Current Dialectical Bootstrapping News and Events

Current Dialectical Bootstrapping News and Events, Dialectical Bootstrapping News Articles.
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Help for borderline personality disorder
Borderline Personality Disorder, or BPD, is the most common personality disorder in Australia, affecting up to 5% of the population at some stage, and Flinders University researchers warn more needs to be done to meet this high consumer needs. A new study in the Journal of Psychiatric and Mental Health Nursing (Wiley) describes how people with BPD are becoming more knowledgeable about the disorder and available treatments, but may find it difficult to find evidence-based help for their symptoms. (2021-02-04)

Borderline personality disorder: Don't ignore it
Borderline Personality Disorder is treatable. New University of Houston research is the first to show that adolescent borderline pathology follows a similar downward course after discharge from inpatient treatment previously demonstrated for adults. (2021-01-25)

UMBC researchers identify where giant jets from black holes discharge their energy
Scientists have disagreed about where powerful jets from black holes discharge their energy. A new study in Nature Communications uses standard statistical techniques and relies on very few assumptions to determine that the jets release their energy in an area called the molecular torus, which is much farther away from the black hole's center than another prime candidate, the broadline region. This finding has implications for how jets form, pick up speed, and become column-shaped. (2020-12-15)

Google's new light field video research showcases high-quality experience
Google is taking immersive media technology to the next level, showing a practical system for light field video. The research team, led by Michael Broxton, Google research scientist, and Paul Debevec, Google senior staff engineer, plans to demonstrate the new system at SIGGRAPH 2020. (2020-06-18)

Mathematicians put famous Battle of Britain 'what if' scenarios to the test
Mathematicians from the University of York have developed a new model to explore what the impact of changes to Luftwaffe tactics would actually have been. Their approach uses statistical modelling to calculate how the Battle might have played out if history had followed one of several alternative courses. (2020-01-09)

Suicidal thoughts? Therapy-oriented website can help
Mental health researchers behind the website nowmattersnow.org have demonstrated that the site could be beneficial in decreasing suicidal thoughts. (2019-05-02)

AI turns mice to men (and women) bridging drug development translation barrier
CytoReason, developer of the world's first machine learning platform for human immune system cell-level simulation, today announces publication of a groundbreaking new model for translating data from mouse models to human disease. Described in Nature Methods, the mouse to human model (Found In Translation or FIT), proved its ability to more accurately and effectively extrapolate results from the mouse-based research that is a vital, and necessary, part of every drug discovery and development program. (2018-11-26)

Is it heuristics in use or 'ritualistic and instrumentalist' in purpose?
The primary task this article embarks upon is on determining whether the researches using KAPS (Knowledge, Attitude and Practice Surveys) has any heuristic purpose or is it just fulfilling some self-centered ritualistic and instrumentalist objective. (2018-06-28)

First ever risk tool predicts readmission rates for patients after undergoing TAVR
A new study looked at the effectiveness of novel risk tool to predict 30-day readmission rates in patients undergoing transcatheter aortic valve replacement (TAVR) presented today at SCAI 2018 Scientific Sessions. (2018-04-27)

Positive attitude toward math predicts math achievement in kids, Stanford study finds
For the first time, scientists have identified the brain pathway that links a positive attitude toward math to achievement in the subject. In a study of elementary school students, researchers at the Stanford University School of Medicine found that having a positive attitude about math was connected to better function of the hippocampus, an important memory center in the brain, during performance of arithmetic problems. (2018-01-24)

Studies of vulnerable populations get a 'bootstrapped' boost from statisticians
In a paper published online Dec. 7 in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, University of Washington researchers report on a statistical approach called 'tree bootstrapping' can help social scientists study hard-to-reach populations like drug users. (2016-12-13)

