken seriously until a very late date. But a more typical instance of a meaningless question may be found in the dispute about what parts of the egg farm the chick and which feed it. Not until did this pseudo-problem go out of currency in the light of Harvey's demonstration of the unsound- ncss of the assumption.

The expulsion of ethics from biology and embryology forms another excellent example. That good and bad, noble and ignoble, beautiful and ugly, honourable and dishonourable. A": describing the course of the arteries in the developing chick. Thomas Aquinas, about the same time, dealt in passing in his Summa 77zealagz'm with human generation p. This is really the pure Aristotelian doctrine, but St Thomas gives it the characteristically mediaeval twist. Aristotle might make a distinction between form and matter in generation, but the mediaeval mind, with its perpetual hankering after value, would at once enquire which of the two, male or female, was the higher, the nohler, the more honourable.

In the eighteenth century the same frame of mind persisted. It was maintained that in every detail of the visible world some evidence could be found for the central dogma of natural religion, the belief in 3. The theologians tool: what suited their purpose and left the rest. It is instructive to see how Goethe.

That is one of the best ornithological stories I have ever heard.

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I drink success to you and your investigations. Whoever hears that, and does not believe in God, will not be aided by Moses and the prophets. That is what I call the ornnipresence of the Deity, who has everywhere spread and implanted. Not until the beginning of the nineteenth century did it become clear that Nature cannot be divided into the Edifying, which may with pleasure be published, and the Unedifying, which must be kept in obscurity. Experimental embryology then contributed to this clearer vision of the living world by its manifold demonstrations that in spite of the appar- ently deeply teleologiml character of normal embryonic development, once the individual morphogenetic processes have been experimentally "derailed," they laboriously continue their operations so as to imitate and therefore ultimately to explain all the possible varieties of naturally occurring monstrosities.

In the end we may say that the progress of a branch of natural science such as embryology depends on a delicate balance of three things, speculative thought, accurate observation and controlled experiment. Speculative thought, in particular, has shown a tendency to crystallise too readily into doctrines which, by way of attachment to some philosophicafor theological issue, live a longer life than they deserve. In so far as it contributed to n usnviction of the reality of an evolutionary which for the Chinese thinkers it certainly did, it was useful and commendable. Lylostorru1ns had been known Ind described in ancient Egypt.

So ponerful was the rationalism of a medical education round about that the physicians to whom Harvey demonstrated the empty uteri of the king's does preferred to believe their books rather than the evidence of their senses. And precisely parallel to this attitude, as we have seen p.

The dogmatic manner in which preforinaticnism W-is held during the eighteenth century would not perhaps have bceit 50 fatal if the biologists of that time had been able to take rnatheniatical reasoning more seriously. If these could have been accepted, it was a pity that I-Iartsoekers argurnglit about preforrriation could not. It would have been better dumbed as one 0 9 In striking victories of the imagination over the understanding. If observations weie not in accordance with expectations founded on such reasoning, they were dismissed as illusions. It is obvious that nearly all the preformationists were rationalists.

They thought that Reason was in a position to decide the issue whatever might be the results of observation. Ample examples of its presence can be collected from nearly every period in biological history. The tradition is as old as civilisation, yet for the advance of science it must be broken. Modern biology is the crowning instance of this fact. What has been well called a. Embryology in particular has been theoretically dxraidbare since the decay of the evolution theory as a mode of explanation.

Embryologists of the school of F. Balfour thought that their task was accomplished when they had traced a maximum number of evolutionary analogies in the development of an animal. My own attetrrpts [he wrote in r in 2 famous passage] to introduce mm: elementary physiological or mechanical explanatinns inta ernbryolog have not been generally agreed to by mnrphnlogisu.

To one it seamed ridiculous to speak of the elasticity of the germinal layers; anatherrbought that by such considerations we put the can befure the horse; and one recent author states that we have something better to do in embryology than to discuss temions of germinal layers, etc. But this strictly evolutionary dominance in embryology did not last on into the twentieth century.

