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Search Results: 1 - 10 of 367 matches for " Trilok Chand "
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Performance Comparison of Multipoint Consolidation Algorithms for ABR Service in ATM Networks
Trilok Chand Aseri,Dr. Deepak Bagai
Asian Journal of Information Technology , 2012,
Abstract: Multipoint communication in available bit rate service of asynchronous transfer mode networks is important for many emerging data applications. A number of feedback consolidation algorithms at branch points have been proposed for extending available bit rate service for multipoint transmission. This study discusses various design options and compares the performance of the developed algorithms under a network configuration. The effect of the parameter threshold value is also studied.
A Review of Soft Computing Techniques for Gene Prediction
Neelam Goel,Shailendra Singh,Trilok Chand Aseri
ISRN Genomics , 2013, DOI: 10.1155/2013/191206
Abstract: In the past decade, various genomes have been sequenced in both plants and animals. The falling cost of genome sequencing manifests a great impact on the research community with respect to annotation of genomes. Genome annotation helps in understanding the biological functions of the sequences of these genomes. Gene prediction is one of the most important aspects of genome annotation and it is an open research problem in bioinformatics. A large number of techniques for gene prediction have been developed over the past few years. In this paper a theoretical review of soft computing techniques for gene prediction is presented. The problem of gene prediction, along with the issues involved in it, is first described. A brief description of soft computing techniques, before discussing their application to gene prediction, is then provided. In addition, a list of different soft computing techniques for gene prediction is compiled. Finally some limitations of the current research and future research directions are presented. 1. Introduction In the past several years, there has been a virtual explosion of genomic sequence data with numerous of genomes in various stages of sequencing and annotation. As the human genome project came to an end in 2003, all the human chromosomes have been sequenced [1]. In fact, with the number of genomes sequenced numbering over one hundred, it is clear that quick, accurate annotation of these genomes is essential to learning more about biology and the evolutionary relationships between these genomes [2]. However, the pace of genome annotation is not matching the pace of genome sequencing. The experimental annotation of genomes is slow and time consuming. Therefore there is a real need to develop automatic techniques for genome annotation. The first step towards successful genome annotation is gene prediction. Gene prediction is mainly concerned with the identification of protein-coding genes in DNA but may also include the identification of other functional elements of genomic DNA such as RNA genes and regulatory regions. A large number of techniques have been developed for the prediction of protein-coding genes. However the prediction accuracy of these techniques is still far from satisfactory. There are two main problems with the existing protein-coding gene prediction techniques. First, most of the techniques are developed for specific genomes. Second, the gene level accuracy of these techniques is very low. It is obvious that further improvement to protein-coding gene prediction is much needed. An extensive list of existing
Recurrent pneumothorax developing during chemotherapy in a patient with miliary tuberculosis
Gupta Prem,Mehta Dinesh,Agarwal Dipti,Chand Trilok
Annals of Thoracic Medicine , 2007,
Abstract: Despite the fact that miliary tuberculosis is frequently seen, associated pneumothorax developing during antitubercular chemotherapy for miliary tuberculosis is rare. Pneumothorax is potentially life threatening in association with miliary tuberculosis; and its symptoms may be masked by those of miliary tuberculosis, leading to avoidable delay in the diagnosis of pneumothorax. Here we describe a 24-year-old female patient developing recurrent pneumothorax while on antitubercular chemotherapy for miliary tuberculosis.
Pycnodysostosis: An Anaesthetic Approach to This Rare Genetic Disorder
Rajeev Puri,Arpita Saxena,Awak Mittal,Zia Arshad,Yogita Dwivedi,Trilok Chand,Apurva Mittal,Archna Agrawal,Jay Prakash,Sathiyanarayanan Pilendran
Case Reports in Anesthesiology , 2013, DOI: 10.1155/2013/716756
Abstract: Pycnodysostosis (the Toulouse-Lautrec syndrome) is a rare autosomal-recessive disorder of osteoclast dysfunction. This disorder was first described by Maroteaux and Lamy in 1962. We describe anaesthetic management of a 35-year-old female having pyknodysostosis with fracture shaft left femur with anticipated difficult intubation. Therefore, spinal anesthesia was planned for her fracture fixation. The intra- and postoperative period remains uneventful. 1. Introduction Pycodysostosis is a rare autosomal-recessive disorder of osteoclast dysfunction due to mutation of cathepsin K gene [1] causing osteosclerosis. The disease shows equal sex distribution with high parental consanguinity, having an incidence of 1.7 per 1 million births [2, 3]. This disorder is characterized by short stature, increased bone density, short and stubby fingers, fragile bones that may fracture easily, and craniofacial abnormalities caused by delayed suture closure. Patients usually present with frequent fractures even after minor trauma. 2. Case Report A 34-year-old, 45?kg patient having Pycodysostosis was planned for elective femur plating under spinal anesthesia. The patient had past history of spontaneous fractures which were managed conservatively. Her mental and sexual developments were normal. Patient had large protruding tongue (Figure 1) and Mallampati grade IV with a history of snoring. Patient had characteristic short stature, particularly limbs, short broad hands, frontal and occipital bossing, and chest deformities. Radiograph demonstrates increased bone density with hypoplastic clavicle, narrow intervertebral spaces, and bowing long bones (Figure 2). The patient height was 130?cm, upper limb to lower limb ratio was 60/76, and arm span was 128?cm. Patient had no known history of allergy to any drug. Laboratory investigations including serum electrolytes, ECG, and X-ray of chest were within normal limits. Figure 1: Patient with large protruding tongue. Figure 2: X-ray showing bowing of long bones. Inside the operation theatre intravenous access was secured with an 18-gauge cannula, and preloading was done with 500?mL of Ringer’s lactate. Urinary catheterization was done. Monitoring of electrocardiograph, heart rate, SpO2, and NIBP was done. Patient preoperative vitals were within normal limits. Ceftriaxone 1?gm was administered. Under strict aseptic conditions, spinal anesthesia was given at lumber space L2-3 with 26-gauge spinal needle in sitting position. Drug used was 2.5?mL of bupivacaine heavy (0.5%). The patient then positioned supine, and a sensory level up to T12
Live Video Services Using Fast Broadcasting Scheme  [PDF]
Satish Chand
Communications and Network (CN) , 2010, DOI: 10.4236/cn.2010.21013
Abstract: The Fast Broadcasting scheme is one of the simplest schemes that provide video services. In this scheme, the video is divided into equal-sized segments depending upon the bandwidth allocated by the video server. If the video length is not known, then this scheme cannot be applied as the number of video segments cannot be determined. In a live video wherein the video size is unknown, especially the ending time of the live broadcast, e.g., cricket match, this scheme cannot be applied. In this paper, we propose a model that helps the Fast Broadcasting scheme to support live video broadcasting. The basic architecture of the system consists of a live system with one video channel that broadcasts the live video and a video server that broadcasts the already broadcast live video to users.
