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Search Results: 1 - 10 of 22349 matches for " U Shah "
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Study of Co2 Laser in Otolaryngology at Gmers Medical College, Sola, Ahmedabad
Hardik Shah,Neeraj Suri,U B Shah
National Journal of Medical Research , 2012,
Abstract: Aim: Aim of our study was to compare the surgical otolaryngology cases (vocal cord lesions, dacryocystitis, tonsillitis, and oral cavity growth) operated with laser and with conventional technique. Methods: 89 patients were reviewed. Laser was used in 50 cases. Results: We found that postoperative pain and intraoperative bleeding was less in patients operated with laser technique. Haemostatis was better achieved. But surgical technique in cases operated with laser needs expertise training. Conclusion: The CO2 laser is associated with precise and predictable soft tissue interaction, minimal damage surrounding normal tissue and minimal formation of char. [Natl J of Med Res 2012; 2(4.000): 470-472]
Scorpion Prohemocytes: A Comaparative Study
G. R. Gonjari And U. H. Shah
Golden Research Thoughts , 2013, DOI: 10.9780/22315063
Abstract: The present study was undertaken to recognize and study the prohemocytes in five species of scorpion-Mesobuthus tamulus tamulus, Mesobuthus tamulus concanensis, Heterometrus xanthopus, Heterometrus phipsoniand Orthochirus bicolor. Light and phase contrast microscopic observations have showed seven distinct types ofhemocytes in all five species ; prohemocytes (PRs), plasmocytes (PLs), granulocytes(GRs), spherulocytes (SPs),adipohemocytes (ADs), oenocytoids (ODs) and coagulocytes (COs). Largest PR was observed in Heterometrusxanthopus and smallest in Mesobuthus tamulus concanensis. PR of Heterometrus xanthopus was studied electronmicroscopically. Along with morphology Differential Hemocytes Count (DHC) was also studied.
Risk Approach strategy in MCH Care
Pratinidhi A,Shrotri A,Shah U
Indian Journal of Community Medicine , 1990,
Abstract: A prospective community based study was conducted in the field practice area Sirur of B.J Medical College, Pune. All pregnancies and births in the 48,000-study population were identified. Screening of risk among pregnant mothers and newborn babies was undertaken periodically with the help of trained health workers by house to house visit. Extra care to a€ at riska€ individuals was planned in the existing health care pattern. A significant reduction in perinatal, neonatal and infant mortality rates over a four-year period was observed after application of the risk approach strategy.
Non-invasive respiratory monitoring in paediatric intensive care unit.
Nadkarni U,Shah A,Deshmukh C
Journal of Postgraduate Medicine , 2000,
Abstract: Monitoring respiratory function is important in a Paediatrics Intensive Care Unit (PICU), as majority of patients have cardio-respiratory problems. Non-invasive monitoring is convenient, accurate, and has minimal complications. Along with clinical monitoring, oxygen saturation using pulse oximetry, transcutaneous oxygenation (PtcO2) and transcutaneous PCO2 (PtcCO2) using transcutaneous monitors and end-tidal CO2 using capnography are important and routine measurements done in most PICUs. Considering the financial and maintenance constraints pulse oximetry with end tidal CO2 monitoring can be considered as most feasible.
Papillon-Lefevre syndrome with ocular nystagmus (a case report).
Mhaiskar U,Kulkarni S,Shah M
Journal of Postgraduate Medicine , 1980,
Prognostic Implications of White Cell Differential Count and White Cell Morphology in Malaria
Jadhav U,Singhvi R,Shah R
Journal of Postgraduate Medicine , 2003,
Abstract: BACKGROUND: Malaria is of immense importance amongst the tropical diseases in India. There is a need to develop newer diagnostic aids and research is necessary to identify new prognostic markers for prediction of the course and complications. AIMS: To evaluate the white cell differential count and morphology in Plasmodium vivax and Plasmodium falciparum malaria and study their prognostic utility. SUBJECTS AND METHODS: Two hundred and sixty-four adult patients in the age range of 20 to 65 years presenting to the hospital over a period of 4 months with clinical features of malaria and a positive peripheral smear examination were studied. RESULTS: No statistically significant difference was noted in the white blood cell (WBC) count and neutrophil count in P.vivax versus P. falciparum malaria. Band cells were more frequently noted in P. falciparum malaria than in P.vivax malaria (p < 0.0001). Toxic granulation of the neutrophils was noted in 9.5% of the patients and exclusively in P. falciparum malaria. Presence of toxic granulation of the polymorphs in subjects with P. falciparum malaria was significantly associated with anaemia (p=0.019), jaundice, cerebral involvement, adult respiratory distress syndromes, renal dysfunction and death (p < 0.0001 for all these parameters). CONCLUSION: Band cells were seen in P. vivax and P. falciparum malaria, although in higher numbers in P. falciparum malaria. Toxic granulation of the neutrophils was noted only in the presence of P. falciparum malaria in this study and correlated with severity.
Replacing the illogic of anesthesia by the logic of aneuronia
Shah U,Garasia M,Kothari MVL
Journal of Postgraduate Medicine , 2007,
Preliminary report of use of picrorrhiza kurroa root in bronchial asthma
Shah Bina,Kamat S,Sheth U
Journal of Postgraduate Medicine , 1977,
Abstract: A preliminary study of Picrorrhiza Kurroa root in Bronchial asthma in 10 patients is reported. There was evidence of short term benefit in some 6 subjects. In 4 there were significant side effects.
Thermoanalytical Behaviour of 2-amino- and 2-oxo- Substituted Pyrimidines
S. W. Shah,Fuad A. Al-Darabi,A. U. Rahman,S. I. Shah
Journal of Biological Sciences , 2001,
Abstract: Thermoanalytical behaviour of 2-amino- and 2-oxo- substituted pyrimidines studied in an inert atmosphere (N2) has been described. The simultaneous TG-DTA profiles recorded over the temperature range of ambient-700 C, with a heating rate programmed at 10 C/ min, indicate fairly resolved mass loss stages and peaks. The thermal stability and degradation pattern of the substituted pyrimidines is discussed.
Human-Mobility-Based Sensor Context-Aware Routing Protocol for Delay-Tolerant Data Gathering in Multi-Sink Cell-Phone-Based Sensor Networks
M. B. Shah,S. N. Merchant,U. B. Desai
International Journal of Distributed Sensor Networks , 2012, DOI: 10.1155/2012/785984
Abstract: Ubiquitous use of cell phones encourages development of novel applications with sensors embedded in cell phones. The collection of information generated by these devices is a challenging task considering volatile topologies and energy-based scarce resources. Further, the data delivery to the sink is delay tolerant. Mobility of cell phones is opportunistically exploited for forwarding sensor generated data towards the sink. Human mobility model shows truncated power law distribution of flight length, pause time, and intercontact time. The power law behavior of inter-contact time often discourages routing of data using naive forwarding schemes. This work exploits the flight length and the pause time distributions of human mobility to design a better and efficient routing strategy. We propose a Human-Mobility-based Sensor Context-Aware Routing protocol (HMSCAR), which exploits human mobility patterns to smartly forward data towards the sink basically comprised of wi-fi hot spots or cellular base stations. The simulation results show that HMSCAR significantly outperforms the SCAR, SFR, and GRAD-MOB on the aspects of delivery ratio and time delay. A multi-sink scenario and single-copy replication scheme is assumed.
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