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Eva Svensson   Dr.  University Lecturer 
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Eva Svensson published an article in November 2014.
Top co-authors
Rafael T. Krmar

29 shared publications

Eva Svensson

3 shared publications

Susanne Pettersson

3 shared publications

University of Oslo

Hans Hulling

2 shared publications

Värmland County Regional Archives

Sara Bodin

1 shared publications

Värmland County Administrative Board

3
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9
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Publication Record
Distribution of Articles published per year 
(2008 - 2014)
Total number of journals
published in
 
3
 
Publications
Article 0 Reads 7 Citations Oscillometric Casual Blood Pressure Normative Standards for Swedish Children Using ABPM to Exclude Casual Hypertension Ulla Holtbäck, Elke Wühl, Rafael T. Krmar, Anita Bergh, Eva ... Published: 10 November 2014
American Journal of Hypertension, doi: 10.1093/ajh/hpu182
DOI See at publisher website
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Casual blood pressure (CBP) is considered a reliable proxy for cardiovascular health. Although the auscultatory technique is the reference standard method for measuring CBP, oscillometric devices are increasingly being used in children. We sought to establish oscillometric CBP normative standards for Swedish children.
Article 0 Reads 1 Citation The Crofter and the Iron Works: The Material Culture of Structural Crisis, Identity and Making a Living on the Edge Eva Svensson, Sara Bodin, Hans Hulling, Susanne Pettersson Published: 10 February 2009
International Journal of Historical Archaeology, doi: 10.1007/s10761-009-0078-x
DOI See at publisher website
ABS Show/hide abstract
The iron and steel industry has been of the greatest importance to the Swedish economy since medieval times. During the seventeenth century a large number of new iron works were erected in the Värmland region of western Sweden. The iron works brought an urban and industrial culture into an otherwise rural area. They were also of great importance to the local economies, as a number of people could earn their living, or part of their living, by working at the iron works or in other forms of associated employment. In the late nineteenth century a serious structural crisis hit the Swedish iron industry, causing many iron works to close. However, the actual effects, in the form of unemployment and increased poverty, appear, for hitherto unknown reasons, to have been minimal. In this article the household of a crofter family with close links with an iron works at the time of the structural crisis is investigated. Aspects of the crofter’s material culture, identity and consumption pattern are studied, and it is found that although the household shared in an urban and industrial identity, its economic basis was in the rural tradition of a mixed economy, combining wage employment and land-based elements. The mixed economy stands out as one reason why the structural crisis did not have as dramatic an effect as might have been expected.
MONOGRAPH 0 Reads 1 Citation The Medieval Household: Daily Life in Castles and Farmsteads Eva Svensson Published: 01 January 2008
The Medieval Countryside, doi: 10.1484/m.tmc-eb.5.106410
DOI See at publisher website