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  • Where do you want to go tomorrow ? Connecting chidren and the Internet
  • BINGHAM, N.
  • Transnational companies are going global : the case of Philips
  • Going for increased volume
  • , and evaluating the strength and character of the on-going forest transition.
  • SVAJLENKA, N.
  • GILL, N.
  • Globalization from the edge : a framework for understanding how small and medium-sized firms in the periphery ‘go global’
  • YOUNG, N.[b1]
  • , although there only exist type areas of both series instead of type localities. Work is going to define the type section in both areas of the Flemish Coastal Plain. It would be useful to re-establish the Flandrian stage on basis of these new investigations
  • CUNAT, N.
  • Why they go where they go: the political imagery of industrial location
  • Temporary buildings: where are they going, where have they been?
  • Geomoney : an option on frost, going long on clouds
  • : in search of the proximity paradox ; 5-Modeling knowledge networks in economic geography: a discussion of four methods ; 6-Does intentional mean hierarchical? Knowledge flows and innovative performance of European regions ; 7-Ready, set, go! Why are some
  • MASSARD, N., (Editeur scientifique)
  • Going beyond location: thematic maps in the early elementary grades
  • Is geography going places ?
  • To boldly go ? Place, metaphor, and the marketing of Auckland's Starship Hospital
  • Slash-and-burn field cultivation in pre-modern Japan : with special reference to Shirakawa-go
  • Fluvial geomorphology : where do we go from here?
  • Going local. Neighbourhood social services.
  • Women who go and women who stay behind
  • The concept of the extinction debt has 2 components : a direct timelag between an environmental perturbation and the consequent extinction of a species and the idea that among species going extinct the strong competitors/weak colonizers go extinct
  • first. Although the term was first used in 1994 in the context of metapopulation models, its roots go back to general systems theory and the theory of island biogeography. The strongest critiques of the concept emphasize that the direct trade-off between