Synonyms for cingolani or Related words with cingolani

gabbianelli              donini              casadio              musiani              bonifazi              chiozzi              audero              garca              meroni              consonni              modesti              brunati              nicotra              terracciano              iezzi              ponzoni              sanvito              gutirrez              pastorino              sarubbi              gentilini              vzquez              pueyo              bocciardi              pedone              ghilardi              camaioni              argentini              finazzi              taroni              cazzaniga              logozzi              gonzlez              scarselli              migliaccio              campagnoli              muraglia              casadei              tecce              tampieri              guiducci              taddei              mangiola              bruzzone              dolcetti              valbonesi              pedrazzini              matteoli              giannoni              grifantini             



Examples of "cingolani"
Cingolani is an Italian surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Giovanni Cingolani (1859 - 23 April, 1932) was an Italian painter and art-restorer, mainly working with sacred subjects.
Angela Maria Guidi Cingolani (31 October 1896 – 11 August 1991) was an Italian politician. She was a member of the Christian Democratic Society and became a minister.
Mario Cingolani (1883–1971) was an Italian Christian Democrat politician. He was minister of defence from May to December 1947 in the Government of Italy.
Daniel Cingolani (born May 28, 1961 in Buenos Aires Province), is an Argentine racing driver. He won the TC2000 championship in 2000.
In 1978 (within weeks of being paroled for a string of armed robberies) in separate armed robberies, Haigh shot dead TattsLotto agency worker Evelyn Adams, aged 58, and 45-year-old pizza shop operator and father of two, Bruno Cingolani.
The club was founded in 1924, the first line up was: Bartolucci Antonio; Mencarelli Brasillo, Cingolani Igino; Caldari Fioravanti, Alunni Annibale e Pascolini Alfredo; Petrini Arcangelo, Farello Giovanni, Bucefari Vincenzo, Celori Pronto, Giannotti Gino.
SnpEff is typically used for research and academic purposes at institutions and companies - and in some instances, personalized medicine. However, Pablo Cingolani now recommends that ClinEff (a combination of SnpEff and SnpSift) be used for medical purposes.
Beginning in season 4, a permanent mentor was brought in before the taping of the live shows to help arrange the contestants original works, and prepare them for their final performance. Renee Cingolani joined the series in 2014, mentoring and music directing from season 4 to present. Previous guest-mentors have included Tori Hathaway (Local Live Season II winner) and Carley-K (Local Live Season IV winner).
In May 2013 the license rights of the historic brand were granted by Bertone Cento to Bertone Design, a company established in Milan, led by architect Aldo Cingolani with the aim of a reviving the brand in various fields, such as architecture, industrial design and fashion. Bertone Design also operates in the railway sector. Its most recent projects are the Frecciarossa 1000 Trenitalia and the regional train "Jazz" produced by Alstom; both will go into service in 2015.
The church's architect, Father Raffaele Cingolani, was inspired by the work of Italian architect Giacomo Barozzi da Vignola. The church is built in the typical style of a basilica. Unlike most churches, built on an east–west axis with the apse and the altar in the east, St. Saviour's is built along a north–south axis. A clock tower is located on the side of the church. In 1932, two stories were added to the clock tower in honor of the 700th anniversary of the death of Saint Anthony of Padua. In 1985, the church and monastery were renovated in honor of the hundredth anniversary of its construction.
The cupola, main chapel, and nave were frescoed by Virginio Monti. Behind the main altar is a canvas depicting "St John the Baptist and St Blaise below the Virgin". The Chapels belong to local confraternities: on the left, the "Chapel of Holiest Sacrament", decorated by Giovanni Cingolani with a depiction of the "Story and Glory of the Eurcharist"; on the right, the "Chapel of the Holiest Crucifix" depicting the "Passion of Christ" by Biagio Biagetti. The interior decoration also includes paintings by at Domenico Tojetti and Giuseppe Fammilume. Above the entry portal is an organ made by the Callido family in 1793.
