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Search Results: 1 - 10 of 6403 matches for " Hussain Shah "
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Skill Gap Analysis in the Ship Breaking Industry of Pakistan  [PDF]
Sayed Asghar Shah, Hadi Hussain, Mujahid Hussain
American Journal of Industrial and Business Management (AJIBM) , 2017, DOI: 10.4236/ajibm.2017.711088
Abstract: Geographically Pakistan gains much importance in the sea linkages as it intersects the three main sea lines of communication (SLOCs). After the project China Pakistan Economic Corridor (CPEC), there we see improvement in infrastructure of every sector which is linked with it. But the Ship breaking sector located at Gaddani, Pakistan was still ignored. And the main focus of our study is on the safety measures, education, health, and demands of TEVT graduates in this sector. Data is collect through survey in 2016. At start the ship breaking sector was on peak and become the No. 1 sector around the globe but unfortunately this sector in performance getting down and down with time. There are three main reasons, first, the high tax rate was imposed, second, there was no proper safety measures as we see deaths and injuries incidents are taken place, no proper medical facilities are available and third there was no proper training and education for the workforce which are engaged in this sector. All the needs of this sector to make it Green are addressed in this study properly. If all the measures which we addressed for the improvement of this sector is handled properly than this sector will contribute much more to GDP in different ways as this sector in terms of employment, and will also produce much more steel which not only fill the demand of steel domestically but also we will export it to different countries.
Experimental and numerical study of buoyancy driven flow within a bottom heated vertical concentric cylindrical enclosure  [PDF]
Asif Hussain Malik, Shahab Khushnood, Ajmal Shah
Natural Science (NS) , 2013, DOI: 10.4236/ns.2013.57093
Abstract:

The study of buoyancy driven flow within bottom-heated vertical concentric cylindrical enclosure was important with respect to the processes in chemical and nuclear industries. In this research paper, experimental and numerical study of the axial temperature gradient and the heat transfer mechanism within the enclosure were performed. The numerical simulations were validated by comparing the numerical results with experimentally measured axial temperature. The numerical results of the streamlines within the enclosure depicted the real picture of the buoyancy effects. Eighteen different experiments were performed by using inner cylinder of different materials and outer cylinder of different diameters within the bottom disc temperature range of 353 - 433 K. The CFD simulations were performed to study the buoyancy effects within the enclosure. At the bottom disc with temperature up to 393 K, the streamlines within the inner cylinder were almost the same for both con- figurations being independent of outer cylinder diameter, while at 433 K streamlines within the inner cylinders varied. With larger diameter outer cylinder configuration, the buoyancy effects in the outer annulus were stronger as compared to smaller one.

MODIFIED RADICAL MASTECTOMY
SAFDAR HUSSAIN SHAH
The Professional Medical Journal , 2004,
Abstract: Modified radical mastectomy is the operation of choice in an operable breast cancer inthis part of the world. This operation has fewer complications than radical mastectomy. Objectives: Toidentify the early complications of Patey’s modified radical mastectomy. Design: Descriptive study.Setting: Department of Surgery, Allama Iqbal Medical College/Jinnah Hospital Lahore. Period: FromNov 1998 to Aug 2003. Material & Methods: 114 consecutive patients undergoing modified radicalmastectomy were studied and followed up to 30th post operative day. All patients were female, with agerange of 35-67 years. The hospital stay was 8-21 days. Results: Wound infection was the commonestcomplication occurring in 19 patients (16.6%). Seroma formation occurred in 17 patients (14%). Whilehaematoma occurred in 4 patients (3.5%). Marginal necrosis of flap was seen in 6 patients (5.2%), whereas the extensive flap necrosis occurred in 2 patients only (1.75%). One patient developed early lymphedema of the arm and partial limitation of the shoulder joint movements. At the end of 30th day, allcomplications resolved except for lymph edema of arm. Conclusions: The procedure of modified radicalmastectomy gave good results as far as early morbidity due to surgical procedure itself is concerned.Morbidity can be further deceased by detailed assessment of the patients preoperatively.
