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Tuesday, November 13, 2018

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Medical
(43 New)
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Medical News


One in 10 Teens and Half of Black Teens Surveyed in Allegheny County Report Losing Loved Ones to Murder, Raising Suicide Risk

Nearly half of black teenagers surveyed in Allegheny County report losing a friend or family member to murder, a disproportionately stark statistic that is associated with suicide attempts and other negative childhood experiences.

– Health Sciences at the University of Pittsburgh

American Public Health Association’s 2018 Annual Meeting & Expo

Embargo expired on 13-Nov-2018 at 00:05 ET


Penn Medicine Study Reveals Regular Behavioral Counseling Sessions Lead to Clinically Significant Weight Loss

Intensive behavioral therapy (IBT) is proven to help adults with obesity achieve meaningful weight loss. A new Penn Medicine study, published in Obesity, is the first randomized controlled evaluation of the efficacy of IBT when implemented under the ...

– Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania

Obesity: The Journal of the Obesity Society (2018)

Embargo expired on 13-Nov-2018 at 06:00 ET


Risk Score-Guided Care Reduces Mortality Rate in High-Risk Heart Failure Patients by Nearly 50 Percent

New team-based care guided by a personalized risk score for heart failure patients reduced the mortality rate of high-risk heart failure patients by nearly 50 percent, according to new research from the Intermountain Medical Center Heart Institute in...

– Intermountain Medical Center

American Heart Association 2018 Scientific Session

Embargo expired on 12-Nov-2018 at 15:00 ET


Hepatitis C Treatment Can Be Shortened in 50 Percent of Patients, Study Finds

Hepatitis C drugs cure more than 90 percent of patients, but can cost more than $50,000 per patient. Findings from a new study could lead to big cost savings. In 50 percent of patients, the standard 12-week treatment regimen could be shortened to as ...

– Loyola University Health System

American Association for the Study of Liver Diseases Annual Meeting

Embargo expired on 12-Nov-2018 at 11:00 ET


Obesity both feeds tumors and helps immunotherapy kill cancer

A groundbreaking new study by UC Davis researchers has uncovered why obesity both fuels cancer growth and allows blockbuster new immunotherapies to work better against those same tumors. The paradoxical findings, published today in Nature Medicine, g...

– UC Davis Comprehensive Cancer Center

Nature Medicine, November 12, 2018

Embargo expired on 12-Nov-2018 at 11:00 ET

includes video


Suicide Handshakes Kill Precursor T Cells that Pose Autoimmune Dangers

The mechanisms that trigger the elimination of T cells that pose autoimmune dangers work very mechanically via physical forces. Nascent T cells must loosen their grip on human antigens within a reasonable time, in order to advance and defend the body...

– Georgia Institute of Technology

Nature Immunology; CA214354; AI124680; AI096879; NS071518

Embargo expired on 12-Nov-2018 at 11:00 ET


RIP1 Kinase Identified as Promising Therapeutic Target in Pancreatic Cancer

An experimental drug may be effective against a deadly form of pancreatic cancer when used in combination with other immune-boosting therapies, according to a cover study publishing online Nov. 12 in Cancer Cell.

– NYU Langone Health

Cancer Cell

Embargo expired on 12-Nov-2018 at 11:00 ET

includes video


How Nurses Rate Daily Job Difficulty Plays Key Role in Patient Care

A nurse’s ability to provide optimal patient care is influenced by a variety of factors – not just how many patients he or she is caring for or how sick they might be, a new study suggests.

– Ohio State University

Embargo expired on 12-Nov-2018 at 11:00 ET


Racial Disparities in Sudden Cardiac Death Rates Cannot Be Explained by Known Risk Factors

A Penn Medicine study, published online today in the Journal of the American College of Cardiology, showed that even after controlling for risk factors like income, education, smoking, and exercise, among others, black patients remained at significan...

– Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania

Journal of the American College of Cardiology (Vol. 72, No. 20, 2018)

Embargo expired on 12-Nov-2018 at 14:00 ET


Spectrum of cardiovascular toxicities with immune checkpoint inhibitors revealed

The study, published online Nov. 12 in TheLancetOncology,augments previous work by Vanderbilt University Medical Center (VUMC) researchers who first reported in 2016 rare but fatal cardiac side effects from the most widely prescribed class of immunot...

