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Plasma procalcitonin levels in the diagnosis of bacterial infections in childhood. In adults, non-bacteremic bacterial infections have been shown to be associated with normal serum C-reactive protein (CRP) levels. To study the relationship between CRP and procalcitonin (PCT) levels in children with non-bacteremic bacterial infections, we measured CRP and PCT in children without bacteremia who were being evaluated for possible infection. Plasma PCT was quantified by immunoluminometric assay in 66 children (age 2 to 146 months) with non-bacteremic bacterial infections. PCT was normal ( rule j3f9_4c4ceb56dd30b12 { meta: copyright=”Copyright (c) 2014-2018 Support Intelligence Inc, All Rights Reserved.” engine=”saphire/1.3.1 divinorum/0.998 icewater/0.4″ viz_url=”” cluster=”j3f9.4c4ceb56dd30b12″ cluster_size=”4″ filetype = “application/x-dosexec” tlp = “amber” version = “icewater snowflake” author = “Rick Wesson (@wessorh) rick@support-intelligence.com” date = “20171117” license

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Q: Question about a proof of Lefschetz’ formula One knows the following proposition (and I suppose it is given in Hartshorne, I might have gotten it from somewhere else): Let $X$ be a compact complex manifold, $r$ the rank of its cotangent bundle $T^* X$ and $\xi$ a holomorphic $1$-form. Then $\int_X \xi\wedge \omega^{r-1} = 0$, where $\omega$ is the Kähler form of $X$. The proof goes through the dimension of the solution space of the equation $\int_X \omega^j = 0$ which is $2j+1$ for $j\geq 0$. This gives a lower bound on the dimension of $H^1(X,\mathcal{O}_X)$. Now, can we find the exact form of $\omega$? I know that $\omega^2 = \det ( abla ^2 f) dz\wedge d\bar{z}$, where $f$ is a holomorphic function, but how to relate it to $\xi$? A: Your question is completely open-ended but I understand well enough what you are asking. The answer is yes, the Kähler form of $X$ is equal to the closed form $\eta_X = \frac{1}{r} d\Omega_X$, where $\Omega_X$ is the curvature form of the holomorphic tangent bundle $TX$. If you have a local presentation, $$TX = \mathbb{C}^k\times \mathbb{R}^{2n}$$ then you can find a holomorphic matrix $A$ and a holomorphic vector $V$ such that $$d\Omega_X = \sum_{i=1}^k d\log \|z\|^2\wedge dA_i + dV\wedge \sum_{i=1}^{2n} dz\wedge dz^*.$$ Here $A_1,\dots,A_k$ are holomorphic $1$-forms on $X$, and $V$ is a holomorphic $(2n-1)$-vector. The matrix $A$