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DUE Group Focus 4 To describe the physiological, psychological  (cognitive), and performance impacts on the  flight crew following Unexpected Threatening  Events (UTEs) inflight  Definitions 5 Unexpected Threatening Event: Any in‐flight  event that the flight crew could not anticipate  in the course of normal flight operations and  that is perceived as having a high negative  impact on the safety of the current flight. Definitions 6 Startle Response: The initial short‐term,  involuntary physiological and cognitive  reactions that commence the normal human  stress response. Definitions 7 Stress Response: A response to an  unexpected event that includes  physiological, psychological, and cognitive  effects that may range from positive to  negative and may enhance or degrade  performance.
Language:English
Score: 1148619.2 - https://www.icao.int/Meetings/...%20Cognitive%20Performance.pdf
Data Source: un
Definitions II Definition of Incapacitation Inflight may vary considerable depending on: 1. “ Any change in the ability of a flight crew member to function appropriately whether due to physiological or psychological reasons” 2. “Inability of a pilot(flight crew member) who is part of the operating crew, to carry out their normal duties because of the onset, during flight of the effects of physiological factors” Definitions III Definition of Incapacitation inflight may vary considerable depending on: 1. “ Any change in the ability of a flight crew member to function appropriately whether due to physiological or psychological reasons” The definition of Incapacitation Inflight must be inclusive of all possible disease states and other temporary and traumatic causes. (...) What Causes Incapacitation Inflight I The causes of Incapacitation inflight are many and may be classified into two groups:- Physiological and Psychological A. Physiological Hypoxic hypoxia(Lack of enough oxygen) – flight above 10,000 ft in an unpressurised aircraft, or loss of cabin pressurisation; Cardiovascular disease(heart attack, arrythmia) and Cerebrovascular disease (stroke, migraine, seizure, fainting or syncope) Gastrointestinal disease e.g. (...) What Causes Incapacitation Inflight II The causes of Incapacitation inflight are many and may be classified into two groups:- Physiological and Psychological B. Psychological Alcohol and Drugs Use by flight crew member e.g.
Language:English
Score: 1123948.7 - https://www.icao.int/ESAF/Docu...20Era%20of%20COVID-19-KCAA.pdf
Data Source: un
Research Institute of Plant Physiology and Genetics No Website Available RI of Plant Physiology and Genetics is part of Tajik Academy of Sciences. (...) In the late 1980s, RI of Plant Genetics and Breeding emphasized application of physiological traits in selection of cotton, use of tissue culture for clone multiplication and developing virus free germplasm in potato and wide crosses to involve new variability in breeding of triticale and wheat. Research Institute of Plant Physiology and Genetics No Website Available RI of Plant Physiology and Genetics is part of Tajik Academy of Sciences.
Language:English
Score: 1102422.4 - https://www.fao.org/in-action/...r-partners/asia/tajikistan/en/
Data Source: un
Research Institute of Plant Physiology and Genetics No Website Available RI of Plant Physiology and Genetics is part of Tajik Academy of Sciences. (...) In the late 1980s, RI of Plant Genetics and Breeding emphasized application of physiological traits in selection of cotton, use of tissue culture for clone multiplication and developing virus free germplasm in potato and wide crosses to involve new variability in breeding of triticale and wheat. Research Institute of Plant Physiology and Genetics No Website Available RI of Plant Physiology and Genetics is part of Tajik Academy of Sciences.
Language:English
Score: 1102422.4 - https://www.fao.org/in-action/...sasociados/asia/tajikistan/es/
Data Source: un
Workshop on Standardization in E-Health Français   Español   Print Version   Home : ITU-T Home : Workshops and Seminars Workshop on Standardization in E-Health Geneva, 23-25 May 2003 CVs of the speakers Mr Melvin Reynolds Trained in physiology and pharmacology with a strong biochemical input, Melvin Reynolds started his working life with the UK Medical Research Council' Toxicology Unit, working on biochemical and physiological responses to physical and chemical injury. (...) Here working in the areas of Physiology, Endocrinology, Pathology and Biochemistry where data acquisition work in the clinical environments of A&E, ICU, OR and Wards, as well as continuing laboratory studies, initiated a continuing interest in the problems of communicating this information into a patient or research record.