– Vanderbilt University Medical Center

The Lancet Oncology

Embargo expired on 12-Nov-2018 at 15:00 ET


Fecal transplant effective against immunotherapy-induced colitis

For the first time, transplanting gut bacteria from healthy donors was used to successfully treat patients suffering from severe colitis caused by treatment with immune checkpoint inhibitors. The study from The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer ...

– University of Texas M. D. Anderson Cancer Center

Nature Medicine

Embargo expired on 12-Nov-2018 at 11:00 ET


Pharmaceutical Pricing: The Many Faces of Fairness

The second plenary at ISPOR Europe 2018, “Pharmaceutical Pricing: The Many Faces of Fairness,” sought to define “fair” in the context of pharmaceutical pricing.

– ISPOR—The Professional Society for Health Economics and Outcomes Research

ISPOR Europe 2018

Embargo expired on 13-Nov-2018 at 08:30 ET


Artificial Intelligence in Healthcare—Will Machines Soon Make Health Economists Obsolete?

ISPOR Europe 2018 session, “Will Machines Soon Make Health Economists Obsolete?” explored the impact of machine learning on health economics.

– ISPOR—The Professional Society for Health Economics and Outcomes Research

ISPOR Europe 2018

Embargo expired on 12-Nov-2018 at 09:45 ET


Creating the “Next Healthcare System”

A session, “Healthcare X.0: Digital Technologies and Creation of Value,” at ISPOR Europe 2018 explored how digital technologies are creating the next generation healthcare system in Europe and beyond.

– ISPOR—The Professional Society for Health Economics and Outcomes Research

ISPOR Europe 2018

Embargo expired on 12-Nov-2018 at 10:50 ET


Value-Based Pricing or Fair Pricing—Which Approach Delivers Universal Health Coverage?

ISPOR Europe 2018 session explored health technology assessment value-based pricing versus WHO fair pricing to assess which approach best delivers universal health coverage.

– ISPOR—The Professional Society for Health Economics and Outcomes Research

ISPOR Europe 2018

Embargo expired on 12-Nov-2018 at 11:30 ET


Medical Devices and the Evolving European Union Policy Landscape

ISPOR Europe 2018 session explored the evolving European Union policy landscape with panelists discussing if Europe is on the right path to improve outcomes research of medical devices.

– ISPOR—The Professional Society for Health Economics and Outcomes Research

ISPOR Europe 2018

Embargo expired on 12-Nov-2018 at 12:15 ET


Weightlifting is good for your heart and it doesn’t take much

Lifting weights for less than an hour a week may reduce your risk for heart attack or stroke, according to a new study. More than an hour in the weight room did not yield additional benefit. The benefits of strength training are independent of aerobi...

– Iowa State University

Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise; Mayo Clinic Proceedings; Mayo Clinic Proceedings


Pregnancy Complications Can Lead to ICU Admission

AACN Advanced Critical Care focuses its fall 2018 issue on critical care obstetrics, with a collection of articles about the most common conditions and complications of pregnancy that result in critical illness, as well as best practices for care. To...

– American Association of Critical-Care Nurses (AACN)

AACN Advanced Critical Care, Fall 2018


Fat fundamentals: Scientists uncover crucial biological circuits that regulate lipids and their role in overall health

Tiny microscopic worms, invisible to the naked eye, are helping scientists to better understand an extraordinarily complex biological pathway that connects fat to overall health and aging in humans.

– McMaster University

PLOS One


Spread of Deadly Eye Cancer Halted in Cells and Animals

Zebrafish eye injected with retinoblastoma tumor cells (green) form a mass in areas close to the injection site. A few of these tumor cells move outside the eye. Credit: Johns Hopkins Medicine By comparing genetic sequences in the eye tumors of chil...

– Johns Hopkins Medicine

Oncogene


Cancer stem cells get energy from protein, and it’s proving to be their Achilles’ heel

CU Cancer Center study shows that cancer stem cells switch from metabolizing sugar to metabolizing protein. Turning off protein metabolism kills these cells.

