detrain


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(Hymenoptera: Formicidae), la cual responde bien a la fructosa pero presenta una nula o muy baja reaccion a trehalosa (Tinti & Nofre 2001; Detrain & Prieur 2014).
The rats were randomly assigned to four groups: control (C, n = 8; followed up for 3 months), sedentary infarcted (SI, n = 9; after MI, the animals were followed up for 3 months), trained infarcted (TI, n = 10; after MI, the animals were trained for 3 months), and detrained infarcted (DI, n = 11; after MI, the animals were trained for 2 months and detrained for 1 month).
I had to detrain two stops before them, so I made an extra effort to understand why they did what they did.
It read, "Watch the gap." The sign referred to the gap between the car and the platform, one wide enough for passengers to fall into and sustain potentially serious injury as they detrain. The gap can be dangerous, as the sign suggests.
"If you take a footballer, for example, who gets injured and is off for a number of days, his body will detrain and his fitness levels will drop."
"Visitors will become passengers, if they don't detrain now." The conductor's last call left riders chuckling while the Chief pulled out of Union Station in Los Angeles, bound for Chicago.
If some consideration was given to their passengers / customers it would seem a simple process to detrain at Llandecwyn and walk across the road bridge.
Majors are often restricted in their task performance, being specialized for defense and/or food storage (Wilson 1984; Sempo & Detrain 2004; Brown & Traniello 1998; Seid & Traniello 2006).
I would accept that the journey time would have been longer, but nevertheless, it would have been much better than having to detrain and to be bussed, with the resultant confusion that appears to have taken place at Newark, Grantham and Peterborough.
(Incidentally, the pheromone trails here are another example of quantitative stigmergy.) Thus, from a small "perturbation" such as a single pheromone trail across the ground, a strong trail can develop (Camazine et al., 2001; Deneubourg et al., 2002; Detrain and Deneubourg, 2002).
In contrast, atheletes in Eastern-bloc countries believe the way to improve most quickly is to "detrain," or stop training for a short period.
An example of such processes is the competition between trail recruitments to multiple food sources in social insects or gregarious arthropods (social caterpillars or spiders) where the modulation of communication is essential (Deneubourg and Goss, 1989; Camazine et al., 1990, 2001; Camazine and Sneyd, 1991; Seeley et al., 1991; Seeley, 1995; Fitzgerald, 1995; Detrain et al., 1999; Saffre et al., 1999).