The unfortunate thing is that nothing has so far been devised to put in its place. We cannot doubt that the most urgent need of modern embryology is a sex-res of advances of a purely thearetitzl, even matlrerrrntiw-logical, nature. Addison, W. Adelxnmn, H. Cornell Univ. Press, Ithaca, Altenside, Mark. Dirxermtia Illedica Innuguralis. De Orlu e! Potvliet, Leiden, Breasted, Camlvitige Ancient Ilixlory, vol. Cambridge, Alberlus [Magnus]. De Animalibus, Libri xvi, ed. Smdler, H..

Munster i. Albertus [Magnus],. De Secrelis Mulierum. Cologne, i ; Venice, In Osler, pp. Albertu: [Magnus], 0. Adam von Rotzweil, Venice, Henry of Saxony died ca. Albertus [Magnus], 0. Secreta mulimun et dranan. Primer unknown, Lyon, ca. Albenus [Magnus], O. Leiden, Albertus [Maguus], 0. Erfun, x Albums [Magnus], O. Cologne, 17x2. See also AI. See also ab Angelis. Title of printed version: Obxnmlionn Nalumk: in Orixfadae. Amsterdam, Aldobrandino of Florence. See del Garbo. Alexander Aphmdisiensis. Andreas Cnarander, Basel, a. Alletz, Pom Augustin. Is'n'I::, mwillis d'apr.

Axmtus Lusitmus. Curationum Ilfedidnalium Cnxlxrriae Quatuar. Basel, ; Venice, , Consnmius. Andry, Nicolas. Pans, I; Lombrail, Amsterdam, ; reprinted Park, Harteium aurtnre jaharmex ab Angeli! Schagen, Amsterdam. Cooper, London, r Roy- Sor. Anonymous Swede. Dz Orig. Antonius Libcralis. See Thom. Arantius Aranzi , Julius Caesar. De Humane Foetu Opuxculum.

Rome, , Carampellurn, Bologna, I De Generatione Animalium, tr. Oxford, xgtz. Loeb Classics, Heinemann, London, See also Johannes Philoponus. De Partiba: Animalium, tr. Oxford, London, Made English by W—- S——. London, n. Unfolding the myrtery of nature in the generation of man. Hitch, London, , How, London, Camden Pub.

Aromatari, Joseph de. Reprinted in Ioachim ]ungius' Opusmla botanim-phyrieo Otton. Coburg, , and in Phil. Asnph ha-Yehudi, MS. See Sarton, vol. Coming r'n! Studies and Er. Schumnn, New York, Asmundsan, V. Scientific Agric. B:'aIogr'e, , 9 and subsequent vols. Bachofen, ]. Mutlnruht Kramer, Leipzig, See also TureL Bachofen, J. Ur-rrlxzgian u. Leipzig, Ellis 5: Spedding. Roudedge, London, Von Eaer, Karl Ernst. Von Bat: died in Voss, Leipzig, Nnclnidrtm ulm Lcben u. Vieweg, Brunnsclmeig, Ballzuxtyne, J. Sheri-an 8: Hughes, London n. On prcformation and cpigenesis in Greek philosophy.

Archeion Arthivio Stnria d. Sci , , 4, Balss, H. Naturux, I Studien z. Gmhichte d. Melt, , 5, r. Barbatus, Hieronymus. Deformaliant, mnceplione, organizutione, ct nu!

Submarine Geomorphology

Eodi, Padua. Barbour, A. Banholinus, Caspar the Younger. De o17an'r': mulienmr ct generatianir Hirlmia epirfala analomim. Buster, I. Naluurkundigt Ux'! Ieven afgebzeld. Bauhln, Caspar ed. Barbara:-um, iam olirn 6 mm: ntm: edilarunr. Basel, Plnter, De nrulinwn parlrltu gtnnntioni. M chicn, Drpa. Trutnia sive podus Emds, nmIiebmm' mediei iiberti julize, Muiicbrium liber. Rachel, De math"; mulimmx rummlir. Banaciaius, Ermm: multdrrir. Syivius, D: mnz. Dayan, H. Begueiin, L. Bellinger, F. Beion, Pierre. Belon, Pierre. Cavellat, Paris, Bigeiow, M. Die Embryalagie rm Zalaltzr de: Baroda imddu Rakako.