Language:English
Score: 1099198.8 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-T/worksem/e-health/cvs/cv-s0-02.html
Data Source: un
Sensory – Perceptual Factors 2. Medical and Physiological Factors 3. Knowledge or Skill Factors 4. (...) G-induced vestibular-ocular decoupling) Sensory-Perceptual FactorsSensory-Perceptual Factors Conditions that affect sense of Body Position or Aircraft Attitude: • 1) Loss of visual cues/attitude reference (especially with no natural horizon) • 2) Acceleration-related illusions (G-force and centrifugal force illusions) • 3) Adverse medical or physiological condition (alcohol/drug effects, hangover/dehydration, fatigue, other) Sensory-Perceptual FactorsSensory-Perceptual Factors • Loss of Situation Awareness (SA): • A. (...) /training • Negative learning transfer (e.g. transitioning to new aircraft). • Adverse weather/meteorological conditions. • Adverse cockpit environmental conditions (temperature, vibrations, etc.) • Tactical situation or display information overload. • Low aircrew motivation and poor flight vigilance. • Poor cockpit design (control/display location or data format) 2. Medical and Physiological Factors2. Medical and Physiological Factors • Self-medicated (without or against medical advice) or taking nutritional supplements • Flew under influence of drugs/alcohol • Flew with cold or flu (or other known illness) • Flew while under excessive personal stress or fatigue • Flew without adequate nutrition (skipped meals) • Experienced G-induced loss of consciousness (G-loc) or excessive G-load • Experienced hypoxia or hyperventilation during flight • Other medical or physiological condition Medical and Physiological FactorsMedical and Physiological Factors Conditions that may lead to an adverse Medical/Phvsiological State: • Mission fatigue (on job/duty over 12 hours; late night or early morning operations between 0200-0600) • Cumulative fatigue (excess physical or mental workload, circadian disruption, or sleep loss) • Cumulative effects of personal or occupational stress • Emergency flight condition/workload transition (normal to emergency situation) • Medical or physiological pre-conditions (preceding state of health, fitness level, hangover/dehydration, etc.) 3.
Language:English
Score: 1085331.3 - https://www.icao.int/NACC/Docu...013/AIG2013/ICAOAIG2013P05.pdf
Data Source: un
WHO welcomes Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine 2015 for discoveries of drugs against tropical diseases Global Regions WHO Regional websites Africa Americas South-East Asia Europe Eastern Mediterranean Western Pacific When autocomplete results are available use up and down arrows to review and enter to select. Select language Select language English العربية 中文 Français Русский Español Português Home Health Topics All topics » A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z Resources » Fact sheets Facts in pictures Multimedia Publications Questions & answers Tools and toolkits Popular » Coronavirus disease (COVID-19) Ebola virus disease Air pollution Hepatitis Top 10 causes of death World Health Assembly » Countries All countries » A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z Regions » Africa Americas South-East Asia Europe Eastern Mediterranean Western Pacific WHO in countries » Statistics Cooperation strategies Yemen crisis » Sadeq Al Wesabi Hasan An internally displaced family in a camp in Hudaydah © Credits   Newsroom All news » News releases Statements Campaigns Commentaries Events Feature stories Speeches Spotlights Newsletters Photo library Media distribution list Headlines » Timeline: WHO's COVID-19 response »   Emergencies Focus on » COVID-19 pandemic Ebola virus disease outbreak DRC 2021 Syria crisis Crisis in Northern Ethiopia Afghanistan Crisis Latest » Disease Outbreak News Travel advice Situation reports Weekly Epidemiological Record WHO in emergencies » Surveillance Research Funding Partners Operations Independent Oversight and Advisory Committee Health Emergency Dashboard » WHO © Credits Data Data at WHO » Global Health Estimates Health SDGs Mortality Triple billion targets Data collections Dashboards » COVID-19 Dashboard Triple Billion Dashboard Health Equity monitor Mortality Highlights » GHO SCORE Insights and visualizations Data collection tools Reports World Health Statistics 2021 » WHO © Credits About WHO About WHO » People Teams Structure Partnerships Collaborating Centres Networks, committees and advisory groups Transformation Our Work » General Programme of Work WHO Academy Activities Initiatives Funding » Assessed contributions Flexible funding WHO Foundation Accountability » Audit Budget Financial statements Programme Budget Portal Results Report Governance » World Health Assembly Executive Board Election of Director-General Governing Bodies website Home / News / item / WHO welcomes Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine 2015 for discoveries of drugs against tropical diseases WHO welcomes Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine 2015 for discoveries of drugs against tropical diseases 5 October 2015 Departmental news Geneva Reading time: WHO welcomes the decision to award the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine for discoveries of drugs that have radically improved treatment against tropical diseases such as malaria, onchocerciasis and lymphatic filariasis. (...) Subscribe to our newsletters → Media Contacts Ashok Moloo Information Officer WHO/UCN/NTD Telephone: +41 22 791 16 37 Mobile: +41 79 540 50 86 Email: [email