Thursday, December 8, 2011

Medarticles MedArticles, Need 2 full text articles.

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Dear Friends,

Need 2 full text articles.

Xiaosuo Wang, Vimal Kapoor, George A. Smythe. Extraction and
Chromatography-Mass Spectrometric Analysis of the Active Principles
from Selected Chinese Herbs and Other Medicinal Plants. The American
Journal of Chinese Medicine (AJCM). Volume: 31, Issue: 6(2003) pp.
927-944.

DOI: 10.1142/S0192415X0300165X
http://www.worldscinet.com/ajcm/31/3106/S0192415X0300165X.html

Sampson, H. M. and Thomas, D. Y. 2008. Protein Trafficking Diseases:
Small Molecule Approaches. Wiley Encyclopedia of Chemical Biology. 1–
9.

http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/9780470048672.wecb667/abst...

DOI: 10.1002/9780470048672.wecb667

Thanks & regards

Sudheer J.

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[socialactionfoundationforequity:14575 Fw: VIJAY RAAJ BODHANKAR NEW PAINTINGS

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--- On Thu, 8/12/11, Kanalan Raja <ayyaart@yahoo.in> wrote:

From: Kanalan Raja <ayyaart@yahoo.in>
Subject: Fw: VIJAY RAAJ BODHANKAR NEW PAINTINGS
To: "gallery" <kanalanart@yahoo.com>
Date: Thursday, 8 December, 2011, 9:33 AM



--- On Thu, 8/12/11, RAJA RAJA <kanalanart@yahoo.com> wrote:

From: RAJA RAJA <kanalanart@yahoo.com>
Subject: VIJAY RAAJ BODHANKAR NEW PAINTINGS
To: "Kanalan Raja" <ayyaart@yahoo.in>
Date: Thursday, 8 December, 2011, 9:14 AM

Respected Sir/Madam,
attached the images of paintings of
artist VIJAY RAAJ BODHANKAR
all these paintings for sales
kindly let us know about your interest
regards
Arockiam
ayya art gallaries
33,woods road
chennai
600002
044 42158062/063
09841076654

--- On Thu, 12/8/11, Kanalan Raja <ayyaart@yahoo.in> wrote:

From: Kanalan Raja <ayyaart@yahoo.in>
Subject: vijayaraj bodhankar photo
To: "gallery" <kanalanart@yahoo.com>
Date: Thursday, December 8, 2011, 1:50 PM

--
Truth resides in every human heart, and one has to search for it there, and to be guided by truth as one sees it. But no one has a right to coerce others to act according to his own view of truth. - Mohandas Gandhi
 
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Re: Medarticles REQUEST FOR BOOK

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Not available.. although, same author..

The Practice of Chinese Medicine: The Treatment of Diseases with Acupuncture and Chinese Herbs

is available.. let me know if you require it.

Cheers
-PVK
On Fri, Dec 9, 2011 at 8:30 AM, Jorge <acupuntura.ecu@gmail.com> wrote:
Please kindly help with this book:

The Psyche in Chinese Medicine: Treatment of Emotional and Mental
Disharmonies with Acupuncture and Chinese Herbs
Author: G. Maciocia

thanks

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Best wishes and regards,

PVK
---------  ---------  ---------
Parijat Kanetkar


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Re: Medarticles REQUEST FOR BOOK

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thanks for trying

On Dec 8, 10:08 pm, anandkumarreddy <anandkumarre...@gmail.com> wrote:
> Not available
>
> anand
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
> On Fri, Dec 9, 2011 at 8:30 AM, Jorge <acupuntura....@gmail.com> wrote:
> > Please kindly help with this book:
>
> > The Psyche in Chinese Medicine: Treatment of Emotional and Mental
> > Disharmonies with Acupuncture and Chinese Herbs
> > Author: G. Maciocia
>
> > thanks
>
> > --
> > You can edit your Group Email settings by visiting the following link.
>
> >http://groups.google.com/group/medarticles/subscribe
>
> > You can choose abridged email or digest email so that you will receive
> > only one email per day.

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[socialactionfoundationforequity:14574 Alternative uses - The play’s the thing

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Alternative uses - The play's the thing
http://www.economist.com/node/21541159

What video-game technology can do in the real world
Dec 10th 2011 | from the print edition

A DECADE AGO the computer industry was abuzz with talk about "virtual
reality" that would allow the construction of convincing digital
facsimiles of the real world. As it turns out, the games industry has
come quite close to delivering this. Modern games use cheap hardware
and software to create three-dimensional worlds with convincing
textures and lighting, objects that obey real-world laws of physics
and realistic sounds. Such worlds are constructed mostly to allow
players to race fantasy cars across them or defend them from invading
aliens. But they also have more practical uses.

Codemasters is a British developer that specialises in driving games,
including a Formula One racing simulator. Its fans demand a faithful
recreation of the experience, says Rod Cousens, its chief executive.
The firm's software can simulate real-world cars in almost every
detail, and the circuits within the game are true-to-life recreations
of racecourses such as Silverstone and Monza. When Formula One went to
India for the first time this year, the virtual version of the track
was ready before the real one; several drivers took advantage of his
company's software to practise. "We can recreate every aspect of the
track from data given to us by the F1 authorities", explains Mr
Cousens.

