Deen Dayal Upadhyay Gorakhpur University
Education•Gorakhpur, Uttar Pradesh, India•
About: Deen Dayal Upadhyay Gorakhpur University is a(n) education organization based out in Gorakhpur, Uttar Pradesh, India. It is known for research contribution in the topic(s): Thermal decomposition & Lymnaea acuminata. The organization has 1032 authors who have published 1591 publication(s) receiving 21734 citation(s). The organization is also known as: Gorakhpur University.
Papers published on a yearly basis
01 Sep 2007-Food and Chemical Toxicology
TL;DR: In antimicrobial investigations, using inverted petriplate and food poison techniques, the leaf and bark volatile oils has been found to be highly effective against all the tested fungi except Aspergillus ochraceus, however, leaf oleoresin has shown inhibition only for Penicillium citrinum whereas bark olerosin has caused complete mycelial zone inhibition for As pergillus flavus and A. och raceus.
Abstract: The antioxidant, antifungal and antibacterial potentials of volatile oils and oleoresin of Cinnamomum zeylanicum Blume (leaf and bark) were investigated in the present study. The oleoresins have shown excellent activity for the inhibition of primary and secondary oxidation products in mustard oil added at the concentration of 0.02% which were evaluated using peroxide, thiobarbituric acid, p-anisidine and carbonyl values. Moreover, it was further supported by other complementary antioxidant assays such as ferric thiocyanate method in linoleic acid system, reducing power, chelating and scavenging effects on 1,1 0 -diphenyl-2-picrylhydrazyl (DPPH) and hydroxyl radicals. In antimicrobial investigations, using inverted petriplate and food poison techniques, the leaf and bark volatile oils has been found to be highly effective against all the tested fungi except Aspergillus ochraceus. However, leaf oleoresin has shown inhibition only for Penicillium citrinum whereas bark oleoresin has caused complete mycelial zone inhibition for Aspergillus flavus and A. ochraceus along with Aspergillus niger, Aspergillus terreus, P. citrinum and Penicillium viridicatum at 6 lL. Using agar well diffusion method, leaf volatile oil and oleoresin have shown better results in comparison with bark volatile oil, oleoresin and commercial bactericide, i.e., ampicillin. Gas chromatographic–mass spectroscopy studies on leaf volatile oil and oleoresin resulted in the identification of 19 and 25 components, which accounts for the 99.4% and 97.1%, respectively of the total amount and the major component was eugenol with 87.3% and 87.2%, respectively. The analysis of cinnamon bark volatile oil showed the presence of 13 components accounting for 100% of the total amount. (E)-cinnamaldehyde was found as the major component along with d-cadinene (0.9%), whereas its bark oleoresin showed the presence of 17 components accounting for 92.3% of the total amount. The major components were (E)-cinnamaldehyde (49.9%), along with several other components. � 2007 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.
TL;DR: The hydration of calcium sulphate hemihydrate (CaSO 4 ·0.5H 2 O) leading to the crystallization of gypsum has been the subject of several investigations over a long period and a vast amount of data is widely distributed throughout in the literature.
Abstract: The hydration of calcium sulphate hemihydrate (CaSO 4 ·0.5H 2 O) leading to the crystallization of gypsum (calcium sulphate dihydrate – CaSO 4 ·2H 2 O) has been the subject of several investigations over a long period and a vast amount of data is widely distributed throughout in the literature. In this review article an overall picture of the subject is presented. The properties of the two hemihydrates (α- and β-), their hydration characteristics, the mechanism of their hydration and the crystal growth of gypsum are discussed. Additives modify the microstructures of the hardened gypsum and reduce its strength. A probable mechanism is discussed.
01 Oct 2008-Food and Chemical Toxicology
TL;DR: Though, both essential oil and oleoresins were found to be effective, essential oil was finding to be better than the olerosins.