SUPERFICIAL BLADDER CANCER
Syed Ijaz Hussain Shah
The Professional Medical Journal , 2001,
Abstract: The management of superficial bladder cancer should be based on a careful assessment of cancerhistopathology (grade, stage, size and number), previous history of bladder cancer (number &timing of recurrences) and patient/physician preference. Patients with favorable tumor profiles atthe initial diagnosis do not require intravesical therapy. Alternatively, a single intravesicaladministration of chemotherapy may be performed following TUR. Patients with favorable tumorcharacteristics that recur with similar features may be best treated with intravesical chemotherapy. Theinduction regimen should consist of 6+3 instillation scheme. Patients failing a single 6-week course of BCGmay respond to a second 6 week course. Those patients with significant risk of disease progression (highgrade, T1 with/without CIS) should be managed with caution. Although such patients are candidates forearly cystectomy, they are also candidates for intravesical BCG. Patients treated with BCG intravesicalchemotherapy for high-grade superficial bladder cancer are at significant long-term risk for diseaserecurrence, progression and even death from disease. Careful and vigilant follow-up is necessary for life inthese patients. The urologist must be extremely active and diligent when treating with superficial bladdercancer. An understanding of tumor biology and current intravesical therapies is important to appropriatelytreat these patients. Furthermore, and perhaps most important, the timely decision to abandon conservativetherapy and proceed with radical cystectomy and urinary diversion should be kept in mind to prevent thepotentially lethal sequelae of intravesical cancer.
REVIVAL OF OESTROGEN THERAPY IN ADVANCED PROSTATE CANCER
Syed Ijaz Hussain Shah
The Professional Medical Journal , 2000,
Abstract: OBJECTIVES: To study the efficacy and safety of oestrogens in advanced prostate cancer. METHODS:15 consecutive patients irrespective of age with advanced prostate cancer were included in the study. Fosfestroltetrasodium (1200 mg infusion daily for 05 days) was administered to each patient. Efficacy of the therapywas identified by subjective (improvement judged by the patient) as well as objective (reduction in serumPSA) response at week 1 and 4 postchemotherapy. RESULTS: These were available in only 13 cases. Mean± S.D. of age was 72.23 ± 08.21 years. All patients had presented with urinary retention. Associated symptomswere backache, bilateral ureteric obsturction, paraplegia, lymphoedema of legs & bilateral deep venousthrombosis(DVT). Subjective response was noted in 76% of patients at week 1 and in 92% of patients at week4. Objective response was noted as 84% at week 4. No significant complication was identified except in onepatient who did not tolerate the drug due to excessive nausea & vomiting. CONCLUSION: The present studydemonstrated that intravenous fosfestrol is effective, well tolerated drug therapy in advanced prostate cancerparticularly in patients who have bulk abdomino-pelvic disease.
METASTATIC PROSTATE CANCER
Syed Ijaz Hussain Shah
The Professional Medical Journal , 2001,
Abstract: OBJECTIVE: To find out whether prostatic acid phosphatase still has a place as a tumor markerin metastatic prostate cancer. DESIGN: Prospective comparative study. SETTING: Departmentof Radiotherapy and Oncology, Punjab Medical College/Allied Hospital, Faisalabad. PERIOD:From March 1999 to Jan 2001. PATIENTS & METHODS: Parallel determination of serumprostatic specific antigen (PSA) and serum prostatic acid phosphatase (PAP) was done in forty-eight patientswith metastatic prostate cancer. Patients with normal PSA and raised PAP were placed in Group-I andpatients with normal PAP but raised PSA were placed in Group-II. Discordant results were picked up foranalysis. RESULTS: In Group-I, no patient could be grouped because none of the patients had normal PSAand raised PAP. In Group-II, 8 patients could be grouped because 8 out of 48 patients had normal PAP andraised PSA. CONCLUSION: It is both safe and cost effective to abandon PAP as a tumor marker forprostate cancer.
Influence of Combined Application of Nitrogen and Kinetin on Nutrient Uptake and Productivity of Black Cumin (Nigella sativa L.)
