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Non-marginal (average) AWARE CFs and WSI CFs: We provide a shapefile, CSV file and KML file of the average AWARE characterization factors (CFs) based on the marginal AWARE CFs from Boulay et al. (2018). We also provide it together with average WSI factors from Pfister and Bayer (2014), since based on the UNEP SETAC recommendation, AWARE should be used together with an alternative scarcity method to test sensitivities (Jolliet et al. 2018). The XLS version of the average AWARE CFs is available from the original publication: Pfister S, Scherer L, Buxmann K (2020) Water scarcity footprint of hydropower based on a seasonal approach - Global assessment with sensitivities of model assumptions tested on specific cases. Science of The Total Environment. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.scitotenv.2020.138188 DATA structure: The CSV files lists CFs for each month (01 to 12) and each methods: AWARE_01 stands for original marginal AWARE CFs of January, AWARE_a_01 represents the newly calculated average AWARE CFs for January, WSI_01 are the marginal WSI CFs for January and WSI_AVG_01 the average WSI CFs for January. The CSV file can be linked to WaterGAP watersheds based on the "BAS34S_ID" . The WaterGAP shapefile is e.g. available at http://www.wulca-waterlca.org/aware.html. The Shapefile and KML file follows the same order but are already linked to the watershed shapefile.
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Hardware design for build a Step Width System Capture
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The present study The evidence reported above supports the notion that social support both directly affects the relapse tendency of women experiencing heroin addiction, but also may have an indirect impact through the active coping strategies. In addition, the role of social support may also be moderated by openness to experience. Further, previous studies of heroin addiction found that the age of addict and their parents' level of education level were significantly correlated with their rates of heroin abuse (Aggarwal et al., 2015; Kolodny et al., 2015). Therefore, it is necessary to control for these factors in the present study. Based on the above analysis, this study proposes the hypotheses listed here and summarized in the model in Fig. 1. (1) Active coping strategies would mediate the relationship between social support and the relapse tendency. (2) Openness to experience would moderate the relationships between social support and active coping strategies, and between social support and the relapse tendency. (3) Openness to experience would moderate the mediating effect of active coping strategies in the relationship between social support and the relapse tendency. Statistical analyses Descriptive analyses and Pearson’s correlations were used by SPSS 22.0 for all variables. To test the moderated mediation model, we have adopted Stride's advice, and constructs are measured by latent variables as opposed to observed variables (Stride, Gardner, Catley, & Thomas, 2015). The analysis process of the entire model corresponds to the SPSS macro PROCESS (http://www.afhayes.com) suggested by Hayes (2018) but applying Mplus 7.4. The mediating (indirect) effect with 5000 bootstrap samples. In order to better reveal the relationship between latent variables, we used the item parceling strategy (Hall, Snell, & Foust, 1999; Little, Cunningham, Shahar, & Widaman, 2002). The critical value of the statistical test includes p value under the standard 0.05 level, and 95% bias-correction bootstrap confidence interval.
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Objective: To engage in a priority-setting exercise with both clinicians and consumers to determine systematic reviews of highest priority to update. Study Design & Setting: The US Satellite of the Cochrane Pregnancy & Childbirth Group (US-PCG) narrowed a list of over 600 review titles due for updating down to 97 review titles based on US relevance. The US-PCG then used the Delphi method to explore consensus on which titles to prioritize for updating. In Round 1, participants self-identified as a clinician/researcher or consumer, and then ranked titles into “high”, “medium”, and “low” priority groups. In Round 2, participants were given Round 1 results and asked to rank their top 5 titles. Results were analyzed within and between groups.
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Verifiable gender based Labor Participation Rate datasets from in North Cyprus are presented in the data pack in powerpoint (ppt). The North Cypriot datasets are derived from publicly accessible 'devplan.org' website. The specific location on the website for the data are expressed in the ppt display. Calculations to arrive at labor participation rate description are also detailed out in the presentation.
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We simulated the surface evolution for a pre-Nectarian surface unit and found that relative to their size, large complex craters are less destructive to the surrounding terrain than small simple craters. The data is structured as follows: 01_CTEM_Outputs - .dat files in which the craters from the simulations are stored - Python script to convert the .dat files to shapefiles 02_Shapefiles_From_CTEM_Outputs - Shapefiles in which the craters from the simulations are stored - Shapefile of the surrounding area (created manually) 03_CSFD_Measurements - A modified version of CSFD Tools to conduct Cartesian crater size-frequency distribution measurements - .scc files which contain the results from the Traditional Crater Counting and Non-sparseness Correction techniques (for further analysis in Craterstats) 04_Crater_Statistics - .stat files which contain crater size-frequency distribution statistics (obtained from the Craterstats software) 05_Crater_Equilibrium - simplified .stat files which contain cumulative number density information - Python script to fit a power law function to the simplified .stat files 06_Geometric_Saturation_Levels - .stat files which contain crater size-frequency distribution statistics (obtained from the Craterstats software) - Python script to calculate geometric saturation levels from .stat files - .txt files containing geometric satration levels Data by Orgel et al. (2018) are availiable here: http://www.planet.geo.fu-berlin.de/Orgel_etal_2017_Lunar_basins.zip
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There are two documents in the repository. The “MMCS_Summary.pdf” and “MMCS_nutsell.pptx”. The first is a summary of the main elements (graphic symbols) of the specification, and some examples. The second is a presentation to better understand some important characteristics of the specification. It is highly recommended to watch this presentation in full screen mode.
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The database, version 26 (first version was available in 2002), contains now 13239 site forms, (most of them with their geographical coordinates), comprising 16695 radiometric data: Conv. 14C and AMS 14C (12922 items), TL (10143 items), OSL (6510 items), ESR, Th/U and AAR (2093 items) from the European (Russian Siberia included) Lower, Middle and Upper Palaeolithic. All 14C dates are conventional dates BP. This improved version 26 replaces the older version 25. 170 new sites are incorporated and 267 sites have a corrected or an updated content.
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This dataset is the complete directory of all Trygve's web pages. The web page HTML code is found from its URL. For example, the HTML for http://folk.uio.no/trygver/themes/Personal/pp-index.html is in the file at themes/Personal/pp-index.html The University of Oslo is terminating its Web service after 25 years of operation. My gigabyte of web pages have been collected over the years and will no longer be accessible over the Net. The pages are stored in this dataset and it may be possible to transfer them to another service if required. It should in any case be possible to read the dataset with an HTML reader.
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We examined the role of employee justice perceptions in explaining the distinct effects of two forms of pay transparency– process versus outcome pay transparency– on counterproductive workplace behavior (CWB). Study 1, a field study of 321 employees, revealed that process pay transparency is inversely related to CWB-O, with this effect mediated by greater procedural justice perceptions. In contrast, among employees perceiving their pay position as being lower than that of referent others, outcome pay transparency is positively associated with both CWB-O and CWB-I, with this effect mediated by reduced distributive justice perceptions. Study 2, using an online simulation-based experiment conducted on 394 employees and assessing actual deception behaviors, replicated and extended these findings. Specifically, when pay allocations were transparent (vs. secretive) and participant's pay was manipulated to be lower than that of teammates, participants reported lower distributive justice perceptions leading to heightened deception behaviors, with this effect mediated by a more negative emotional state. Analyses were done using MPlus 8.4. Files (.dat , and .inp , files are attached) for both CFA (Study 1) and path analyses (Studies 1 and 2). *-alt* files were used for testing alternative models reported in the papaer. R file and .csv file (Study 1) were used to compute alpha and omega values for ordinal indicators. Finally, *-omega* files (Study 2) were used to compute omegas in Study 2.
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