– University of Colorado Cancer Center

Cancer Cell


Vaping, e-cigarettes, JUULing: what parents, teens need to know

For consumers, parents and even teens, understanding terminology and the truth about e-cigarettes can be confusing. UAB physicians debunk common e-cigarette myths with truths.

– University of Alabama at Birmingham


New concussion recommendations for kids

The American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) has updated its concussion recommendations to support children and teens engaging in light physical activity and returning to school as they recover. The report, revised for the first time in eight years, also...

– Washington University in St. Louis

Pediatrics


National Study Finds Gastric Bypass Most Effective Weight Loss Surgery

A study published this month in the Annals of Internal Medicine found that adults with severe obesity had greater initial and sustained weight loss with gastric bypass surgery compared to sleeve gastrectomy or adjustable gastric banding surgery.

– University of Nebraska Medical Center (UNMC)

Annals of Internal Medicine


Study: Following 10-year gains, SNAP participation among immigrant families dropped in 2018

New research presented today at the American Public Health Association’s 2018 Annual Meeting and Expo revealed that Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) participation declined in the first half of 2018 among immigrant families, followin...

– American Public Health Association (APHA)


Diabetic Foot Ulcers Heal Quickly With Nitric Oxide Technology

425 million people around the world live with diabetes and 15 percent of them develop foot ulcers, which increases their risk of death 2.5 times. A technology based on nitric oxide can help reduce the healing time of diabetic foot ulcers.

– Michigan Technological University

Medical Sciences ; Portage Health Foundation-Research Excellence Fund Mid-Career Award 2015-025


Patients With Common Heart Failure More Likely to Have Lethal Heart Rhythms

Researchers at the Smidt Heart Institute at Cedars-Sinai discovered that a non-treatable form of lethal heart rhythm responsible for sudden cardiac arrest is twice as likely to be found in patients with the most common form of heart failure—heart f...

– Cedars-Sinai

American Heart Association Scientific Sessions


COPD Patients Rarely Receive Pulmonary Rehabilitation Despite its Health Benefits

Only a tiny fraction of patients hospitalized for COPD, or chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, participate in a pulmonary rehabilitation program following hospitalization, even though such programs are recommended and Medicare covers their cost, a...

– American Thoracic Society (ATS)

Annals of the American Thoracic Society


Beneficial Gut Bacteria Metabolize Fiber to Improve Heart Health in Mice

In support of a microbial connection between fiber and heart health, researchers at the University of Wisconsin–Madison have identified a particular fatty acid as the mechanism behind certain protective effects of a high-fiber diet in a mouse model...

– University of Wisconsin-Madison

Nature Microbiology


Bay Labs and Northwestern Medicine Enroll First Patient in Study Using AI Software to Improve Heart Disease Detection

Bay Labs and Northwestern Medicine are evaluating the use of Bay Labs’ EchoGPS, artificial intelligence-guided ultrasound software, to enable certified medical assistants (CMAs) with no prior scanning experience to capture high-quality echocardiogr...

– Northwestern Medicine


Genetic Testing Reveals Complex Condition for Mom and Young Daughter

Genetic testing revealed Robin Gramke and her daughter McKenna have a complex condition called 22q.

– Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center

includes video


Key Takeaways From Three Landmark Heart Studies

New findings about sudden cardiac arrest, one of medicine's biggest mysteries, were revealed at the American Heart Association Scientific Sessions.

– Cedars-Sinai


ISPOR Presents Annual Health Economics and Outcomes Research Awards

ISPOR, the professional society for health economics and outcomes research (HEOR), presented a number of honorees with its annual HEOR awards this morning at ISPOR Europe 2018.

– ISPOR—The Professional Society for Health Economics and Outcomes Research

ISPOR Europe 2018


Dana-Farber Cancer Institute and Deerfield Collaborate to Create the Center for Protein Degradation

Dana-Farber and Deerfield Management are collaborating to create the Center for Protein Degradation is to interrogate and advance a large portfolio of advanced targeted protein degrader targets while creating a next-generation protein degrader platfo...

