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Search Results: 1 - 10 of 141595 matches for " Pushpendra K. Patel "
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MADHUCA INDICA: A REVIEW OF ITS MEDICINAL PROPERTY
Pushpendra K. Patel*, Narendra K. Prajapati and B.K. Dubey
International Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences and Research , 2012,
Abstract: Medicines obtained from plant source are known as an herbal medicine, and the herbal medicine are one which make human healthy without causing any of harmful effect. Madhuca Indica is a plant of Indian origin having tremendous therapeutic potential but is not fully utilized. It is hidden from the eyes of the researchers and other botanist. Madhuca Indica has several pharmacological activity, and potential to provide health to the society. It is used as Anti diabetic, antiulcer, hepato protective, anti pyretic, anti fertility, analgesic, anti oxidant, swelling, inflammation, piles, emetic, dermatological, laxative, tonic, anti burn, anti earth worm, wound healing headache and many more problems. Here is a misconception about mahua tree that it is used as liquor and harmful for health, but this is what after the fermentation process, so the present review deals with the general and chemical profile of Madhuca Indica and its economic importance including medicinal and other uses, and tried to emphasize the most potent activity.
Aegle marmelos:A Review on its Medicinal Properties
Pushpendra K. Patel,Jyoti Sahu,Lokesh Sahu,Narendra K.
International Journal of Pharmaceutical and Phytopharmacological Research , 2012,
Abstract: Present generation is a fast moving generation and no doubt about the potency of allopathic medicine, they provide fast result, but the darkest side of this medicine is their several side effects and contraindications. On the other hand the plants are good substitution for those medicines because of their less or no side effect and their ability to cure the problem from their root. The present study is based on the pharmacological activity of Aegle marmelos, commonly known as a bael in India. This plant is having great potential to cure the disease like diabetes, cholesterol, peptic ulcer, inflammation, diarrhoea, and dysentery, anticancer, cardio protective, anti bacterial, anti fungal, radio protective, anti pyretic, analgesic, constipation, respiratory infection, antioxidant, hepatoprotective, wound healing and many more. The present review summarizes the scientific information of various aspects of Aegle marmelos plant used in traditional system of medicine for variety of purpose.
Effect of Current Density on Thermodynamic Properties of Nanocrystalline Palladium Capped Samarium Hydride Thin Film Switchable Mirrors
Pushpendra Kumar,L. K. Malhotra
Journal of Nanomaterials , 2007, DOI: 10.1155/2007/52083
Abstract: A 55 nm samarium film capped with a 10 nm palladium overlayer switched from a metallic reflecting to a semiconducting, transparent in visible state during ex-situ hydrogen loading via electrochemical means in 1 M KOH electrolytic aqueous solution at room temperature. The switching between metal to semiconductor was accompanied by measurement of transmittance during hydrogen loading/unloading. The effect of current density on switching and thermodynamic properties was studied between dihydride state (FCC phase) and trihydride state (hexagonal phase). From the plateau of partial pressure of hydrogen at x=2.6, enthalpy of formation was calculated at different current densities. The diffusion coefficients and switching kinetics are shown to depend on applied current density.
CFD Analysis on Fluidized Bed Gasification of Rice Husk and Rice Straw  [PDF]
Singh Pushpendra, A. K. Srivastava
Open Access Library Journal (OALib Journal) , 2017, DOI: 10.4236/oalib.1103372
Abstract:
In the work being presented, computational fluid dynamics (CFD) analysis on fluidized bed gasification of rice husk has been carried out. The multiphase Eulerian model was undertaken in the analysis. Due to the lack of computational space, two dimensional models of fluidized bed were created. The objective of the investigation was to study the effect of variation on velocity with varying particle sizes. The quality of synthesis gas was also taken into account. The inlet’s superficial velocity was varied from 0.2 m/s to 1.2 m/s and diameter of rice husk varied from 0.0438 mm to 4.38 mm. Based on obtained results, this may be concluded that minimum fluidization velocity decreases with increase in diameter of rice husk. The carbon conversion was found to be maximum for 0.7 m/s velocity and carbon conversion increased for other velocities up to 96.9%. The analysis was carried out using ANSYS FLUENT 14.0 non-commercial code.
Synthesis of Cu(II), Ni(II), Co(II), and Mn(II) Complexes with Ciprofloxacin and Their Evaluation of Antimicrobial, Antioxidant and Anti-Tubercular Activity  [PDF]
Ketan S. Patel, Jiten C. Patel, Hitesh R. Dholariya, Vishal K. Patel, Kanuprasad D. Patel
Open Journal of Metal (OJMetal) , 2012, DOI: 10.4236/ojmetal.2012.23008
Abstract: Co(II), Ni(II), Cu(II) and Mn(II) complexes synthesized by reflux of 6-bromo-3-(3-(4-chlorophenyl)acryloyl)-2H- chromen-2-one, Ciprofloxacin and various transition metal. 1H, 13C, IR and ESI Mass confirm the formation of ligand. The metal complexes were characterized on the basis of various spectroscopic techniques like IR studies and elemental analysis while the geometry of complexes was octahedral which is confirmed by electronic spectra and thermogravimetric analysis. The compounds were subjected to antimicrobial, antioxidant and anti-tubercular activity screening using serial broth dilution method and Minimum Inhibitory Concentration (MIC) is determined. Mn(II) complex has shown significant antifungal activity with an MIC of 6.25 μg/ml while Cu(II) complex is noticeable for antibacterial activity at the same concentration. Anti-TB activity of the ligand has enhanced on complexation with Ni(II) and Co(II) ions. While Ni(II) complex shows superior antioxidant activity than other complexes.
