16-April-2019

Dr. Gajendra Pratap Singh, Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi

Graph Theory Applications In Biological Network

hours:minutes AM/PM JNU Convention Hall, JNU New Delhi
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Dr. Gajendra Pratap Singh, Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi

Petri net modelling for Biological Sciences

hours:minutes AM/PM JNU Convention Hall, JNU New Delhi
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15-April-2019

Dr. C.D.P. Sinha

Biochemistry

9:30 AM Hall A
Available very shortly

Dr. Ashutosh Singh

Lipid Biochemistry and Infectious Diseases

10:00 AM Hall A
available shortly

Kaiser Jamil

Cancer

11:00 AM Hall A
One of the key factors controlling the Quality of life (QOL) in many diseases is Anemia, which needs addressing, as it leads to co-morbidities and is an important parameter in optimal QOL. In our study we have found about 60-75% of the cancer patients invariably developed anemia most of them were at various stages of the disease. In such cases treatment options become very limited, hence the option remaining for such subjects is mainly palliative care. In the event of disease progression to advanced stages, QOL issues become an integral part of decision- making about various treatment options. Further the need to consider several key factors, such as age, gender, co-morbidities, and quality of supportive care which affects QOL in patients becomes important. Poor diet and fatigue overtakes the form of adverse effects which burdens the patients and impacts on survival and QOL. Looking at a wide range of cancers we found that anemia was most prevalent in hematological malignancies, followed by breast cancer, stomach, head and neck cancers. The challenges faced by the attending clinician were to determine the probable causes that relate to various therapeutic protocols, which had to be dealt-with individually along with management strategies. In conclusion, we have suggested improvement in dietary conditions is of prime importance to build immunity and to counter severity of anemia. This is the first report in cancer patients which correlated anemia as an important factor as it affects QOL and survivability rates.

Levi Neely

Fungal Biofilms

1:00 PM Hall A
Mucormycosis is an opportunistic fungal infection with a high mortality rate amongst immunocompromised individuals, such as burn, cancer, organ transplant, and diabetic patients. Rhizopus oryzae is a common species of fungus that is the leading species responsible for mucormycosis infections. The current line of treatment for mucormycosis is Amphotericin B. Amp B interacts with sterols found in fungal cell membranes to create pores that leak out vital monovalent ions and lead to cell death. Unfortunately, sterols are also found within mammalian cell membranes, causing Amp B to have various harmful side effects ranging from fever, chills, headaches, and vomiting, to nephrotoxicity, hepatotoxicity, and death. Due to these disadvantages, it is necessary to investigate new therapeutic approaches that could lead to a more effective way to address this disease. Previous studies have investigated and displayed the antimicrobial effects of photodynamic therapy on planktonic cells. This study specifically investigates the effect of varying intensities of photodynamic therapy on fungal biofilms. Whereas planktonic cells are free floating cells, biofilms are organized microbial cells that are protected by an extracellular matrix secreted by the cells. In addition to being the dominant form of microbial life, biofilms have a dramatically increased resistance to antimicrobial agents due to the protective extracellular matrix. Investigating R. oryzae biofilms provides a more practical insight into how mucormycosis infections could be treated more effectively. Biofilms are cultivated in 48-well plates, treated with a photosensitizer, then exposed to varying wavelengths of light at various intensities. Cell viability is measured using an XTT/Menadione assay and biofilm density is measured using a crystal violet assay. It is expected that at high concentrations of photosensitizer and light intensity, the biofilm density and cell viability will be inhibited, reducing the amount of Amp B needed to treat R. oryzae.

