Thursday, May 23, 2013
The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com
Thursday, May 23, 2013
The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com
From Page 1
They were, however, disap-
pointed with the fact that there
was no general contractor pres-
ent at the meeting. Residents said
they desired a point of contact
with an official on-site so that
they could communicate about
expected grievances and com-
plaints when construction begins.
Residents said they were
alarmed by a number of poten-
tial problems with construction.
The chief concerns expressed at
the meeting were noise, air and
groundwater pollution, in addi-
tion to increased automotive con-
gestion and pedestrian safety.
Ann Arbor resident Rosemary
Sarri was also concerned about
the living quality of the area.
"This used to be a neighbor-
hood," Sarri said. "They wiped
Jim Koli, owner of Northside
Grill, echoed Sarri's comments,
saying that in the 19 years he has
owned his restaurant there have
been significant changes to the
"The University is slowly buy-
ing up all the property between
Wall Street and Maiden Lane
for the last 20 years," Koli said.
"There used to be a vibrant
neighborhood in there ... I have
watched that customer base of
ours slowly disappear into sur-
face parking lots."
Koli said he was concerned
about the impact that the
construction of the garage
would have on the number of
"The one problem when the
RELEASE DATE- Thursday, May 23, 2013
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SUMMER PARKING BEHIND
420 Maynard St. $100/Mo.
Call 734-418-4115 ext.1246
"PRIME" PARKING FOR SALE
721 S. Forest $1500
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511 Heover $720
Parking for less tha the rest!
NORTH CAMPUS 1-2 Bdrm.!
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615 East University
University moves into an area
is that they are really Monday
through Friday, eight to five,"
Koli said. "The people who park
there are going to park and go."
Residents also pointed out that
there is an unnecessary volume
"There's one person in a
car," Ann Arbor resident Eliana
Moya-Raggio said. "The hospital
needs to provide incentive to
In order to limit noise and
vibrations, the construction
will employ drilling methods,
as opposed to pounding mecha-
nisms, for moving earth and con-
structing foundations. Electric
motors will be used to power
the site as opposed to less envi-
ronmentally friendly methods. A
full-time street sweeper will also
be deployed for dust control.
Air pollution will also be mini-
mized by spraying the site with
water and using a dust-collection
fabric on the fence surrounding
the construction. There will be
on-site, full-time traffic support
to the team in order to ensure
that there are no trucks idling on
the streets. The University is also
prepared to employ a "prepared
to fire" policy to ensure that con-
struction workers adhere to the
needs of the community.
"We've provided construc-
tion plans and are ready to start,"
Kosteva said. "We do expect this
to be utilized primarily by per-
sonnel working at the hospital
and medical center."
From Page 3
"This gives us a lot of momen-
tum," Bhattacharya said, "And
as we think of things, and so on,
I'm sure I'll come up with and
others will, with new applica-
tions, new device designs, all
kinds of things. We'll be improv-
ing on this every day."
Ayan Das, another Rack-
ham student in the Univer-
sity research group, also
emphasized that though other
groups borrowed the magnetic
field technique, the University
was the clear pioneer in the
polariton project. At the same
time, Das saw it as a form of
compliment, noting the signifi-
cance of having their ideas vali-
dated by other top researchers
using their techniques.
From Page 1
"It's an invitation to have a
bit of a fall," he said. "The reno-
vations will increase handrail-
ing units so both sides will have
something to grip (and) improve
aisle lighting so that steps are bet-
ter lit for patron safety."
Building codes have trans-
formed since the early '70s,
especially in consideration of
handicapped individuals, and
minor updates to theater seating
have been executed in the past
to ensure handicapped patrons
are accommodated. In this round
of renovations, LaRue said the
amount of wheelchair-accessible
seating will double.
Additionally, the bathrooms
and theater seating will be
renewed. The main lobby will be
repainted. The theater seats have
had the same upholstery since the
Power Center's inception over 40
years ago, LaRue said.