Abstract: The essential oil and oleoresins (ethanol, methanol, CCl(4) and isooctane) of Zingiber officinale were extracted respectively by hydrodistillation and Soxhlet methods and subjected to GC-MS analysis. Geranial (25.9%) was the major component in essential oil; eugenol (49.8%) in ethanol oleoresin, while in the other three oleoresins, zingerone was the major component (33.6%, 33.3% and 30.5% for, methanol, CCl(4) and isooctane oleoresins, respectively). The antioxidant activity of essential oil and oleoresins were evaluated against mustard oil by peroxide, anisidine, thiobarbituric acid (TBA), ferric thiocyanate (FTC) and 2,2'-diphenyl-1-picrylhydrazyl (DPPH) radical scavenging methods. They were found to be better antioxidants than butylated hydroxyanisole (BHA). The antimicrobial properties were also studied using various food-borne pathogenic fungal and bacterial species. The essential oil and CCl(4) oleoresin showed 100% zone inhibition against Fusarium moniliforme. For other tested fungi and bacteriae, the essential oil and all oleoresins showed good to moderate inhibitory effects. Though, both essential oil and oleoresins were found to be effective, essential oil was found to be better than the oleoresins.
01 Nov 2002-Phytotherapy Research
TL;DR: The essential oils extracted from the seeds of seven spices, Anethum graveolens, Carum capticum, Coriandrum sativum, Cuminum cyminum, Foeniculum vulgare, Pimpinella anisum and Seseli indicum have been studied for antibacterial activity against eight pathogenic bacteria, causing infections in the human body.
Abstract: The essential oils extracted from the seeds of seven spices, Anethum graveolens, Carum capticum, Coriandrum sativum, Cuminum cyminum, Foeniculum vulgare, Pimpinella anisum and Seseli indicum have been studied for antibacterial activity against eight pathogenic bacteria, causing infections in the human body. It has been found that the oil of C. capticum is very effective against all tested bacteria. The oil of C. cyminum and A. graveolens also gave similar results. These oils are equally or more effective when compared with standard antibiotics, at a very low concentration.
TL;DR: There is an urgent need to design nontoxic biocompatible drugs and develop noninvasive delivery methods to check posttreatment clinical fatalities in neuropatients which occur due to existing highly toxic invasive drugs and treatment methods.
Abstract: Present review highlights various drug delivery systems used for delivery of pharmaceutical agents mainly antibiotics, antineoplastic agents, neuropeptides, and other therapeutic substances through the endothelial capillaries (BBB) for CNS therapeutics. In addition, the use of ultrasound in delivery of therapeutic agents/biomolecules such as proline rich peptides, prodrugs, radiopharmaceuticals, proteins, immunoglobulins, and chimeric peptides to the target sites in deep tissue locations inside tumor sites of brain has been explained. In addition, therapeutic applications of various types of nanoparticles such as chitosan based nanomers, dendrimers, carbon nanotubes, niosomes, beta cyclodextrin carriers, cholesterol mediated cationic solid lipid nanoparticles, colloidal drug carriers, liposomes, and micelles have been discussed with their recent advancements. Emphasis has been given on the need of physiological and therapeutic optimization of existing drug delivery methods and their carriers to deliver therapeutic amount of drug into the brain for treatment of various neurological diseases and disorders. Further, strong recommendations are being made to develop nanosized drug carriers/vehicles and noninvasive therapeutic alternatives of conventional methods for better therapeutics of CNS related diseases. Hence, there is an urgent need to design nontoxic biocompatible drugs and develop noninvasive delivery methods to check posttreatment clinical fatalities in neuropatients which occur due to existing highly toxic invasive drugs and treatment methods.
Showing all 1032 results
|Rudra Deo Tripathi||57||138||9640|
|Nawal Kishore Dubey||50||229||10796|
|Harikesh Bahadur Singh||46||307||7372|
|Alok C. Gupta||39||131||4052|
|Suman K Mishra||38||240||4989|
|Ram C. Mehrotra||35||506||6259|
|Ajay K. Mishra||34||219||5050|
|Narsingh Bahadur Singh||33||194||4062|
|Maya Shankar Singh||31||245||4261|
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