protected] Related Related links Malaria The Special Programme for Research and Training in Tropical Diseases (TDR) The Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine 2015 http://www.nobelprize.org   News Neglected tropical diseases: WHO launches survey to expand its offer of online training courses 9 December 2021 Neglected tropical diseases: 2020 preventive chemotherapy treatment coverage declines due to COVID-19 disruptions 24 September 2021 Neglected tropical diseases: enhancing safe treatment for more than 1 billion people annually 16 August 2021 Fact sheets Lymphatic filariasis 18 May 2021 Onchocerciasis 11 January 2022 Regions Africa Americas Eastern Mediterranean Europe South-East Asia Western Pacific Policies Cyber security Ethics Permissions and licensing Preventing sexual exploitation Terms of use About us Careers Library Procurement Publications Frequently asked questions Contact us Subscribe to our newsletters Privacy Legal Notice © 2022 WHO
Language:English
Score: 1071059.8 - https://www.who.int/news/item/...rugs-against-tropical-diseases
Data Source: un
Human-Physiology {joint-iso-itu-t(2) telebiometrics(42) human-physiology (2) modules(0) main(0) version (0)} "/Telebiometrics/Human-Physiology/Modules/Main_module/First_Version" DEFINITIONS::= BEGIN IMPORTS id-hum-phys, iri-hum-phys FROM Telebiometrics {joint-iso-itu-t(2) telebiometrics (42) modules(0) main(0) version(0)}; -- *1* OBJECT IDENTIFIER allocations specific to ITU-T X.1082 id-symbols OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-hum-phys symbols(1)} id-symbol-comb OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-hum-phys symbol-combinations(2)} id-tango-in OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols tango-in(1)} id-video-in OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols video-in(2)} id-audio-in OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols audio-in(3)} id-chemo-in OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols chemo-in(4)} id-radio-in OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols radio-in(5)} id-calor-in OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols calor-in(6)} id-tango-out OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols tango-out(7)} id-video-out OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols video-out(8)} id-audio-out OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols audio-out(9)} id-chemo-out OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols chemo-out(10)} id-radio-out OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols radio-out(11)} id-calor-out OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols calor-out(12)} id-safe OBJECT IDENTIFIER::= {id-symbols safe(13)} id-thresholds OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols thresholds(14)} -- In addition object identifier values are allocated with all -- values of "" from 1 to 4095 in the following: -- id-comb OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::={id-symbol-comb } -- Example: id-comb2307 OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbol-comb 2307} -- *2* OID-IRI or RELATIVE-OID-IRI allocations specific to ITU-T X.1082 -- These are all relative to iri-hum-phys -- *2.1* OID-IRIs for symbols iri-symbols RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols" iri-tango-in RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Tango_in" iri-video-in RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Video_in" iri-audio-in RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Audio_in" iri-chemo-in RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Chemo_in" iri-radio-in RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Radio_in" iri-calor-in RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Calor_in" iri-tango-out RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Tango_out" iri-video-out RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Video_out" iri-audio-out RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Audio_out" iri-chemo-out RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Chemo_out" iri-radio-out RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Radio_out" iri-calor-out RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Calor_out" iri-safe RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Safe" iri-thresholds RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Thresholds" -- *2.2* OID-IRIs for symbol combinations iri-symbol-comb RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbol_Combinations" -- In additon, relative oid-iri values are allocated with all -- values of "" from 1 to 4095 in the following: -- iri-comb RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbol_Combinations/" -- Example: iri-comb2307 RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbol-Combinations/2307" END
Language:English
Score: 1070233.1 - https://www.itu.int/wftp3/Publ...2007-Amd1/Human-Physiology.asn
Data Source: un