Blachcr, L. Blasius, Gerardus. Obszrrala Anatnmim. Gazsbedt, Leiden 6: Amsterdam, X Enmzhung dc: Stxux im Dtnken der Anlike. Kohl- hammer, Stuttgart, Bloch, Bruno. Die gexchzkhtlxkhm Gnmdlngen dc-1 Embryulogie bi: nuf Hawzy. Karms, Halle, Reprinted from Nzwa Am; Ablxamil. Nalurfoneher, , 82, Blondel, J. The Power of the I vIoth:r': Imagination over! Bluxncnbach, J. Handbuch J.

Blumenbach, J. Gisttingen, x An Essay an Gtnzralian, London, I Baerhznvc, Hermann. Elementa Clmniae, qua: anrrirmxario Inbarz loan"! Revue Cx7m. Bannemnin, L. Obsnvafions defafn 21 [liver Ia mlaille mm It remun- des poules. Paris, X Bonnet, Chaxlea. R I ; Fauche. Neuchiitel, Ie prlalr de. Claude Philibcrt at Banhckmi Chiml, Geneva, a. The Hague, Borclli, Giovanni Alfonso.

Berroullii mu-ta at onmta. Pieter Gosse, Hague, Bostock, J. Banger, C. Faelum nan ante eancepliaaeru in limb Bx-andenburger, Leipzig, Bourguet, Louis. Boyle, Ruben. Cadwell for J.

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Cmukc, London. Buyle, Robert. He Steptieal Chyrntlvl; or c1xem. Davis, Oxford, Boyle, Robert. Davis, London, Taylor, London. Philosophical Works, abridged, metlmdized and diipored under the general head: of Physics, Slalicr, Pneumaticr, Nalural Hixlary, Chymiviry and Medicine. With note: by Peter Shaw. Innys, London, r Brendcl, A. De Embryane in ovulo ante canceptum prae-exirtanle. Winenberg, 8: Reprinted in I-lallcr's Disputalione: Seleclae, I Browne, Sir Thomas. Pseudodaxin Epidemim, or enquirier into very many received Tentnts and commonly presurned Truths.

Grant, Edinburgh, Cormnonplace Baakr, ed. Wilkins, in vol. Pickering, London, Brugsch, H. Nalice misonnl d'un Trail! Brunet, P. All: ct Imm de Dijon, , Brunei, Y. Paris, Bilder our Getchiehte d. Bomtrigcr, Berlin, Hinoire Naturelle. Naumann 8: C. I no 1! Burchard, H. Burl, , X5, ; Burner, J. Early Grttk Plrilaroplxy. Cadmzm, W. World Poultry Cangrm, x, 2, Came:-axius, R. In Ha1ler's Dispulatiorm Selettae, X Camus, P.

Cangiarnila, F. Valcnza, Palen-no, , ; Gemun cd. Canginmila, F. Cangiamila, F. Caxdanus, Hieronymus. Le: litre: Himm: Cmimzux inlxlull: 4': la 1-ublzlxtl at subtilex inrmlions, mrmble: In mum ocmllzs 2! Jan Fouchcr, Paul. Macaeus, Paris. Amadci, Vicenza, x Clark Unnr.. Worcester, Man.

Charleton, Walter. Lee, London, Cheyne, G. Strnhm, London, Coittr, Volcher. Gerlztz, Nirmberg, Tnnslated into English omitting the last 3 pages and edited with critical notes by H. Coileri wrundm on-[um. Cole, I. New York, X Cook, S. Black, London, T he New Theory :2] Germalian. Cornet, G. Comford, F. Coulton, G. Infant Perdition in the Middle Agu. Simpkin Marshal], London, x Mediaevnl Studies, no. Tmdalm physizo-median dz Homine, in qua slam: q'u: lam ymtumli: qwrm prazlernatumlix qunad Thmriam rutiamlem meclmnize nlemam-tmlur. Cmwfurd, R. Crawlcy, A.

Clark, Edinburgh, 19x3. Cremcnius, C. Apologia pm doctrine: Arirlalelu d: origin: 2! Venice, x Crcscentius, Petrus. Peter, Basal, x Crcone, William.