– Dana-Farber Cancer Institute


MidAtlantic AIDS Education and Training Center Partners with UPMC and Pitt, Hosts World AIDS Day 2018 Conference

The MidAtlantic AIDS Education and Training Center (MAAETC) will collaborate with UPMC and local HIV stakeholders to host an all-day educational forum to celebrate the 30th Anniversary of World AIDS Day and the 30th Anniversary of the MAAETC.

– Health Sciences at the University of Pittsburgh


Scientific Leader Launches New Center for Computational and Genomic Medicine

As computational biologist Yi Xing, PhD, launches the Center for Computational and Genomic Medicine at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, he draws on his “bilingual” strengths. In this case, bilingual refers to his fluency in two scientific d...

– Children's Hospital of Philadelphia


Prominent Cardiovascular & Renal Disease Expert Named Director of Nephrology at NYU Langone Health

David Charytan, MD, renowned expert in cardio-renal disease, named new division director of nephrology at NYU Langone.

– NYU Langone Health

Clinical Journal of the American Society of Nephrology


Mayo Clinic School of Medicine receives $200 million gift

Mayo Clinic has announced a gift of $200 million from Jay Alix, noted philanthropist of Birmingham, Mich. and founder of the firm, AlixPartners. The endowment gift, the largest ever to the Mayo Clinic, is designated to Mayo Clinic School of Medicine....

– Mayo Clinic


Mount Sinai Technology Spinout RenalytixAI Completes Initial Public Offering, Raising $29 Million to Combat Kidney Disease

RenalytixAI PLC, a Mount Sinai exclusive licensee and development collaborator, had completed a public listing that valued the company at $85 million on the London Stock Exchange’s Alternative Investment Market.

– Mount Sinai Health System


NUS confers honorary degree on Prime Minister of Malaysia YAB Tun Dr Mahathir Mohamad

The National University of Singapore today recognised the achievements of two outstanding alumni – YAB Tun Dr Mahathir Mohamad, Prime Minister of Malaysia, and YABhg Tun Dr Siti Hasmah Haji Mohd Ali – with university honours.

– National University of Singapore


Big Data and Advanced Artificial Intelligence Techniques Used to Tackle Alzheimer’s Disease

Rong Xu, PhD, recently received a total of $5 million for two projects that will use big data methods for a comprehensive look at a range of factors that may inform the mechanism of Alzheimer’s and related dementia.

– Case Western Reserve University

NIA; R56 AG062272 – 01; R01 AG061388-01


David G. Harrison awarded AHA Basic Research Prize for 2018

David G. Harrison, MD, the Betty and Jack Bailey Professor of Cardiology and director of the Division of Clinical Pharmacology at Vanderbilt University School of Medicine, has been awarded the American Heart Association’s Basic Research Prize fo...

– Vanderbilt University Medical Center


Bringing cheaper, needle-free vaccines to the world

In an international collaboration between Sementis and Enesi Pharma, experts in the field of Zika virus and chikungunya vaccine research at UniSA’s Experimental Therapeutics Laboratory are working to evaluate a needle-free vaccination technology fo...

– University of South Australia

Science News


Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill’s Dramatic Effect on Stingrays’ Sensory Abilities

Marine fishes rely on their sensory systems to survive. A study is the first to quantify the physiological effects of whole crude oil on the olfactory function of a marine vertebrate – the Atlantic stingray. Results confirm that exposure to crude o...

– Florida Atlantic University

Scientific Reports


NUS researchers offer solution in fight against fake graphene

A new study by researchers from the National University of Singapore has uncovered a major problem – a lack of graphene production standards has led to many cases of poor quality products from suppliers. Such practices can impede the progress of re...

– National University of Singapore

Adv. Mater. 2018, 30, 1803784


Detecting Light in a Different Dimension

UPTON, NY—Scientists from the Center for Functional Nanomaterials (CFN)—a U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Office of Science User Facility at Brookhaven National Laboratory—have dramatically improved the response of graphene to light through sel...

– Brookhaven National Laboratory

ACS Photonics, Oct. 12, 2018, 10.1021/acsphotonics.8b00420


New scheduling system could help reduce flight delays

Scheduling and coordinating air traffic can be difficult, but taking the airlines’ and passengers’ delay costs into account can actually save airlines money and result in fewer delays, according to a new study from Binghamton University, State Un...

