Download PDF by Haboush W., Parshall B. (eds.): Algebraic Groups and Their Generalizations: Classical

By Haboush W., Parshall B. (eds.)

ISBN-10: 0821814974

ISBN-13: 9780821814970

ISBN-10: 0821815407

ISBN-13: 9780821815403

ISBN-10: 0821815415

ISBN-13: 9780821815410

ISBN-10: 1481858173

ISBN-13: 9781481858175

ISBN-10: 2919781782

ISBN-13: 9782919781782

ISBN-10: 4219871071

ISBN-13: 9784219871071

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Additional resources for Algebraic Groups and Their Generalizations: Classical Methods, Part 1

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Conduction is a major route of heat loss during cold water immersion. Fortunately, heat loss by convection and conduction can be effectively reduced with available clothing materials. RADIATION Radiation, usually by far the largest source of heat loss, consists of the direct emission or absorption of heat energy. The human body continuously radiates heat to nearby solid objects that have a cooler temperature. Little heat is lost by radiation to the immediately surrounding air because it is a poor heat absorber, but all solid objects radiate heat to the atmosphere when they are not absorbing heat from the sun.

Decisions concerning an individual’s condition and treatment are based on signs and symptoms, not on a measured temperature. CHAPTER 2 The Cold Hard Facts: Cold Pathophysiology PREVENTING, RECOGNIZING, AND TREATING cold injuries requires an understanding of the effects of cooling on the body. All human functions are the results of complex biochemical reactions, and all such reactions require time for completion. That time is always prolonged if the reactants are cooled. Biochemical reactions have an optimal temperature, which for those occurring in humans is normal body temperature.

Fat is an insulator, and the one time being obese is beneficial is during cold stress. Individuals with more body fat generally cool at a slower rate than their thinner friends. Because most heat is lost through the skin, the ratio of the area of the skin surface to the volume of the body determines the speed with which heat is lost. Small bodies have a significantly larger surface-to-volume ratio than large bodies. The differences in these ratios can be illustrated with cubes measuring one inch and two inches on each side.

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Algebraic Groups and Their Generalizations: Classical Methods, Part 1 by Haboush W., Parshall B. (eds.)


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