Jacques Arsène, French biophysicist, 1851-1940. See: d'Arsonval current, d'Arsonval galvanometer.
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Contract notice: Construction of a building complex of approximately 32 collective and individual rental units - Former Jean de Neyman College - Rue d'Arsonval and Boulevard Jean d.
A similar thing happened in Europe, where d'Arsonval, academician Blondel, and a German doctor from Saarbrucken, Marsel Flug, made a great success with Tesla currents [9].
Address for correspondence: Skerdi Haviari, Unite d'Hygiene et d'Epidemiologie, Hopital Edouard Herriot, 5 place d'Arsonval, 69437 Lyon CEDEX 03, France, email: skerdihaviari@gmail.
Kneipp's naturopathic treatment did not depend upon gimmicks such as the electrical gadgets popular in other spas, and including the D'Arsonval High Frequency Violet Ray, which delivered an oscillating current through glass applicators.
The equipment includes muscle stimulators, Jonos, D'Arsonval, Miolift, Epilator, Radiowave lifting, Radio-frequency, Meso sens therapy without needles, Rejuvenation of the facial and body skin, Skin Scrubber ultrasound peeling, etc.
Hace mas de 100 anos, D'Arsonval y Beer postularon que un campo magnetico podria actuar en y a traves del cerebro humano.
The Organic Rankine Cycle as applied to ocean thermal energy was conceived in 1881 when French physician Jacques-Arsene d'Arsonval first proposed using a heat engine based on the work of Scottish engineer William Rankine.
He received numerous awards on recognition of his contributions, including the Edison Medal of the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers (IEEE) and the first d'Arsonval Award of the Bioelectromagnetics Society.
esa novela era parte de una trilogia (compuesta por El jardin, de tema ingles, La mascara de cuero, de tema polaco, asi como D'Arsonval era, evidentemente, de tema frances) .
1] Laboratoire de Biochimie Hopital Edouard Herriot 5, Place d'Arsonval Lyon 69437, France
The concept of Ocean Thermal Energy Conversion (OTEC) has existed for more than a century as fantasised by Jules Verne and conceptualised by French physicist, Jacques Arsene d'Arsonval, in 1881.
The closed-cycle method, which was originally proposed in 1881 by the French engineer Jacques-Arsene D'Arsonval, uses warm water of at least 77 [degrees] F to vaporize a low-boiling-point fluid, such as ammonia, through a heat exchanger.