Future implications: Compliance and failure with antiretroviral treatment
Patel Atul,Patel K
Journal of Postgraduate Medicine , 2006,
Abstract: HIV management is currently in an era of effective, potent antiretroviral therapy. Modern drug discovery and development have transformed HIV-1 disease into a treatable, chronic infectious disease. Complete suppression of viral replication is critical for long-term durability of antiretroviral therapy. Partial suppression, even at very low levels, is likely to lead to virologic failure and ultimately to the appearance of drug resistance. The relationship between adherence and resistance to HIV antiretroviral therapy is more complex than to state ′non-adherence increases the risk of drug resistance.′ In many patients who fail to respond to initial therapy, the primary reason for failure is their inability to take the prescribed drug regimen or nonadherence.
Controlled Texturing of Aluminum Sheet for Solar Energy Applications  [PDF]
Charles Opiyo Ayieko, Robinson Juma Musembi, Alex Awuor Ogacho, Benard Odhiambo Aduda, Boniface Mutua Muthoka, Pushpendra K. Jain
Advances in Materials Physics and Chemistry (AMPC) , 2015, DOI: 10.4236/ampc.2015.511046
Abstract: Aluminum sheets were polished to reduce ruggedness and then textured in varying acid-ethanol concentration etchant to form pores. The textured surface was characterized structurally by using X-ray diffraction (XRD) which revealed aluminum crystallographic planes (1 1 1), (2 0 0), (2 2 0) and (3 1 1). Its morphology was studied by using energy dispersive X-ray (EDX) and scanning electron microscope (SEM) that confirmed purity of aluminum sheet to be 99.66% at. Reflectance of textured and plain aluminum sheet was analyzed by spectrophotometric measurements which showed that texturing reduced the reflectance of the polished surface by 26% in the UV-VIS-NIR spectrum of solar radiation. With reduced reflectance of the textured aluminum sheet, it was applicable for solar radiation absorption.
Orthology between genomes of Brachypodium, wheat and rice
Sachin Kumar, Amita Mohan, Harindra S Balyan, Pushpendra K Gupta
BMC Research Notes , 2009, DOI: 10.1186/1756-0500-2-93
Abstract: Comparative sequence analysis of 3,818 Brachypodium EST (bEST) contigs and 3,792 physically mapped wheat EST (wEST) contigs revealed that as many as 449 bEST contigs were orthologous to 1,154 wEST loci that were bin-mapped on all the 21 wheat chromosomes. Similarly 743 bEST contigs were orthologous to specific rice genome sequences distributed on all the 12 rice chromosomes. As many as 183 bEST contigs were orthologous to both wheat and rice genome sequences, which harbored as many as 17 SSRs conserved across the three species. Primers developed for 12 of these 17 conserved SSRs were used for a wet-lab experiment, which resolved relatively high level of conservation among the genomes of Brachypodium, wheat and rice.The present study confirmed that Brachypodium is a better model than rice for analysis of the genomes of temperate cereals like wheat and barley. The whole genome sequence of Brachypodium, which should become available in the near future, will further facilitate greatly the studies involving comparative genomics of cereals.Cereals constitute the most important group of cultivated plants, and are known to have diverged from a common paleopolyploid ancestor ~45–47 million years ago (Mya) [1]. Despite this, a remarkable overall structural and functional similarity exists among different cereal genomes [2,3], although the size of these genomes differs greatly, ranging from 430 Mb in rice (Oryza sativa) to 16,000 Mb in hexaploid wheat (Triticum aestivum). Due to its small size and availability of whole genome sequence, rice has been used as a model system for a variety of experimental studies including map-based cloning [4]. However, recent studies resolved further the dynamic changes in rice genome sequences, thus questioning the utility of rice as a model crop [5], and necessitating the need for search of a more efficient model system.Brachypodium distachyon, a small temperate grass (sub-family Pooideae) has recently emerged as a better model system for the
Evaluation of some fungicides against downy mildew, biological yield and mucilage content of seeds of blonde psyllium
S.K. SAIN, M.P. SHARMA and PUSHPENDRA
Indian Phytopathology , 2012,
Abstract:
Genetic Divergence Studies in Some Indigenous Scented Rice (Oryza sativa L.) Accessions of Central India
Deepak Naik,Abhinav Sao,A.K. Sarawgi,Pushpendra Singh
Asian Journal of Plant Sciences , 2006,
Abstract: The genetic divergence study was conducted to estimate the nature and magnitude of diversity in fifty aromatic rice accessions including five scented improved varieties viz., Pusa Basmati, Taraori Basmati, Indira 9, Dubraj and Madhuri 11 as checks during wet season, 001. The D2 analysis indicated the presence of appreciable amount of genetic diversity in the material. The fifty genotypes were grouped in to seven clusters. The cluster VI had the highest mean for grain yield per plant and for biological yield per plant. Inter cluster distance was recorded highest between cluster 3 and cluster 4. The least distance was recorded in between cluster 1 and cluster 5. The conclusion drawn by the cluster analysis is that in the studied population high variability observed between the genotypes in different clusters for different characters. The genotypes Taraori Basmati, Jaigundhi, Krishnabhog, Samunderphool, Sansari, Amtma Shital, Bhataphool, Ghodapunchi, Tulsimala, Dumerphool, Loktimachii and Elaychi can be used as potential donors for future hybridization programme to develop scented rice variety with good grain yield and quality traits.
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