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Henri Matisse (French,1869–1954). La Musique , 1939. Oil on canvas,45 3/8 x 45 3/8 inches (115.3x 115.3cm). Collection Albright-Knox Art Gallery, Buffalo, New York;Room of Contemporary Art Fund, 1940 (RCA1940:13).© Succession H. Matisse / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York.

© Succession H. Matisse / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York

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French, 1869-1954

oil on canvas

support: 45 3/8 x 45 3/8 inches (115.25 x 115.25 cm); framed: 55 x 55 x 4 inches (139.7 x 139.7 x 10.16 cm)

Collection Albright-Knox Art Gallery, Buffalo, New York

Room of Contemporary Art Fund, 1940


This information may change due to ongoing research. Glossary of Terms

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Henri Matisse

La Musique

Oil on canvas, made in 1939

This painting is four and a half feet tall by four and a half feet wide, a perfect square. The viewer’s gaze is met by two women seated on brightly pattered cushions on what may be a patio. A combination of interior and exterior space is suggested by a bold red background covered with a bright yellow grid, comprised of roughly 1 inch squares that fills the bottom two thirds of the painting. The top third implies an exterior space as this strip of space has a solid black background on top of which are large flat green tropical plant leaves. The woman on the right side of the painting holds a guitar, on a table top set at the bottom of the work in between both is an open music book.

This work is painted in strong, bold colors. The figures and objects are flattened and linear. While the colors feel very solid, portions of the painting reveal the artists fluid brushstrokes which often move in a systematic direction within the given shape that they fill.

This description will start with the woman holding the guitar. The top of her head rests roughly five inches from the top of the canvas just to the right of center. Her navy blue long sleeve, ankle length pant suit has a sharp v-neck which reveals a cool peach flesh tone. She has chin length, wavy black hair. A few simple black lines create her angled open eyes, thin high arching eyebrows, slender nose and closed lips. Her gaze seems to be focused on the viewer and the corners of her lips curve slightly upward. She has broad shoulders. Her oversized left hand cradles the neck of the guitar and her equally oversized right hand is cupped with her palm facing upward just below the open sound hole of the guitar as though she is strumming the strings. Her torso faces the viewer while she is seated in a bright red lawn chair with a vine and leaf pattern lightly defined by a thin white line. The back of the chair is evident behind her right arm. Her left leg is bent and her left foot rest on-top of the lawn chair, her nose and edge of her pants are out of the picture frame. Her right leg is slightly bent and her large arched foot touches the bottom edge of the canvas. The bottom edge of both pant legs are patterned with upward facing bright yellow triangles.

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It’s time again for our quarterly Global Commerce Report, where we compile our mobile commerce data from retailers and brands around the world, and the results for Q4 2017 mobile commerce are in!

The bottom line: whatever the country, mobile commerce growth keeps increasing. A bigger share of purchases are taking place on phones, especially apps. Here are four key findings from our latest research. Click on our interactive Global Commerce Review Map to see more!

1. Smartphone Commerce Transactions in North America increased 13% YoY.

Shoppers in North America remain active on mobile. Advertisers with a shopping app generate 67% of transactions on mobile devices, for retailers who generate sales on both mobile web and in-app. Overall, when compared to Q4 2016, YoY sales increased by 13%.

2. In the Middle East and Africa, Smartphone generates the largest share of online transactions for retailers, excluding apps.

The Middle East and Africa may show us the future, where mobile commerce actually dominates retail sales. Only 37% of transactions occurred on desktop. But apps still make for the best conversions as advertisers with a shopping app generate 66% of transactions on mobile devices.

3. Latin America remains the fastest growing region for share of mobile transactions, with a year-over-year increase of 37%.

Though tablet usage has decreased to account for just under 2% of all transactions, those in Latin America are savvy app-users, contributing to app conversion rates that are 3 times higher on app than on mobile web. That’s in line with the trends we’ve seen in Latin America in general – there’s been a 37% increase YoY when it comes to mobile transactions.

4. In Europe, transactions on mobile and desktop are split 50-50, with share of transactions completed on smartphones increasing 21% YoY.

Retailers with a shopping app now generate 44% of their sales on mobile devices. Interestingly, tablet usage is down like in the rest of the world, but still accounts for more than 10% of transactions. Overall, we still saw strong transactional data on smartphones, which increased 21% when compared to Q4 2016.

5. Across the world, shoppers matched on another device spend more per order.

We’ve said it before and we’ll say it again: combining intent data lets you see more shopping dollars per shopper, as it provides a better understanding of their shopping journey. In the UK for instance, shoppers matched on another device spend an average of 12% more per order, while in South East Asia , that number is even higher, with cross-device, cross-channels shopper transactions valued at 23% on average.

