Synonyms for culyer or Related words with culyer

wisnosky              hargadon              clippinger              teece              samwick              cridland              ffitch              wansbrough              mclelland              eustice              dunkerley              knibbs              tyerman              hunn              lipsey              cottell              ainger              colmer              coatsworth              gesek              tarling              hatzistergos              mccurrie              gaukroger              taolo              balsley              mogford              honerkamp              soskice              pettegree              sturch              keetch              murrison              rosborough              pearman              galliers              birkinshaw              stooke              diiulio              glenday              leedom              huxham              aguto              kliman              huband              taglianetti              chippindale              siney              gammell              feighan             

Examples of "culyer"
Born in New York city, May 18, 1839 ; son of John and Sarah (Norton) Culyer; grandson of John Culyer of Norfolk ; and a descendant of Nelson of Norfolk, England. He was educated in private schools and studied surveying and engineering under Professor Richard H. Bull of the University of the city of New York.
This article incorporates public domain material from >Brown, John Howard. "Culyer, John Yapp" in: "Lamb's Biographical Dictionary of the United States." Vol 2. 1900. p.295-6.
Culyer was the founding Organizer of the Health Economists' Study Group in the UK in 1972, the first such professional organisation for health economists and since much copied around the world. In 1994 Culyer chaired a task-force into Research and Development in the National Health Service of England and Wales which resulted in major changes in its organisation and funding. For many years Culyer was the chairman of the Office of Health Economics in London England. In 1999 Culyer was appointed as the Vice Chair of the National Institute for Health Excellence (NICE) based in London, England and led the economics side of its work until his move to Toronto in 2003. He now Chairs NICE International's Advisory Group.
In 1899, Eastside Park was formally designed by John Y. Culyer, a landscape architect from New York City who served as a commissioner on the Paterson Parks Commission. Culyer's resume included serving as the assistant engineer in both the Central Park and Prospect Park developments by Frederick Law Olmsted. Ironically, Culyer was tasked with the Eastside Park project while Olmstead had won the city's Westside Park design competition, and both parks would be considered examples of the growing City Beautiful movement.
John Yapp Culyer (May 18, 1839 - 1924) was an American civil engineer, landscape architect, and architect, who worked on parks in Chicago, Pittsburgh and other cities. He is known as the Chief Landscape Engineer of Prospect Park opened in 1867.
After his resignation in Brooklyn in 1886, Culyer was engaged as an expert landscape architect and was employed on parks in Chicago, New Orleans, Nashville, New York, Brooklyn, Albany, Pittsburg and Paterson.
Culyer is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts, Honorary Fellow of the Royal College of Physicians, and Fellow of the Academy of Medical Sciences. In 1999 he was awarded Commander of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire (CBE). Culyer received the William B. Graham Prize for Health Services Research in 2015, along with Alan Maynard. In 2015 he also received the International Society for Pharmacoeconomics and Outcomes Research (ISPOR) Avedis Donabedian Outcomes Research Lifetime Achievement Award and was appointed Hall Laureate in Canada by the Justice Emmett Hall Memorial Foundation.
"Neshanic" was built as the SS "Marquette", ex MC hull 519 under Maritime Commission contract by the Bethlehem Shipyard, Inc., Sparrows Point, Maryland; launched as "Neshanic", 31 October 1942; sponsored by Mrs. Richard C. Culyer; and, acquired and commissioned 20 February 1943, Comdr. Albert C. Allen, USNR, in command.
The first written mention of the place took place in 967 under the name "Cusliacum". Later appeared the names "Cusliaco" (12th century),"Custiacum" (1154),"Cullie" (1226),"Cully" (1275)and "Culyer" (1383 ). The origin of the name is not clearly understood. It is possibly derived from the Roman family name "Coclius".
Anthony John (Tony) Culyer CBE (born 1 July 1942) is a British economist, and Emeritus Professor of Economics at the University of York, visiting professor at Imperial College London and Adjunct Professor in Health Policy, Evaluation and Management at the University of Toronto, known for his work in the field of health economics.
The first written mention of the place took place in 967 under the name "Cusliacum". Later appeared the names "Cusliaco" (12th century),"Custiacum" (1154),"Cullie" (1226),"Cully" (1275)and "Culyer" (1383 ). The origin of the name is not clearly understood. It is possibly derived from the Roman family name "Coclius".
The Brooklyn Historical Society summarized, that "during the park’s construction, Culyer was charged by the park’s commission to oversee the development of the park’s public uses. He also oversaw the construction of Ocean Parkway, the Concourse at Coney Island, and was involved in the construction of several railroads in Brooklyn."
Horizontal equity means providing equal health care to those who are the same in a relevant respect (such as having the same 'need'). Vertical equity means treating differently those who are different in relevant respects (such as having different 'need'), (Culyer, 1995).
Flatbush Town Hall at 35 Snyder Avenue between Flatbush and Bedford Avenues in the Flatbush neighborhood of Brooklyn, New York City, was built in 1874-75 and was designed by Culyer in the High Victorian Gothic style in the Ruskinian mode.
The Flatbush District No. 1 School at 2274 Church Avenue on the corner of Bedford Avenue in the Flatbush neighborhood of Brooklyn, New York City, was built in 1878 and was designed by Culyer in the "Rundbogenstil" style, with a southern addition which dates from 1890-94.
Social policy economists, such as Culyer and Barr, have been critical of the role that council housing plays in attempts to help the poor. One large criticism is that it hurts labour mobility with its system of allocating housing to those in the local area. Working-class people thus face a disincentive for moving across district lines, where they would be further down the waiting list for council housing in the new districts.
Culyer was educated at Sir William Borlase's Grammar School in Marlow, Buckinghamshire and at King's School Worcester. He obtained his B.A. in Economics at the University of Exeter in 1964. Sequentially he studied and worked another year at the University of California, Los Angeles on a Fulbright Travel scholarship. In 1999 he was awarded an honorary doctorate in economics by the Stockholm School of Economics.
Often used synonymously with health economics, "medical economics", according to Culyer, is the branch of economics concerned with the application of economic theory to phenomena and problems associated typically with the second and third health market outlined above. Typically, however, it pertains to cost–benefit analysis of pharmaceutical products and cost-effectiveness of various medical treatments. Medical economics often uses mathematical models to synthesise data from biostatistics and epidemiology for support of medical decision-making, both for individuals and for wider health policy.
In 1861 Culyer accompanied Frederick Law Olmsted to Washington, D.C., where he assisted in organizing the U.S. Sanitary Commission. One of the things they accomplished was the design of a modern organizational chart of the U.S. Sanitary Commission in 1864, entitled "Diagram illustrating the working organization of the United States Sanitary Commission." In the upper right corner they described, how to read the chart and which colour coding was used. It reads:
Health economics was pioneered at York and the university leads the world in the methodological development of cost-effectiveness analysis of health care technologies. It is home to two prominent health economics journals and has been home to many prominent names in health economics (including current Lead Health Economist at the World Bank Adam Wagstaff, ex-deputy chair of NICE Tony Culyer, current ISPOR director Paul Kind, ex-ISPOR president Mike Drummond, current chairman of York Primary Care Trust Alan Maynard).