Ramesh Chandra Gupta, Vice Chancellor, Radha Govind University India

Food and Medicine

3:00 PM Hall A
Medicine and food have a common origin. A food can be regarded as ‘functional’ If it is satisfactorily able to demonstrate its beneficial effects on one or more target functions in the body thus improving the state of health and strengthening the well being and or participating in reduction of risk of diseases . Such nutriceulicals in broader term must remains as component of food rather than individually as capsule or in other forms. There is increasing evidences that sulfur amino acids (SAA) play an important metabolic and functional role in human health and decease prevention. It is further observed that SAA also provide elemental Sulfur require for growth and development, and in general, it is source of energy and nutrient needs of various life processes. Taurine, chemically; 2 Amino Ethane Sulfonic acid, belongs to glutathione family and is a major sulfur containing amino acid, constitute about 0.1 % of normal human body weight (70 Kg) and has long been placed under such category. To add little more the best-known functional food until now is mother’s milk of which taurine is component but it lacks in cow’s milk on which majority of human survive.. It is possible and feasible to modulate target functions via food supplemented with such agents. Taurine supplemented food and formula have provided long range of beneficial effects, almost covering the entire life activities and even before in embryonic development, a acute taurine deficiency if carry out may come under classification of ‘disease of generation ‘leading to several form of disabilities. The role of taurine is increasing and it is now regarded ‘multiple molecule’ with beneficial link, from vision to brain and smoking to drinking. It has anti diabetic to anti ageing properties .Taurine is also involved in verities of ways to improve the quality of life to make it more happier and healthier .Some of the taurine analogues also exhibit similarly. Hence taurine such potential require further extension and enlargement but with logistic support. The better prophylaxis of several important diseases will not be possible unless the nutritional quality of the diet can be made much better, than it is often the case as of today, unless we bring the concept of “functional food”, in reality such dream ;”Quality of Life” will be remain a dream. Looking the success of Taurine therapy; combination of both dietary and pharmacological intervention is best suited approach, now it is time for,” tailored functional food” with multifunctional therapeutic intervention, is perhaps only hope; not to Homo sapiens but to all others animals.

Prof. (Dr.) Subhendu Ghosh, University of Delhi, India

Biophysics

hours:minutes AM/PM Hall A
Biophysics

Dr. Archana Pandita, Sharda University, India

human pancreatic cancer cell lines

hours:minutes AM/PM Hall A
human pancreatic cancer cell lines

Gajendra Pratap Singh, Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi

GRAPH THEORY, OPERATIONAL RESEARCH, ANALYTICAL HIERACHYCAL PROCESS

hours:minutes AM/PM Hall A
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# Session Speakers Start Time End Time Venue
1 Graph Theory Applications In Biological Network Dr. Gajendra Pratap Singh, Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi hours:minutes AM/PM hours:minutes AM/PM JNU Convention Hall, JNU New Delhi
2 Petri net modelling for Biological Sciences Dr. Gajendra Pratap Singh, Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi hours:minutes AM/PM hours:minutes AM/PM JNU Convention Hall, JNU New Delhi

Introduction to UI/UX

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Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipisicing elit. Consequatur hic, sapiente? Accusantium animi at dolorem eveniet facilis fuga odit recusandae reprehenderit soluta? Ab aspernatur consectetur suscipit? Consectetur provident repellat tempora!

# Session Speakers Start Time End Time Venue
1 Biochemistry Dr. C.D.P. Sinha 9:30 AM 10:00 AM Hall A
2 Lipid Biochemistry and Infectious Diseases Dr. Ashutosh Singh 10:00 AM 10:30 AM Hall A
3 Cancer Kaiser Jamil 11:00 AM 11:30 AM Hall A
4 Fungal Biofilms Levi Neely 1:00 PM 1:30 PM Hall A
5 Food and Medicine Ramesh Chandra Gupta, Vice Chancellor, Radha Govind University India 3:00 PM 3:30 PM Hall A
6 Biophysics Prof. (Dr.) Subhendu Ghosh, University of Delhi, India hours:minutes AM/PM hours:minutes AM/PM Hall A
7 human pancreatic cancer cell lines Dr. Archana Pandita, Sharda University, India hours:minutes AM/PM hours:minutes AM/PM Hall A
8 GRAPH THEORY, OPERATIONAL RESEARCH, ANALYTICAL HIERACHYCAL PROCESS Gajendra Pratap Singh, Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi hours:minutes AM/PM hours:minutes AM/PM Hall A

Introduction to UI/UX

Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipisicing elit. Atque aut ducimus facere fugiat molestiae. Accusamus, blanditiis consequuntur distinctio dolores eius, facilis fugiat itaque libero, odio officiis quidem tempora tempore ullam.

Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipisicing elit. Consequatur hic, sapiente? Accusantium animi at dolorem eveniet facilis fuga odit recusandae reprehenderit soluta? Ab aspernatur consectetur suscipit? Consectetur provident repellat tempora!

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