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Allahabad, India

Sam Higginbottom Institute of Agriculture, Technology and science , formerly Allahabad Agricultural Institute is a government aided deemed university located in Allahabad, India.Established in 1910 by Dr. Sam Higginbottom as Allahabad Agricultural Institute towards improving the economic status of rural population. It became the first institute in India to offer a degree in Agricultural Engineering in 1942.As a tribute to its founder, the institution submitted a proposal to the Ministry of Human Resource Development in 2009 to re-christen Allahabad Agricultural Institute as Sam Higginbottom Institute of Agriculture, Technology and science. The Institute was conferred deemed university status on 15 March 2000 and got certified as a Christian Minority Educational Institution in December 2005. The MHRD has placed SHIATS in the list of elite category 'A' deemed universities on the basis of the expert committee recommendation.The academic infrastructure of the university is organized into eight faculties — which are divided into twenty two constituent schools. It contains a total of seventy eight academic departments and three research centres with emphasis on scientific, agricultural, technological education and research. Since its inception, the institute has produced many notable scientists, geneticists and agricultural engineers. While having completed its own hospital, Hayes Memorial Mission Hospital, the university is in the process of starting a medical college as per Medical Council of India norms. Wikipedia.


Singh U.P.,Sam Higginbottom Institute of Agriculture, Technology and Sciences
Synlett | Year: 2012

(A) Kouznetsov et al. had developed a simple and efficient one-pot method for the synthesis of novel 2,4-diaryl-1,2,3,4-tetrahydroquinolines using a three-component imino Diels-Alder cycloaddition between trans-isoeugenol or trans-anethole, anilines, and benzaldehyde in the presence of BF3·OEt2 in PEG 400.13 (B) Jorapur et al. reported the synthesis of dibenz[b,f]-1,4- oxazepine via intramolecular cyclization and revealed the utility PEG 400 as recyclable reaction medium.14 (C) Guchhait and Madaan reported the Ugi-type multicomponent reaction of heterocyclic amidines with aldehydes and isocyanides catalyzed by zirconium(IV) chloride in PEG 400. This protocol offers the rapid, environmentally friendly and regioselective synthesis of medicinally important N-fused 2- and 3-aminoimidazoles in good to high yields.15 (D) Reddy et al. developed a synthetic route to afford styrylfurans in good yields via 1,3-dipolar cycloaddition between isocyanides, dialkyl acetylenedicarboxylates, and α,β-unsaturated aldehydes in PEG 400.16 (E) Shitole et al. reported the synthesis of 2-amino-4H-chromenes by condensation of aromatic aldehyde, malononitrile, and α-naphthol. 17 (F) Zhang et al. disclosed the role of PEG 400 as an efficient catalyst to synthesize quinaoxalines via condensation of 1,2-diamines with 1,2-dicarbonyl compounds in excellent yields under mild reaction conditions.18 (G) Liang et al. reported a metal-free synthesis of amides by direct oxidative amidation of aldehydes with amines in a PEG 400/oxidant system in good to excellent yields.19 (H) Wang et al. reported a Hantzsch 1,4-dihydropyridines synthesis via a one-pot condensation of aldehydes, β-dicarbonyl compounds, and ammonium acetate in PEG 400. This method has the advantages of good yields, less pollution, and simple reaction conditions.20 (I) Bhosle et al. reported an efficient one-pot three-component cyclocondensation of 4-(p-tolyl sulfonoxy) benzaldehyde, aryl amines, and mercaptoacetic acid in PEG 400 to yield 2,3-disubstituted 4-thiazolidinones. 21 (J) Karnakar et al. developed a simple, efficient and eco-friendly synthetic protocol for the synthesis of pyrazolo[3,4-b]quinolines via a one-pot three-component reaction of aldehydes, amino pyrazole, and 1,3-cyclohexanediones using recyclable PEG 400 as reaction medium.22 © Georg Thieme Verlag KG Stuttgart · New York. Source


Verma A.,Sam Higginbottom Institute of Agriculture, Technology and Sciences
Asian Pacific Journal of Tropical Biomedicine | Year: 2012

Objective: Present communication deals with the study of antihepatotoxic activity and molecular prediction of compounds isolated from Phyllanthus debelis in order to search lead compound. Methods: Five compounds from the whole plant of P. debelis were subjected to molecular properties prediction and drug-likeness by Lipinski rule of five & Molinspiration software. Results: All the compounds were found in compliance with Lipinski 'Rule of Five' except the Milog P valve of compound No. I-IV were found above five means these compounds have less permeability across the cell membrane. The Milog P valve of Compound No V & standard compound silibinin VI were found below five, suggest that the molecules have good permeability across the cell membrane. In respect of TPSA, all the compounds were within the limit i.e. 160 å. The bioactivity score was also calculated for GPCR ligand, ion channel modulator, kinase inhibitor, nuclear receptor ligand. All the compound showed activity through enzyme inhibition. Conclusions: Our study shows that compound V debelolactone has good drug likeness score with no violations & good bioactivity score as compared to silibinin which is potent hepatoprotective drug. So compound V debelolactone can be a lead compound with hepatoprotective activity from Phyllanthus debelis. © 2012 Asian Pacific Tropical Biomedical Magazine. Source