Shoukat Hussain Shah
Asian Journal of Plant Sciences , 2007,
Abstract: The effects of various levels of basal nitrogen (0, 176, 264, 352 or 442 mg N pot-1) applied with or without 10-5 M kinetin (KIN) spray were analysed through a pot experiment conducted on Nigella sativa L. Although, N alone was found to significantly enhance all parameters, (viz., nutrient (NPK) accumulation, number of capsules, seed yield plant-1, oil and essential oil yields plant-1 except oil and essential oil contents. An additional treatment of KIN further improved all the elevated values synergistically. Moreover, the effect of KIN was most pronounced along with 325 mg N pot-1, as compared to other combined treatments.
Influence of Nitrogen and Phytohormone Spray on Seed, Inorganic Protein and Oil Yields and Oil Properties of Nigella stiva L.
Shoukat Hussain Shah
Asian Journal of Plant Sciences , 2007,
Abstract: Two pot trials were carried out on Nigella sativa L. at the Department of Botany, Aligarh Muslim University, Aligarh, India, during the winter seasons of 2001-2002 and 2002-2003 to analyze the effect of basal nitrogen at the rate of (0, 40, 60, 80 or 100 kg N ha-1) or either of two growth regulators (GA3 or KIN), each applied at 10-5 M at the vegetative stage (40 days after sowing), on seed, protein and oil yields and oil properties. The experiments were laid down according to randomized complete block design, with three replications. Analysis of the results revealed that, all these treatments significantly influenced capsule number, seed yield, seed protein content, seed oil and protein yields plant-1. The response to nitrogen was linear, being maximum with 80 kg N ha-1. Also, GA3 was found to produce better results than KIN. However, a decrease was noted in acid, iodine and saponification values of the oil following these treatments. Further, the seed oil content tended to decrease with increasing N dosages, but showed an appreciable increase upon the application of phytohormones.
Prolonged Calving Intervals in the Nili Ravi buffalo
S. Nasir Hussain Shah
Italian Journal of Animal Science , 2010, DOI: 10.4081/ijas.2007.s2.694
Abstract: The optimal calving interval for dairy buffaloes is found to be 12 to 13 months. The losses due to prolonged calving interval are amounted to one USA dollar per extra day of optimal calving interval. The calving season, weight loss after calving, nutritional status and management affect the reproductive performance. A number of measures can be taken to control the length of calving interval. Improvement, especially adequate estrus detection is a prerequisite in summer and spring seasons. Delayed cyclic activity can be restored by hormonal treatment. In winter the intensity of estrus detection should be increased. Nutrition should be optimal in the post partum period. Initiation of a fertility control program of the veterinary services of Pakistan is highly recommended.
5. Competing Interactions and Suppression of Ferromagnetism on La site Substitution in La0.65A0.35Mn0.95Fe0.05O3 Compounds
Wiqar Hussain Shah
Physics , 2010,
Abstract: We have studied the magnetic and transport behavior of doped La0.65 A0.35 Mn0.95Fe0.05 O3 (A= Ca, Sr, Pb, Ba) compounds. All the compositions show ferromagnetic/metal to paramagnetic/insulator transition except the Pb doped sample which is insulating and ferromagnetic in the entire temperature range. The simultaneous occurrence of ferromagnetism and insulating behavior in Pb doped compound is most likely due to the presence of FM clusters separated by Fe and Mn ions that are coupled AFM and hence prevent the current from crossing the inter-domain region. The magnetization and Tc are decreased by decreasing the Cation size on La site. We observed that (for a fixed Fe content of 5%) the transition temperature and magnetic moment at 77 K is a maximum for Sr doped sample and is decreasing if we increase or decrease the cation size from Sr size. The maximum value of Tc and magnetic moment for Sr based sample is most likely due to the closer ionic sizes of La and Sr as compared to the other dopants (Ca, Pb, Ba). The decrease in the transition temperature and magnetic moment is due to the deviation of Mn-O-Mn angle from 1800 caused by the size mismatch of the A site cations. This deviation leads to weakening of the FM double exchange (DE). We observed a spin freezing type effect in the Pb doped sample below 120 K in resistivity, AC susceptibility and in magnetization. This suggests that the AFM interactions introduced by the Fe are most effective in the Pb doped composition leading to increased competition between the FM and AFM interactions. This FM and AFM interaction generates some degree of frustration leading to the appearance of spin glass like phase whose typical magnetic behavior is studied for small ion when the metallic like behavior is lost.
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