But in the style of calligraphy utilized for transcription characters in the HY and YCPS, characters differed notably in height: a simple element such as [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] or [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] typically occupied only about two-thirds as much vertical space as a truly complex one; [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] ([ba.sup.5]) was typically about fifty percent taller than [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] ([ba.sup.2]), and [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] ([bi.sup.2]) could be twice the height of [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] ([bi.sup.1]).
In some portions of the text of chapters 3-12 (in the twelve-chapter YCPS) one can still see remnants of the original spacing contrasts of draft [alpha], and if one understands the system implied by chapters 1-2 it is sometimes possible to reconstruct specifics of the spacing in certain lines or sections of later chapters.
Either the addition of notes was done quite carelessly, or for many parts of the YCPS the earlier information needed for such notes was simply missing.
(3.) Hereafter the following abbreviations will be used: HY = the Hua-i i-yu of 1389; MM = Middle Mongolian; SH = the Secret History of the Mongols; YCPS = Yuan-ch'ao pi-shih (the Chinese text-edition upon which our romanized text of the Secret History is based).
Street 1986: 14) are used to refer to lines of the SH text as represented in the YCPS: the first digit shows the chapter number (with X, Y, Z representing chapters 10, 11, 12), the second and third digits together refer to a folded leaf of that chapter, and the last digit (0-9) reflects one of the columns on that leaf.
(19.) Ignored here are editing procedures and drafts that eventuated in the Chinese translations appearing in the YCPS: the literal interlinear translation, and the freer summarizing translation inserted between sections of the Mongol text.
Drug use and suicidality/depression were less likely to be identified by YCP. Secondly, in the sample of youth (Group 2) who had a standard adult care plan which did not address youth relevant risk behaviours, their risk profile was identical to that of Group 1.
It is likely that the reverse is true for the YCP where young people may answer no to drug and suicidality/depression questions because, although these are at the end of the questions, the whole session has lasted 10 minutes and perhaps in the rushed environment of admission.
The YCP asks a number of questions about sleep which appear in both paediatric and adult hospital care plans, including usual bedtime and waking time and ability to fall asleep.
Since the implementation of the YCP in 2005, when it was mandated by the Hospital Executive, there has been a gradual increased uptake of the YCP use on the wards.
The YCP allows any admitting nurse, with little adolescent experience, to collect information from an adolescent at admission.
We have shown that the YCP can pick up on psychosocial issues that affect a hospital stay and about which health carers need to know.