– Binghamton University, State University of New York

Journal of Air Transport Management.

includes video


Scientists Bring Polymers Into Atomic-Scale Focus

A Berkeley Lab-led research has adapted a powerful electron-based imaging technique to obtain a first-of-its-kind image of atomic-scale structure in a synthetic polymer. The research could ultimately inform polymer fabrication methods and lead to new...

– Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory

Macromolecules, Nov. 8, 2018


Thanks, statistics! A faster way to improve mobile apps

After creating an app that helps users book a hotel room or redeem loyalty points, they need to figure out how well the app works – and how it stacks up against competitors. When a customer writes an indignant online review saying “I can’t scro...

– Cornell University

Annals of Applied Statistics


From the Cosmos to Fusion Plasmas, PPPL Presents Findings at Global APS Gathering

Invited Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory talks at 60th American Physical Society-Department of Plasma Physics annual meeting.

– Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory


Nova Southeastern University Eliminating the Use of Plastic Straws

NSU joins a short list of institutions of higher learning taking the step to eliminate use of plastic straws - other ways to reduce plastics on campus are being reviewed

– Nova Southeastern University


Argonne poised for pivotal discoveries and impact in a quantum world

Scientists and engineers working to solve the mysteries of quantum materials need the right tool for the right job.

– Argonne National Laboratory

includes video


Crowdfunding campaign to help save Tassie devil

A crowdfunding campaign launched today (Tuesday 13 November) by the University of Adelaide aims to help save the Tasmanian devil, one of Australia’s most iconic but endangered animals.

– University of Adelaide

University of Adelaide

includes video


Honduran Government Announces Unprecedented Commitment to Protect Ancient City and Surrounding Rainforest

Honduran President Juan Orlando Hernández and the minister of the Institute of Forest Conservation (ICF) Director Arnaldo Bueso announced the government’s commitment to protecting the Moskitia and its people with an initiative called SOS Honduras:...

– Wildlife Conservation Society


DOE funding advances project to turn captured CO2 into key chemicals

The U.S. Department of Energy has selected Southern Research for an award of up to $1.5 million to advance technology for carbon dioxide utilization.

– Southern Research


New research center based in Minnesota to explore spintronics materials for advanced computing

The University of Minnesota College of Science and Engineering announced today that it will lead and house a new $10.3 million Center for Spintronic Materials in Advanced Information Technologies (SMART) focused on novel materials for advanced comput...

– University of Minnesota College of Science and Engineering


INCITE grants awarded to 62 computational research projects

The U.S. Department of Energy announced new projects for 2019 through its Innovative and Novel Computational Impact on Theory and Experiment (INCITE) program.

– Argonne National Laboratory


Indiana University among first to endorse Paris Call for Trust and Security in Cyberspace

Indiana University has joined in endorsing the Paris Call for Trust and Security in Cyberspace, a document calling for international cooperation in the realm of cybersecurity, presented today by French President Emmanuel Macron at the Paris Peace For...

– Indiana University

13th annual meeting of the Internet Governance Forum


Sierra Reaches Higher Altitudes, Takes Number Two Spot on List of Fastest Supercomputers

Sierra, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory’s newest supercomputer, rose to second place on the list of the world’s fastest computing systems, TOP500 List representatives announced Monday at the International Conference for High Performance Co...

– Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

Lifestyle & Social Sciences


Women Favor Daughters, Men Favor Sons Despite Socioeconomic Status

A Rutgers-led experimental study found that women prefer and invest more in daughters, while men favor and invest more in their sons. The study of gender biases appears in the journal Scientific Reports.

– Rutgers University-New Brunswick

Scientific Reports; Rutgers Today


Study investigates factors behind Chicago school closure decisions

Building utilization and student performance were predictors of Chicago Public Schools closures, but so was the race of students in each school, according to a new study led by University of Illinois at Chicago researcher Rachel Weber.