Inauguration of Akaike Memorial Lecture Award
The Institute of Statistical Mathematics and the Japan Statistical Society have inaugurated the Akaike Memorial Lecture Award as a memorial to the legacy of Dr. Hirotugu Akaike, which will be a valuable stimulus to the minds of younger researchers and contribute to the development of the statistical sciences. The first lecturer, Professor C.F. Jeff Wu of Georgia Institute of Technology, will present at the 2016 Japanese Joint Statistical Meeting at Kanazawa University on Monday, Sept. 5. (2016-07-22)

Pinpointing punishment
A new study explains how and why a brain region called the dorsolateral prefrontal cortex plays a key role in third party punishment, the type of decisions made by judges and juries. (2015-09-16)

New approaches to identify and treat suicidal adolescents focus of JCAP special section
Suicide remains the second leading cause of death for adolescents in the United States. This year nearly 5,000 adolescents will be the victims of suicide and over 500,000 will make a suicide attempt that will require an emergency room visit. New and better tools to evaluate, identify, and treat adolescents at risk of self-injury or suicidal attempts are crucial for the development and implementation of effective preventive strategies. (2015-04-23)

Cold, callous and untreatable? Not all psychopaths fit the stereotype, says new study
A new study published in the Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology shows that a subset of pre-psychopathic youth, who appear callous and unemotional to others, are actually masking an unmanageable surplus of feeling and can be treated using approaches like cognitive or dialectical behavioral therapy. (2015-04-06)

Variety of DBT interventions with therapists effective at reducing suicide attempts
A variety of dialectical behavior therapy interventions helped to reduce suicide attempts and nonsuicidal self-injury acts in a randomized clinical trial of women with borderline personality disorder who were highly suicidal, according to an article published online by JAMA Psychiatry. (2015-03-25)

Problem gambling, personality disorders often go hand in hand
The treatment of people who cannot keep their gambling habits in check is often complicated because they also tend to suffer from personality disorders. So says Meredith Brown of Monash University in Australia, in a review in Springer's Journal of Gambling Studies. (2014-11-25)

Study forecasts future water levels of crucial agricultural aquifer
A study focuses on future availability of groundwater in the High Plains Aquifer. The aquifer supplies 30 percent of the nation's irrigated groundwater and is agriculturally important. The study finds that if current irrigation trends continue, 69 percent of the groundwater stored in the aquifer will be depleted in 50 years. But immediately reducing water use could extend the aquifer's lifetime and increase net agricultural production through the year 2110. (2013-08-26)

New method quantifies uncertainty in estimates of child mortality rates
Measures of uncertainty should be taken into account when estimating progress towards Millennium Development Goal 4 (to reduce the mortality rate of children under 5 years by two thirds from the 1990 level by 2015) in order to give more accurate assessments of countries' progress, according to a study published in this week's PLOS Medicine. (2012-12-11)

LA BioMed researchers remain at the forefront of mental health initiatives
With the month of May recognized nationally as Mental Health Awareness Month, the physician-researchers at the Los Angeles Biomedical Research Institute at Harbor-UCLA Medical Center continue to be at the forefront of mental health initiatives, engaging in clinical trials to help find therapies and treatments for individuals who suffer from mood and anxiety disorders. (2012-04-30)

LA BioMed researchers honored at annual Legends event May 10th
LA BioMed's 2012 Legends event will honor two former and one current LA BioMed researcher - Drs. John Buster, Keh-Ming Lin, and Albert Parlow - on Thursday, May 10, at 6 pm, at Trump National Golf Club in Rancho Palos Verdes, Calif. The evening will also recognize Michele Berk, Ph.D., who will be presented with the 2012 LA BioMed Young Investigator Award and the Richard E. Weitzman Memorial Award for Meritorious Research. (2012-04-27)

New treatment for chronic depression targets personality style
Researchers from the University of Southampton, in collaboration with psychologists from six other universities, have started a study to assess the impact of a new psychological therapy for chronic, or treatment-resistant, depression. (2012-01-10)