Nothing about the author of the "Chronicon Gothanum" is known for certain. His pro-Carolingian stance has led some historians, such as Claudio Azzara and Stefano Gasparri, to believe that he was a Frank. Others, such as Stefano Cingolani, Bruno Luiselli and Magali Coumert, believe he was a Lombard, since in one passage he seems to identify with them when he refers to the Lombards during their time in Saxony as "our ancient forefathers". Another autobiographical detail is sometimes coaxed from the text when the author says that the remains of the residence of king Wacho were still visible in his day. Since Wacho was king during the Lombards' stay in Pannonia, and Pippin fought a war with the Avars in that region, it is possible that the author was with Pippin on the expedition and saw the remains of the house for himself. It is equally possible that he was merely reporting what he had heard.
SnpEff is an open source tool that annotates variants and predicts their effects on genes by using an interval forest approach. This program takes pre-determined variants listed in a data file that contains the nucleotide change and its position and predicts if the variants are deleterious. This program was first created by Pablo Cingolani to predict effects of single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs) in "Drosphila", and is now widely used at many universities such as Harvard University, UC Berkeley, Stanford University etc. SnpEff has been used for various applications – from personalized medicine at Stanford University, to profiling bacteria. This annotation and prediction software can be compared to ANNOVAR and Variant Effect Predictor, but each use different nomenclatures
Andrea Aquilanti, Stefano Arienti, Stefania Aragona, Matteo Basilè, Alessandro Bazan, Angelo Bellobono, Carlo Benvenuto, Fausto Bertasa, Bianco-Valente, Paola Binante, Nicola Bolla, Marco Bolognesi, Enrica Borghi, Domenico Borrelli, Botto & Bruno, Letizia Cariello, Francesco Carone, Gea Casolaro, Loris Cecchini, Filippo Centenari, Francesco Cervelli, Marco Cingolani, Marco Colazzo, Davide Coltro, Paolo Consorti, Vittorio Corsini, Francesco De Grandi, Fabrice de Nola, Alberto Di Fabio, Andrea Di Marco, Fulvio Di Piazza, Mauro Di Silvestre, Stefania Fabrizi, David Fagioli, Roberto Falconieri, Lara Favaretto, Flavio Favelli, Emanuela Fiorelli, Licia Galizia, Daniele Galliano, Piero Golia, Paolo Grassino, Jonathan Guaitamacchi, Francesco Impellizzeri, Laboratorio Saccaridi, Massimo Livadiotti, Federico Lombardo, Raffaele Luongo, Marcello Maloberti, Andrea Martinelli, Simone Martinetto, Andrea Mastrovito, Luca Matti, Sabrina Mezzaqui, Liliana Moro, Luigi Mulas Debois, Adriano Nardi, Andrea Nicodemo, Davide Nido, Giorgio Ortona, Luca Pancrazzi, Perino & Vele, Luca Pignatelli, Paolo Piscitelli, Laura Pugno, Pierluigi Pusole, Paolo Radi, Mauro Reggio, Antonio Riello, Alessandro Scartabello, Francesco Sena, Federico Solmi, Giuseppe Stampone, Silvano Tessarollo, Saverio Todaro, Sabrina Torelli, Luisa Valentini, Nicola Verlato, Marco Verrelli, Fabio Viale, Cesare Viel, Antonello Viola, Luca Vitone.
Azzara and Gasparri, in a recent critical edition of Lombard laws, posit that the "Chronicon Gothanum" is based in part on the "Origo gentis langobardorum", a position supported by the "Chronicon"'s initial editor, Friedrich Bluhme, who placed them side by side in the "Monumenta Germaniae Historica". If this were the case, it would provide evidence for the circulation of the "Origo" some 150 years before the earliest surviving tenth-century copy, although the original text of the "Origo" may have been composed as early as the reign of Perctarit (671–88). In another critical edition of the "Origo", Annalisa Bracciotti hypothesises that a "subarchetype" of the text tradition of the "Chronicon Gothanum" circulating in eighth-century Italy was used by Paul the Deacon for his "Historia langobardorum". Cingolani argues that the "Chronicon" and the "Origo" made use of a common (now lost) source. Berto says that the "Origo" and "some other unknown texts" were the sources used by the author of the "Chronicon".