Impact of Population Structure, Growth Habit and Seedling Ecology on Regeneration of Embelia ribes Burm. f. —Approaches toward a Quasi in Situ Conservation Strategy  [PDF]
Dhavala Annapurna, Ashutosh Srivastava, Trilok Singh Rathore
American Journal of Plant Sciences (AJPS) , 2013, DOI: 10.4236/ajps.2013.46A005
Abstract:

Embelia ribes Burm f., also known as Vidanga or Baibidanga, belonging to the family of Myrsinaceae, is an important but vulnerable medicinal woody climber. Recent survey and observations of E. ribes in different aspects like distribution, population structure, growth habit, climate, natural regeneration and seedling ecology in Karnataka have been thoroughly discussed. This is the first report on artificial regeneration through seeds of diverse origins in ex-situ and in situ conditions and field planting of them in its natural environment. Field planting of in vitro and nursery raised seedlings showed better field performance in terms of survival and growth in its natural growing areas only. Current studies and observations have shown that this species has low ecological gradient and is a “habitat specialist”. E. ribes being a threatened species with small populations coupled with low ecological gradient and virtually no natural regeneration, a modified approach of quasi in situ conservation where in in-situ raising of seedlings of diverse origin with an aim to enrich the diversity of existing population was attempted with considerable success.

HUMAN-RIGHTS –A CORE ASPECT OF MANAGEMENT PRACTICES
TRILOK CHANDRA SRIVASTAVA
Golden Research Thoughts , 2012, DOI: 10.9780/22315063
Abstract: All management-theories and discussions, by and large, tend to place the 'management' at the centre of all organisational activities, which are vested with unequal power and authorities with the responsibilities to accomplish the organisational-goals with efficient use of all resources including man-power management. Here, the moot point is whether in pursuit of organisation goals, ' management' can be practiced in such a way instrumental to promote and respect human-rights.
HUMAN-RIGHTS IN MANAGEMENT— A GLOBAL LANGUAGE IN NEW MILLENNIUM
TRILOK CHANDRA SRIVASTAVA
Golden Research Thoughts , 2013, DOI: 10.9780/22315063
Abstract: In new global era, no organisation can operate in an isolated environment. There is a greater need of interaction with a host of stakeholders associated with different geographical-areas and ethnic group who have their own cultures, perceptions and values. The work-place diversity, increased aspirations of the stakeholders and various laws, treaties and conventions have made it as an imperative for the corporate- management to embrace a new language of management which would respect and promote globally accepted human-rights of people
Effect on support reactions of T-beam skew bridge decks
Trilok Gupta,Anurag Misra
Journal of Engineering and Applied Sciences , 2007,
Abstract: T-beam Bridge is a common choice among the designers for small and medium span bridges. In order to cater to greater speed and more safety of present day traffic, the modern highways are to be straight as far as possible. This requirement, along with other requirements for fixing alignment of the bridges, is mainly responsible for provision of increasing number of skew bridges. The presence of skew in a bridge makes the analysis and design of bridge decks intricate. For the T-beam bridges with small skew angle, it is frequently considered safe to ignore the angle of skew and analyze the bridge as a right bridge with a span equal to the skew span. However, T-beam bridges with large angle of skew can have a considerable effect on the behavior of the bridge especially in the short to medium range of spans. In this paper a study on the behavior of T-beam skew bridges with respect to support reactions under standard IRC-70R wheeled loading is presented and the study was based on the analytical modeling of T-beam bridges by Grillage Analogy method. Effects of support reactions for different spans have been studied. The analysis provides the useful information about the variation of support reactions with respect to change in skew. The negative reactions were observed with increase in the span and skew angles. It was found that in skew T-beams bridges, the high positive and negative reactions develop close to each other. Negative reactions were very less in the 8m right span and introduced at an angle of 500 and onwards, while for 16m right span it was introduced an angle of 300. In 24m and 32m right spans the negative reactions develops at smaller skew angles (i.e. 200 and onwards).
Fekete-Szego Inequalities for Generalized Sakaguchi Type Functions
Trilok Mathur,Ruchi Mathur
Lecture Notes in Engineering and Computer Science , 2012,
Abstract:
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