Human-Physiology.asn (ITU-T X.1082 (2007) Amd.1 (10/2009)) -- ASN module extracted from ITU-T X.1082 (2007) Amd.1 (10/2009) Human-Physiology {joint-iso-itu-t(2) telebiometrics(42) human-physiology (2) modules(0) main(0) version (0)} "/Telebiometrics/Human-Physiology/Modules/Main_module/First_Version" DEFINITIONS::= BEGIN IMPORTS id-hum-phys, iri-hum-phys FROM Telebiometrics {joint-iso-itu-t(2) telebiometrics (42) modules(0) main(0) version(0)}; -- *1* OBJECT IDENTIFIER allocations specific to ITU-T X.1082 id-symbols OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-hum-phys symbols(1)} id-symbol-comb OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-hum-phys symbol-combinations(2)} id-tango-in OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols tango-in(1)} id-video-in OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols video-in(2)} id-audio-in OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols audio-in(3)} id-chemo-in OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols chemo-in(4)} id-radio-in OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols radio-in(5)} id-calor-in OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols calor-in(6)} id-tango-out OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols tango-out(7)} id-video-out OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols video-out(8)} id-audio-out OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols audio-out(9)} id-chemo-out OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols chemo-out(10)} id-radio-out OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols radio-out(11)} id-calor-out OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols calor-out(12)} id-safe OBJECT IDENTIFIER::= {id-symbols safe(13)} id-thresholds OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbols thresholds(14)} -- In addition object identifier values are allocated with all -- values of "" from 1 to 4095 in the following: -- id-comb OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::={id-symbol-comb } -- Example: id-comb2307 OBJECT IDENTIFIER ::= {id-symbol-comb 2307} -- *2* OID-IRI or RELATIVE-OID-IRI allocations specific to ITU-T X.1082 -- These are all relative to iri-hum-phys -- *2.1* OID-IRIs for symbols iri-symbols RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols" iri-tango-in RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Tango_in" iri-video-in RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Video_in" iri-audio-in RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Audio_in" iri-chemo-in RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Chemo_in" iri-radio-in RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Radio_in" iri-calor-in RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Calor_in" iri-tango-out RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Tango_out" iri-video-out RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Video_out" iri-audio-out RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Audio_out" iri-chemo-out RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Chemo_out" iri-radio-out RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Radio_out" iri-calor-out RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Calor_out" iri-safe RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Safe" iri-thresholds RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbols/Thresholds" -- *2.2* OID-IRIs for symbol combinations iri-symbol-comb RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbol_Combinations" -- In additon, relative oid-iri values are allocated with all -- values of "" from 1 to 4095 in the following: -- iri-comb RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbol_Combinations/" -- Example: iri-comb2307 RELATIVE-OID-IRI ::= "Symbol-Combinations/2307" END
Language:English
Score: 1062235.45 - https://www.itu.int/wftp3/Publ...007-Amd1/Human-Physiology.html
Data Source: un
Psychological or psychic dependence refers to the experience of impaired control over drinking or drug use while physiological or physical dependence refers to tolerance and withdrawal symptoms. (...) ICD-10 Clinical description A cluster of physiological, behavioural, and cognitive phenomena in which the use of a substance or a class of substances takes on a much higher priority for a given individual than other behaviours that once had greater value. (...) ICD-10 Diagnostic criteria for research Three or more of the following manifestations should have occurred together for at least 1 month or, if persisting for periods of less than 1 month, should have occurred together repeatedly within a 12-month period: A strong desire or sense of compulsion to take the substance; Impaired capacity to control substance-taking behaviour in terms of its onset, termination, or levels of use, as evidenced by the substance being often taken in larger amounts or over a longer period than intended, or by a persistent desire or unsuccessful efforts to reduce or control substance use; A physiological withdrawal state when substance use is reduced or ceased, as evidenced by the characteristic withdrawal syndrome for the substance, or by use of the same (or closely related) substance with the intention of relieving or avoiding withdrawal symptoms; Evidence of tolerance to the effects of the substance, such that there is a need for significantly increased amounts of the substance to achieve intoxication or the desired effect, or a markedly diminished effect with continued use of the same amount of the substance; Preoccupation with substance use, as manifested by important alternative pleasures or interests being given up or reduced because of substance use; or a great deal of time being spent in activities necessary to obtain, take or recover from the effects of the substance; Persistent substance use despite clear evidence of harmful consequences as evidenced by continued use when the individual is actually aware, or may be expected to be aware, of the nature and extent of harm.
Language:English
Score: 1061462.2 - https://www.who.int/substance_...se/terminology/definition1/en/
Data Source: un