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Am J Phys Anthropol. Denomme GA, Wagner FF, Fernandes BJ, Li W, Flegel WA. Partial D, weak D types, and novel RHD alleles among 33,864 multiethnic patients: implications for anti-D alloimmunization and prevention. A case of high-titer anti-D hemolytic disease of the newborn in which late onset and mild course is associated with the D variant, RHD-CE(9)-D. Degioanni A, Bonenfant C, Cabut S, Condemi S. Living on the edge: Was demographic weakness the cause of Neanderthal demise. Is the Subject Area "Blood groups" applicable to this article.

Is the Subject Area "Alleles" applicable to this article. Is the Subject Area "Paleogenetics" applicable to this article. Is the Subject Area "Variant genotypes" applicable to this article. Is the Subject Area "Haplotypes" applicable to this article.

Is the Subject Area "Homozygosity" applicable to this article. Is the Subject Area "Genomics" applicable to this article. Rudresha, Pravin Ashok Khandare, D. Copyright is shared as a joint ownership by the Korean Society of Hematology, the Korean Society of Blood and Marrow Transplantation, the Korean Society of Pediatric Hematology-Oncology, and the Korean Society on Thrombosis and Hemostasis, with the Korean Society of Hematology being the representative.

JavaScript seems to be disabled in your browser. Contemporary Classics, IBA Cocktail45 ml Vodka 90 ml Tomato Juice 15 ml Fresh Lemon Juice 2 dashes Worcestershire Sauce Tabasco, Celery Salt, Pepper (Up to taste)Stir gently all the ingredients in a mixing glass with ice, pour into rocks glass.

Note: If requested served with ice, pour into highball glass. GARNISH Celery, Lemon Wedge (Optional). Not just my favorite Master of Horror, not just my favorite director in the.

Unfortunately, the crowded subgenre means. Blood Red Sky sets up expectations of an intense thriller with horror gimmickry thrown in for good measure between its title. Paying homage to popular classics can be a tricky thing. Every entry so far in the action-horror Purge film franchise winds down with the signaled end of The Purge, the annual 12-hour.

She seized it with unprecedented ambition from those who sought to thwart her. Still, she rode into London on August 3, 1553, to widespread acclaim. Born on February 18, 1516, Mary was not the long-awaited son her parents, Henry VIII and Catherine of Aragon, had hoped for.

Welcomed back to court, she survived Henry-and three more stepmothers-only to see her younger half-brother, Edward VI, take the throne as a Protestant reformer, adopting a stance anathema to her fervent Catholicism. Though Mary could have sought refuge with family members in Europe, she chose to remain in England and fight for what was rightfully hers.

Eluding the armies of her antagonists, she rallied support from nobles across the country and marched on London. During her five-year reign, Mary navigated the manifold challenges associated with her status as the first English queen to wear the crown in her own right, rather than as the wife of a king.

Mary failed, however, to fulfill arguably the most important duty of any monarch: producing an heir. When she died at age 42 in 1558 of an ailment identified alternatively as uterine cancer, ovarian cysts or influenza, Elizabeth claimed the throne. At its core, Porter and other historians have suggested, England was still a fundamentally Catholic country when Mary took the throne. Such a death was an undoubtedly horrific sentence.

Such certainties bred oppressors and those who were willing to be sacrificed. And what did Mary do that was so different from not only other Tudor monarchs, but kings and queens across early modern Europe. These questions are complex and predictably fraught. But several recurring themes persist. She was stubborn, inflexible and undoubtedly flawed, but she was also the product of her time, as incomprehensible to modern minds as our world would be to hers.

If she had lived longer, says Gristwood, Mary might have been able to institute the religious reforms she so strongly believed in, from a renewed emphasis on preaching, education and charity to a full reunion with Rome. But because Mary died just five years after her accession, Elizabeth inherited the throne and set England on a Protestant path.

Over the centuries, most significantly in the aftermath of the Glorious Revolution of 1688, Protestantism became a core component of British identity. She was a Queen, and by the same title a King also. A hand-reared male named Ripper was recorded imitating the phrase during a courtship display, according to a study published Monday. The authors said he could have learned it from his caretaker. The report also details how Ripper imitated the sound of a door opening and closing.

There are many species of ducks and geese that are bred in captivity, and there haven't been any reports of them showing an ability to mimic human sounds, study author Carel ten Cate told CNN on Tuesday.

Ripper was hand-reared at Tidbinbilla Nature Reserve, near Canberra, Australia, where the recordings were made in 1987 by now-retired ornithologist Peter J. Fullagar, who was formerly at the division of ecosystem sciences at The Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation.

While some observations of musk ducks mimicking human sounds were documented in Australian bird journals, they never made it to the scientific community that studies vocal learning, ten Cate explained.

The recordings were made during displays to attract a mate that combine sounds and physical movements such as splashing in the water. In the recordings, Ripper appeared to imitate the sound of a door a few meters from the sink he was kept in for a few weeks after he was born, as well as what sounds like: "You bloody foo.

In a separate recording made in 2000, a second male duck at Tidbinbilla appears to imitate a Pacific black duck. Musk ducks live in two separate areas in western and southeastern Australia, according to the study. These birds are rarely bred in captivity due to the fact that mature males are prone to attacking other waterfowl.

The study also details two other instances of captive musk ducks imitating sounds in their environment, but the birds were not recorded, and therefore the observations not independently confirmed.