Telangana University is a public university located at Dichpally in Nizamabad district, Telangana, India, established in 2006 by the government of United Andhra Pradesh.The campus encompasses 600 acres of land. The university consists of four buildings. Telangana University was established through Act Number 28 of 2006, state government, to cater to the academic pursuits of the backward and rural student community of Nizamabad and Adilabad districts.It was established at Dichpally of Nizamabad district. The State Government handed over around 577 acres of land in Suddapally and Nadipally villages of Dichpally Mandal to the university.The university introduced six postgraduate courses in September, 2006, Seven Courses were added during 2007-2008 and five courses were included in 2008, raising the number of courses to eighteen. Till 2008 university functioned at Girraj Govt. College, Nizamabad. In 2009 it shifted to its own campus at Dichpally.The university became a member of Association of Indian Universities. Telangana University has taken over the affiliation status from Osmania University and Kakatiya University to recognize degree, postgraduate, B.Ed and other colleges of Nizamabad & Adilabad districts. Now, the jurisdiction of the University is extended to Nizamabad & Adilabad districts, covering 149 Degree, postgraduate, B.Ed and other colleges from 2011. The university is planning to introduce Credit Base Choice System gradually to assess the academic performance of the students.The university offers 18 courses with 1250 students pursuing their studies in courses at University Main Campus and the South-Campus of Bhiknoor. Accommodation is provided separately for girls and boys with furnished hostels and playgrounds within.Steps are being taken to develop playgrounds opposite the classroom complex and girls hostel. Massive planting is going on to make Telangana University into a green campus. The plantation works are done under the National Rural Employment Guarantee Scheme. The campus will soon have avenue trees, nursery beds and landscape designing. Wikipedia.
Prasad D.,Telangana University
Man in India | Year: 2015
The propensity of looking into genealogy, caste-atrocities, social boycott, and the ambition of upward (caste) mobility are consecutive features of rural societies across the country. On the one hand, the rural society has been represented in long time by deep-rooted casteism that creates kind of blind perception or faith towards his own caste and mythological beliefs for showing the pseudo superiority, and its result is being reflected by irrational practices like Biradari Bhoj (caste oriented commensality function) in eastern Uttar Pradesh. Although in opponent way, 'village exogamy', in which members of the same village, does not allow intermarry, sexual relationship, and villager are bounded as localized-clan. However, the concerning thing is that, on the one hand the system of village exogamy develops reciprocal 'primary relationship' among villager which ratiocinates as 'multiple-Biradarism' (bilateral relationship) while on the other hand, there are certain practices antagonistically (like food pattern [Kachcha and Pakka], traditional occupation [Jajmani System], untouchability, etc.) show vague scenario for ground understanding of hierarchal pattern among villagers. The paper shows how various new challenges, like 'Dual- Caste Behaviour', 'Caste-Silencing, Biradarism (brotherhood), etc. have been emerged for sustainable or continuous existence of 'casteism' over the last few decades. For in-depth understanding, the two villages, namely 'Rajanpura' and 'Tandawa' have been randomly selected for data collection in which, gender, caste, education, occupation, job, etc. variables have been determined. The study has been approached to auto-ethnographic description, mutual discussion, unstructured questionnaire, and grounded theory method. © Serials Publications.
Senthilkumaran B.,Telangana University
General and Comparative Endocrinology | Year: 2015
Pesticide-induced endocrine disruption often mimics sex steroidal action resulting in physiological functional disarray of hypothalamo-hypophyseal-gonadal (HHG) system at multiple levels. Among various group of pesticides, organochlorine and organophosphate family of pesticides are known to impart sex steroidal mimicking activity with slightly higher resemblance to estrogens when compared to androgenic action. This review will highlight the effects of organochlorine (for e.g. endosulfan) and organophosphate (for e.g. malathion) pesticides in comparison with sex-steroid analogue-induced changes on HHG axis during gametogenesis in few teleost fish models. Interestingly, the effects of these compounds have produced differential effects in juveniles and adults which also vary based on exposure dosage and duration. Further, the treatments had caused at times sexually dimorphic effects indicating that the action of these compounds bring out serious implications in sexual development. A comprehensive overview has been provided by considering all these aspects to recognize the adverse impacts of pesticide-induced endocrine disruption with special reference to endosulfan and malathion as those had been applied even today or used before for controlling agricultural pests in several Asian countries including India. This review also compares the effects of sex-steroid analogues where in sex reversal to reproductive dysfunction is evident, which may imply the extent of sexual plasticity in teleosts compared to other vertebrates. © 2015 Elsevier Inc.
