References in periodicals archive ?
The prototype wireless device was attached to various parts of their bodies, and, based on the actual conditions in hospital rooms, the performance of the mBAN system was evaluated in relation to changes in the position of equipment or the posture of the subjects.
As enumerated and explained in the 2012 MBAN Report: (1)
The two most significant applications have been "intelligent transportation systems" ("ITS") in the 5.9 GHz range and medical telemetry in the WMTS bands and the freshly minted MBAN allocation.
(Of the women I interviewed, those who did not have any feminist leanings were associated with either the 32 County Sovereignty Association of Republican Sinn Fein/Cumann na mBan.) The most prominent of these republican political organizations is Sinn Fein, as it has the broadest basis of support among republicans.
"Fuil na mban a cailleadh leis an nimh!" he shouts: "The blood of the poisoned women!" She takes up the cry, and the crowd joins in.
Such organizations were referred to as "Proscribed Organisations" under the various Northern Ireland (Emergency Provisions) Acts included the IRA, Cumann na mBan, Fianna na hEireann, the Red Hand Commando, Saor Eire, the UFF, the UVF, the INLA, the Irish People's Liberation Organisation, and the UDA.
The masqueraders and members of the inner circle back into the mban, an exclusive rest-area, as a gesture of turning their backs on the forces of evil.
Thus, Belfast playwright Stewart Parker rubs shoulders with Parliament na mBan, a seventeenth-century didactic text in Gaelic, and with nineteenth-century nationalist leader Charles Stewart Parnell, while the entry on Brian Friel's early play Crystal and Fox is flanked by Cu Chulainn, the mythical hero of the Ulster cycle, and the nineteenth-century journalist and novelist Eyre Evans Crowe.
(5.) See, for instance, the poetry of Nuala Ni Dhomhnaill, Pharaoh's Daughter (Wake Forest, N.C.: Wake Forest University Press, 1990), and The Astrakhan Cloak (Wake Forest, N.C.: Wake Forest University Press, 1992); Eilis Ni Dhuibhne's short story "Midwife to the Fairies," in her Blood and Water (Dublin: Attic Press, 1993), and her play Dun na mBan tri Thine [The (Fairy) Women's Fort is on Fire], performed by Amharclann de hIde at the Peacock Theater, Dublin, 1994; Angela Bourke, "Bean an Leasa: on bPiseogaiocht go dti Filiocht Nuala Ni Dhomhnaill," in Leath na Speire, ed.
I remember him shouting out one night in the bar, "Let there be Thurbulence!" On the hillside in the new Catholic cemetery at his funeral an Irish piper played "Sliabh na mBan" as the east winds-the Druid wind as they call it-which brought St.