– University of Illinois at Chicago

Urban Affairs Review


Family, School Support Makes Kids More Likely To Stand Up To Bullying

A recent study finds that young people with good family relationships are more likely to intervene when they witness bullying or other aggressive behavior at school – and to step in if they see victims planning to retaliate.

– North Carolina State University

Journal of Youth and Adolescence, Oct-2018; 2016-R2-CX-0056


The fallout to Fallout 76: How a video game shapes the identity of a state

Through the coming weeks, video gamers will be blasting away mutated monsters, exploring nuked country roads and rebuilding America, a noble duty that begins in virtual West Virginia.

– West Virginia University


UVA Darden School Climbs Into Top 10 in Bloomberg Businessweek Ranking

The University of Virginia Darden School of Business today was ranked the No. 9 MBA program in the United States in Bloomberg Businessweek’s Best B-Schools 2018.

– University of Virginia Darden School of Business


Piper Jaffray Managing Director on Preparing for a Lifetime of Meaningful Work

Being open to change and hungry to keep learning are critical attributes for sustained career success, according to Piper Jaffray Managing Director Ted Garner (MBA ’90).

– University of Virginia Darden School of Business


Unique Collection of Academic American Art Finds New Home on Campus, Online

The University of Iowa Thesis Rental Gallery, which provides a unique glimpse of academic American art over much of the last century, moves back to the main campus and gains an online component.

– University of Iowa


Trimmer Travel Fund Increases Opportunities for Undergraduate Research in the Arts and Humanities

The Council on Undergraduate Research (CUR) announces a new initiative within its growing portfolio of programs supporting research in the arts and humanities (A&H): the Trimmer Travel Fund. The fund will support A&H undergraduate scholars in present...

– Council on Undergraduate Research (CUR)


Florida Campus Compact Names University of North Florida 2018 Engaged Campus of the Year

In recognition of the University of North Florida’s commitment to campus-community engagement and public service, Florida Campus Compact recognized UNF as the Engaged Campus of the Year for 2018 for the State University System. This is the Universi...

– University of North Florida


Johns Hopkins School of Nursing Celebrates Seventh Annual Evening with the Stars

Hopkins Nursing excellence across the Johns Hopkins Health System was once again celebrated at the Johns Hopkins School of Nursing (JHSON) seventh annual Evening with the Stars, November 10.

– Johns Hopkins School of Nursing


Nobel Laureates Deaton & Sen on “Economics with a Moral Compass?”—Nov. 17 Discussion

Nobel Laureates Angus Deaton and Amartya Sen will discuss “Economics with a Moral Compass? Welfare Economics: Past, Present, and Future,” on Sat., Nov. 17.

– New York University


“Anti-Semitism and Hate in America”—A Teach-In with NYU Faculty, Nov. 14

New York University will host “Anti-Semitism and Hate in America: A Teach-In with NYU Faculty,” on Wed., Nov. 14.

– New York University


Free Speech on College Campuses Subject of 35th Annual Jefferson B. Fordham Debate at the University of Utah S.J. Quinney College of Law on Nov. 15

Free speech issues have erupted on college campuses nationwide, sparking conversation about the role of free speech and the protections of First Amendment rights on campuses, particularly at state institutions. Controversial speakers are supported by...

– University of Utah

Business News


Latino-Owned Business Growth Lags, Despite Comparable Profitability Trends to White-Owned Businesses

Report Assesses Barriers to Growth by Examining Latino-Owned Businesses’ Financing Needs and Challenges, and Regional Differences Nationwide

– Stanford Graduate School of Business

Embargo expired on 13-Nov-2018 at 09:00 ET


Green energy: Wind energy agreement will provide savings, 50 percent of electricity needs for Kansas State University Manhattan campus

Kansas State University has signed an agreement with Westar Energy to provide approximately 50 percent of the energy needs for the university's main Manhattan campus from a wind farm in Nemaha County and save the university nearly $200,000 annually. ...

– Kansas State University


University of Utah MBA Program Ranked No. 2 for Entrepreneurship by Bloomberg

The Full-Time MBA program at the University of Utah David Eccles School of Business received a No. 2 ranking for entrepreneurship by Bloomberg Businessweek in their listing of the Best Business Schools for 2018 released Nov. 8.

– University of Utah

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