Full recovery now possible for an 'untreatable' mental illness
Patients coping with the chaos and misery of borderline personality disorder now have reason for strong confidence in making major life changes through a new treatment, schema therapy. For the first time, three major outcome studies have shown that many patients with borderline personality disorder can achieve full recovery across the complete range of symptoms. In one study schema therapy was shown to be more than twice as effective as a widely practiced traditional treatment. (2009-11-19)

Being Isaac Newton: Computer derives natural laws from raw data
If Isaac Newton had access to a supercomputer, he'd have had it watch apples fall -- and let it figure out the physical matters. But the computer would have needed to run an algorithm, just developed by Cornell researchers, which can derive natural laws from observed data. (2009-04-02)

Is that your final answer? Study suggests method for improving individual decisions
What if there is no one else around to consult with before making a judgment -- how can we be confident that we are giving a good answer? A new study suggests that (2009-03-10)

'Making the Case': special double issue of Critical Inquiry
What makes an occurrence an interesting case, a scandalous case, an exemplary event? A groundbreaking special double issue of Critical Inquiry, named (2007-09-25)

Borderline personality disorder shows improvements with intensive psychotherapy
An intensive form of talk therapy, known as transference-focused psychotherapy (TFP), can help individuals affected with borderline personality disorder (BPD) by reducing symptoms and improving their social functioning, according to an article in the June issue of the American Journal of Psychiatry, a premier psychiatry journal. (2007-06-05)

New hope for an 'untreatable' mental illness
For the first time, a major outcome study has shown that a high percentage of patients with borderline personality disorder can achieve full recovery across the complete range of symptoms. The controlled study, appearing in a recent issue of the Archives of General Psychiatry published by the American Medical Association, shows that a new approach -- schema therapy -- is more than twice as effective as a widely practiced psychodynamic approach, transference focused psychotherapy. (2006-10-10)

New advances in borderline personality disorder
The National Education Alliance for Borderline Personality Disorder (NEA-BPD), the Department of Psychiatry, Mount Sinai School of Medicine, and the National Alliance on Mental Illness New York City Metro are co-sponsoring a one-day conference on Friday, September 29, 2006. Registration starts at 7:30 am. (2006-09-14)

Women given specialized treatment half as likely to attempt suicide
Women with a serious mental disorder called borderline personality disorder who received a specialized form of cognitive behavioral therapy were half as likely to attempt suicide as women who were treated by expert therapists in dealing with difficult patients. In addition, the women who received the treatment called dialectical behavior therapy also were less likely to go to an emergency room for suicidal behavior or to be hospitalized for psychiatric reasons. (2006-07-03)

Researchers know what you were about to say; fMRI used to detect memory storage and retrieval
Using functional magnetic resonance imaging, or fMRI, researchers at the University of Pennsylvania and Princeton University have provided evidence that the act of recalling a memory is a bit like mental time travel. Their study, presented in the Dec. 23 edition of the journal Science, demonstrates that the same areas of the brain that are active during an event are activated when a person attempts to recall that event - seconds before the memory surfaces. (2005-12-22)

Statistical technique helps researchers gain more information from a single data run
For certain classes of data that may be very expensive or difficult to obtain, a new statistical technique may provide useful information from a single data run by allowing meaningful re-sampling. The technique, known as (2004-02-16)

UCSD students hold annual conference on entrepreneurship
More than 40 speakers will participate in a day-long conference at UC San Diego on Saturday, October 18. The event is sponsored by VentureForth, a student organization dedicated to fostering entrepreneurship and leadership skills among non-business students at the university. (2003-10-14)

New cellular evolution theory rejects Darwinian assumptions
Life did not begin with one primordial cell. Instead, there were initially at least three simple types of loosely constructed cellular organizations evolving in a communal pool of genes, driven by horizontal gene transfer, says University of Illinois microbiologist Carl Woese. (2002-06-17)

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