David J.,Sam Higginbottom Institute of Agriculture, Technology and Sciences
Research Journal of Pharmaceutical, Biological and Chemical Sciences | Year: 2016

Yoghurt is a snow white, custard like fermented milk product, obtained through the controlled lactic acid fermentation of milk by Lactobacillus bulgaricus and Streptococcus thermophiles. A study was undertaken by using different levels of Goat milk and Apple pulp i.e. T1 (90:10), T2 (85:15), T3 (80:20) respectively. Experimental fruit yoghurt mix was standardized to 4.0% fat, 11.5% solids not fat, 10% sugar and 2% culture adjusted to 25.2% total solids. Yoghurt samples for different treatments were analyzed for organoleptic attributes (colour and appearance, body and texture, taste and flavour) by trained panelist using 9 point hedonic scale. The fruit yoghurt obtained from (80:20) (T3) ratio was the best product among all treatments. Thus, as far as product acceptability judged by organoleptic evaluation, the treatment can be rated as T3 > T0 > T2 > T1. Source


Srivastava R.,Sam Higginbottom Institute of Agriculture, Technology and Sciences
Pharmacognosy Reviews | Year: 2014

Wrightia tinctoria R. Br. belongs to family Apocynaceae commonly called as Sweet Indrajao, Pala Indigo Plant, Dyer′s Oleander. «Jaundice curative tree» in south India. Sweet Indrajao is a small, deciduous tree with a light gray, scaly smooth bark. Native to India and Burma, Wrightia is named after a Scottish physician and botanist William Wright (1740-1827). Sweet Indrajao is called dhudi (Hindi) because of its preservative nature. The juice of the tender leaves is used efficaciously in jaundice. Crushed fresh leaves when filled in the cavity of decayed tooth relieve toothache. In Siddha system of medicine, it is used for psoriasis and other skin diseases. Oil 777 prepared out of the fresh leaves of the plant has been assigned to analgesic, anti-inflammatory, and anti-pyretic activities and to be effective in the treatment of psoriasis. The plant is reported to contain presence of flavanoid, glycoflavones-iso-orientin, and phenolic acids. The various chemical constituents isolated from various parts of the plant are reported as 3,4-Seco-lup-20 (29)-en-3-oic acid, lupeol, stigmasterol and campetosterol, Indigotin, indirubin, tryptanthrin, isatin, anthranillate and rutin Triacontanol, Wrightial, cycloartenone, cycloeucalenol, β-amyrin, Alpha-Amyrin, and β-sitosterol, 14α-methylzymosterol. Four uncommon sterols, desmosterol, clerosterol, 24-methylene-25-methylcholesterol, and 24-dehydropollinastanol, were isolated and identified in addition to several more common phytosterols. The Triterpinoids components of the leaves and pods of Wrightia tinctoria also isolated. This article intends to provide an overview of the chemical constituents present in various parts of the plants and their pharmacological actions and pharmacognostical evaluation. Source


David J.,Sam Higginbottom Institute of Agriculture, Technology and Sciences
Research Journal of Pharmaceutical, Biological and Chemical Sciences | Year: 2016

With the current upward trend in national and international health awareness among the consumers, the demand for herbal food has increase. A study was conducted to develop an ice-cream by partial addition of ginger juice and to evaluate its effect on, Physicochemical and microbial quality of the product. For control, Ice-cream mix was standardized to 10% milk fat, 15% sugar, cream, SMP and 0.5% stabilizer and emulsifier to obtain 37.5% total solids and treatment (T1) was standardized to 10% fat, 2% ginger juice, 0.3% stabilizer and 0.2% emulsifier. (T2) was standardized to 10% fat, 15% sugar, 0.3% stabilizer, 0.2% emulsifier, 4% ginger juice. (T3) was standardized to 10% fat, 0.3% stabilizer, 0.2% emulsifier and 6% ginger juice. The ice-cream samples of different treatments are analyzed for physicochemical (fat, total solids, acidity, protein, moisture, ash). Microbiological analysis was carried out to assess the shelf life by SPC and coliform tests. The treatments containing 6% level of ginger juice score the highest value. Thus, as far as product acceptability judged by physicochemical properties, the treatment can be rated as T3> T2> T0> T1. On the basis of result obtained it can be concluded that the ginger can be successfully used for the preparation of herbal ice-cream, without sacrificing its palatability and therapeutic values. Source

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