Pai Y.P.,Manipal University India |
Chary S.T.,Telangana University
International Journal of Health Care Quality Assurance | Year: 2013
Purpose: The purpose of this paper is to review the service quality dimensions established in various studies conducted across the world specifically applied to health care. Design/methodology/approach: Studies conducted on quality of care selected from literature databases - Ebsco, Emerald Insight, ABI/Inform - was subjected to a comprehensive in-depth content analysis. Findings: Service quality has been extensively studied with considerable efforts taken to develop survey instruments for measuring purposes. The number of dimensional structure varies across the studies. Self-administered questionnaire dominates in terms of mode of administration adopted in the studies, with respondents ranging from 18 to 85 years. Target sample size ranged from 84-2,000 respondents in self-administered questionnaires and for mail administration ranged from 300-2,600 respondents. Studies vary in terms of the scores used ranging from four to ten-point scale. A total of 27 of the studies have used EFA, 11 studies have used structural equation modelling and eight studies used gap scores. Cronbach's alpha is the most commonly used measure of scale reliability. There is variation in terms of measuring the content, criteria and construct validation among the studies. Practical implications: The literature offers dimensions used in assessing patient perceived service quality. The review reveals diversity and a plethora of dimensions and methodology to develop the construct discussed. Originality/value: The reported study describes and contrasts a large number of service-quality measurement constructs and highlights the usage of dimensions. The findings are valuable to academics in terms of dimensions and methodology used, approach for analysis; whereas findings are of value to practitioners in terms of the dimensions found in the research and to identify the gap in their setting. © Emerald Group Publishing Limited.
Reddy C.S.,Kakatiya University |
Rao L.S.,Kakatiya University |
Nagaraj A.,Telangana University
Acta Chimica Slovenica | Year: 2010
A series of novel bis[4-methoxy-3-(6-aryl[1,2,4]triazolo[3,4-b][1,3,4] thiadiazol)phenyl]methanes 5a-l has been synthesized and characterized via IR, 1H NMR, 13C NMR, MS and elemental analyses. All the newly synthesized compounds were screened for their antibacterial activity against Bacillus subtilis, Bacillus sphaericu, Staphylococcus aureus, Pseudomonas aeruginosa, Klobsinella aerogenes and Chromobacterium violaceum and antifungal activity against Candida albicans, Aspergillus fumigatus, Trichophyton rubrum and Trichophyton mentagrophytes. Compounds 5e, 5f, 5h, 5i, 5k and 5l exhibited potent activity against the test bacteria and fungi, and emerged as potential molecules for further development.
Prakash Madduri P.V.,Telangana University |
Kaul S.N.,Telangana University
Journal of Magnetism and Magnetic Materials | Year: 2016
An elaborate analysis of the decline of magnetization with increasing temperature, observed in nanocrystalline (nc-) Ni samples with average crystallite size, d, varying from d=10nm to 40nm, permits us to (i) completely rule out a possible Stoner single-particle contribution to the thermal demagnetization, M(T), at external magnetic fields 10kOe≤H≤70kOe and temperatures T≤350K, (ii) demonstrate that spin-wave (SW) excitations alone account for the observed M H(T) and (iii) the thermal renormalization of spin-wave stiffness is primarily due to the magnon-magnon interactions. For fields H≥20kOe, the spin-wave stiffness at 0K,D(T=0,H), is found to decrease with field as D(T=0,H)∼H1/2 for all the nanocrystalline samples. Extrapolation of the D(T=0,H)-H1/2 straight line to H=0 yields D0≡D(T=0,H=0) for a sample of given d. D 0 varies with d as d4/3. This power law behavior of D 0 asserts that the crystallite size is the relevant length scale for spin waves. Strong departures from the spin-wave behavior are observed at low temperatures T≤T†(H) in nc-Ni with d=10nm. Such departures, marked by the T4/3 power law behavior of [M H(T)]2, are a manifestation of damped spin waves, which act as non-propagating spin fluctuations and get suppressed by magnetic field in accordance with the H1/2 power law. © 2016 Elsevier B.V.