The research objectives of Drug Delivery and Disposition are focused on enhancing drug bioavailability of dosage forms for extravascular administration using pharmaceutical-technological approaches (new drug formulations and process technology) as well as biopharmaceutical strategies (based on knowledge of mechanisms underlying drug absorption and hepatobiliary disposition). Significant contributions have been made in the understanding of the physicochemical principles behind formulation strategies for poorly soluble drugs like amorphous solid dispersions, nanoparticles, and mesoporous drug loaded silica. The Laboratory innovates in the development of preclinical models for ADMETox profiling; these model systems include in situ intestinal perfusion in mice (enabling the use of KO and humanized mice in intestinal absorption studies) and hepatocyte-based prediction of drug-induced cholestasis.

Pieter Annaert Patrick Augustijns Thomas Bouillon Guy Van den Mooter

Intestinal drug disposition – Biopharmaceutics

Drug Delivery and Disposition has a strong track record in the biorelevant profiling of intestinal drug absorption, covering all underlying processes including dissolution, precipitation, degradation and permeation. For this purpose, a wide range of simulation models is available, including the in vitro Caco-2 cell culture system, the Ussing chamber system and the in situ intestinal perfusion system. In addition, Drug Delivery and Disposition is able and licensed to perform whole animal absorption and pharmacokinetic experiments. Physiology-based pharmacokinetic modelling (Simcyp® Simulator) is available to extrapolate experimental data to human pharmacokinetics. One of the major targets involves the biorelevant and predictive evaluation of absorption-enabling strategies, including solubilization and supersaturation of poorly soluble drugs. In this respect, Drug Delivery and Disposition has elaborated a ground-breaking approach for evaluating intraluminal drug and formulation behavior in humans, involving the aspiration and characterization of gastrointestinal fluids. All absorption studies are supported by well-developed analytical equipment (LC-UV, -fluo, -MS/MS) to assess concentrations of drugs, excipients and endogenous compounds in biological matrices.

Hepatic drug disposition and drug-induced liver injury

In the field of hepatobiliary drug disposition and drug-drug interaction assessment, drug delivery and disposition has implemented the full spectrum of non-clinical model systems of the liver including: rat/human liver microsomes, rat/human hepatocytes in suspension, sandwich-cultured hepatocytes, cell lines transfected with hepatic drug transporters, isolated perfused rat liver and in vivo. Isolation and cryopreservation of plateablerodent hepatocytes and preparation of liver subcellular fractions is performed in-house. The research group has characterized several fluorescent transporter probes for evaluation and live imaging (by confocal microscopy) of drug transport processes in hepatocytes. Drug clearance prediction in special populations (e.g. pediatric), transporter-based pharmacokinetic boosting and liver unbound concentration assessment form major research objectives. The group has also developed and validated a holistic, hepatocyte-based in vitro model for identification of drug candidates showing risk for drug-induced cholestasis . The model has been mechanistically validated by bile acid profiling in sandwich-cultured hepatocytes. Computational expertise includes in vitro-in vivo extrapolation (IVIVE) algorithms for clearance prediction (SimCYP, R), compartmental and non-compartmental pharmacokinetic data analysis, as well as population pharmacokinetic analysis (NONMEM) of clinical exposure data. The group has taken the lead in generation of large in vitro transporter inhibition data sets leading to in silico models for structure-based prediction of transporter inhibition . Bioanalytical activities include LC-UV/FLUO/MSMS for preclinical and clinical samples.

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Aviation Program visits are by appointment. Prospective students can schedule an appointment to meet our faculty members, tour the Simulator Building and learn more about degree programs at

The Aviation Programs offer comprehensive undergraduate and graduate degrees that combine academic studies with professional flight and aviation training. The year-round flying weather in the Valley of the Sun creates the best flying environment in the country. Combine that with programs that stay on the cutting edge of aviation science and technology, and you have a learning experience second to none.

*These programs are accredited by the Aviation Accreditation Board International (AABI), formerly the Council on Aviation Accreditation.

Students enrolled in the Aviation Program have access to state-of-the-art flight, control tower and radar simulators, and one of only three altitude chambers in the United States associated with a university.

The Aviation Program provides baccalaureate and graduate degree options to a wide population which includes the state of Arizona, and the national and international air transportation community for those who intend to pursue a career in aeronautical management technology and desire a technical education foundation for a lifetime of continued learning and professional development. Faculty expertise supports scholarly activities in the aeronautical profession and service to the profession. View a detailed listing of the Aviation Program goals and objectives .

The Aviation Program is striving to be nationally recognized as the leading academic program in aeronautical management technology by providing students the highest quality education available in flight, air traffic and aviation management areas at the undergraduate level, and in aeronautical management and aviation human factors at the graduate level.

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The Aviation Program requires that all courses be evaluated at the conclusion of the academic year with enhancements implemented prior to the fall semester. Courses may also be modified between fall and spring semesters as necessary.

Modifications and enhancements to courses and the academic programs are based on input from industry employers, the Aviation Industry Advisory Board (AIAB), evaluation of student achievement by faculty as well as annual assessments conducted by the ASU Office of Evaluation and Educational Effectiveness (UOEEE). Additionally, some changes may also be implemented to conform with Aviation Accreditation Board, International (AABI) accreditation criteria.

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