The architectural duo of Kevin
Roche and John Dinkeloo, who
designed the Power Center, have
separately worked on projects
such as the United Nations Plaza
and the redesigning of New York's
Central Park. LaRue said main-
taining the Power Center's design
prestige will be crucial during
"What we very much are con-
scious of is trying to maintain the
original design ofthe buildingand
not marring that late '60s-early
'70s style," he said.
The renovations were approved
by the University Board of
Regents on May 16. The renova-
tions will be completed by the
spring of 2015 and will be phased
to minimize hindrances to the
performance season, a document
published by the board stated.
LaRue said the majority of
the work will be done during the
summer of 2014, when the Pwer
Center has the lowest number of
The SmithGroupJJR, a Detroit-
based architecture firm, was
hired to act as consultants a few
years ago to evaluate the Power
Center's needs, LaRue said. The
firm will also design the renova-
LSA senior Tia Faraon has been
both a Power Center audience
member and a performer - she's
performed multiple times as a
member of the Filipino Student
Association. She said the Power
Center's backstage features and
lighting were professional.
"It's a really big stage and a big
venue," Faraon said. "It's exciting
to perform there."
She added that renovations
ought to consider the bathrooms
as well as the seating, as some
seats provide a fuller view of the
stage than others.
Michigan Football Coach Brady Hoke participates in the 7th Annual Champions for Children's Hearts gall tournament
alongside other celebrity athletes, sponsors and supporters on Sunday.
High-risk boys better able to
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Ability to recognize
help explain lower
By ARIANA ASSAF
If parents wantto keep their bad
moods to themselves, they'd better
start avoiding their kids. A study
performed by University research-
ers shows that children are even
more perceptive of their parents'
bad moods than originally believed.
A study entitled "Facial emo-
tion expression recognition
by children at familial risk for
depression" was published last
October by University researchers
Nestor L. Lopez-Duran and Kate
R. Kuhlman, and Charles George
and Maria Kovacs of the Univer-
The study suggests that boys
whose parents suffer from depres-
sion recognize sadness more eas-
ily than low-risk boys, low-risk
girls and high-risk girls.
For this study, children were
identified as high risk if at least
one of their parents had been
diagnosed with depression. Kuhl-
man said the researchers wanted
to gain a sense of whether chil-
dren with depressed parents pro-
cess social information - in this
case, the emotions of others - dif-
ferently than other children.
"We wanted to examine if the
high and low-risk kids differed
in the level of intensity of facial
expression that they needed
before they could correctly identi-
fy the emotion," Lopez-Duran, an
assistant professor of psychology,
added in an e-mail interview.
The study analyzed data on 104
children, 64 of whom were high-
risk and 40of whom were low-risk.
As the children observed a pic-
ture of a neutral facial expression
morph into an expression of sad-
ness or anger, the study was able
to determine that high-risk boys
in particular were better able to
recognize sadness - but not anger
- in less intense facial expressions
than their low-risk peers.
The participants in this study
were followed for over 10 years,
and data was recorded over the
past two to three years, Lopez-
This study is part of a wider
research program being carried
out at the University of Pittsburgh
and lead by Dr. MariatKovacs, who
studies how depression devel-
ops and is passed along through
generations. The research aims
to understand why children with
depressed parents are more likely
to develop depression themselves
later in life.
Lopez-Duran said although the
study did not involve the collec-
tion of facial expression recogni-
tion of positive emotions she said
future studies could involve that.
Similarly, the study did not pre-
dict the participants' likelihood to
develop depression later in life as a
result of their ability to recognize
The study will follow the chil-
dren for years to come in order to
determine if a link between sensi-
tivity to sadness and risk of devel-
oping depression does in fact exist.
Kuhlman said the fact that
high-risk boys are better at rec-
ognizing sadness than girls might
partially explain why, generally,
boys have a lower risk of develop-
ingdepression than girls.
"Hopefully in the future, this
piece of the puzzle will con-
nect with other pieces that will
help us to improve our ability to
identify children at risk, provide
better preventive interventions
and develop better treatments
for affected children and adoles-
cents," Lopez-Duran said.