Warfare seems an obvious application for games technology. "Steel
Beasts", a tank-warfare simulation game developed by California-based
eSim Games, is reportedly being used by several Western armies. The
Canadian, British and Australian armed forces have experimented with
training their soldiers on "Virtual Battle Space 2", a tweaked version
of "Arma 2", a military wargame developed by Bohemia Interactive, a
Czech games firm. Players take on the role of an individual soldier
alongside dozens of other human allies or opponents. They can issue
commands to computer-controlled squadmates, fire virtual versions of a
variety of weapons used by armies around the world and drive tanks and
armoured vehicles, all in an environment of hundreds of square
kilometres that alternates between day and night and offers weather
effects such as fog and rain.

Armies have long used machines to simulate expensive bits of kit such
as jet fighters or tanks, says Peter Morrison, who runs the part of
Bohemia Interactive that focuses on the military market. But
simulating the experience of individual soldiers is something new.
Cost apart, his products offer other advantages over the real world.
If a commander wants his troops to practise infantry combat in the
fog, he does not have to wait for the weather to oblige; he can
conjure it up on his computer.

Satellite images and geographical data can be fed into the software to
generate virtual representations of real places, allowing soldiers to
rehearse specific missions. "It's quite likely that the [American
special forces] team that killed Osama bin Laden would have rehearsed
the raid in some sort of virtual environment," says someone familiar
with the military-training business. And since everything the soldiers
do is recorded by their computers, data from the mission can be
analysed afterwards.

There are lots of other possibilities. In 2002 the United States army
released "America's Army", a game based on a commercial software
package used in dozens of straightforward consumer games, as a
recruitment tool. It has been downloaded millions of times and is
still played online.

Companies are getting interested too. Business-simulation games are
available for everyone from managers to call-centre workers and have
been used by companies from Coca-Cola to Shell. "Doing this sort of
business education as a game can make it more compelling than a
traditional chalk-and-blackboard approach," says Tim Luft, of the
Serious Games Institute, a research outfit in Coventry, England. His
researchers are working on virtual stores for a retail firm and a
three-dimensional computer version of the city of Coventry for use by
architects and planners in local government. "Big companies could
build this kind of software in-house," Mr Cousens concedes. "But why
would they? We've spent years and millions of dollars getting it just
right. It's easier to just buy it off the shelf."

Even as software written for the games industry is being put to
serious uses, the element of fun in games is being exploited through
the latest management tool, "gamification". This relies on working out
what makes video games enjoyable and applying the same techniques to
other kinds of activities, from running a business to tackling tricky
scientific problems. It may seem a strange notion, but there is
something in it. A good example comes from molecular biology—more
specifically, the quest to understand the way in which proteins fold.

Proteins are complicated chemicals made of long chains of amino acids,
the tiny chemical building blocks of life. Those chains can fold up in
billions of different ways, and the process by which they arrive at
the correct one is still poorly understood. It is vitally important,
because misfolded proteins either do not work at all or do things that
they shouldn't. Badly folded proteins are implicated in various forms
of cancer as well as neurological diseases such as Alzheimer's and
Parkinson's.

Computers can recognise a well-folded protein when presented with one,
but actually finding it calls for the sort of pattern recognition and
lateral thinking that they struggle with. Scientists have tried to
deal with the problem by using enormous computing power to sift
systematically through billions of possible configurations. But in
2008 a team from the University of Washington tried a different
approach.

They released a program called "Foldit" that turned protein-folding
into a free online puzzle game. Players are presented with a protein
and given the task of finding its most energy-efficient shape by
fiddling with its structure. A better shape means a higher score;
dramatic progress is rewarded with lots of extra points, pleasing
sound effects and a little shower of virtual streamers. The controls
are simple and intuitive, and there are friendly tutorials to tell
novices what to do. Online leaderboards let players compare solutions
to foster competition.

By turning their problem into a game, the scientists have harnessed
thousands of human brains without specialist knowledge to work on
protein-folding, says Adrien Treuille, a computer scientist at the
University of Columbia who helped to develop the program. "We wanted a
toy," he says, "something so beautiful and such fun that you could
pick it up and start playing with it without any formal training."
Vital lessons were learned from professional games developers. "We
needed to have a very vivid representation of what was going on. We
needed an intuitive interface, and something called 'juiciness'—a game-
designer's term for lots of instant positive feedback."

"Foldit" and its 46,000-plus users have already made serious
contributions to biology. A paper published in the September issue of
Nature Structural and Molecular Biology shows that "Foldit" players
were better than any computer algorithm at modelling the structure of
a protein used by retroviruses such as HIV, which causes AIDS. And in
the best video-game tradition a sequel, called "EteRNA", is already in
the works. It will allow users to investigate RNA synthesis.

In business, gamification has become increasingly fashionable over the
past year or two. The point about games is that they make players want
to perform difficult tasks and pay for the privilege, says Brian Burke
of Gartner, a consultancy. Gamifiers try to capture that sense of
engagement by providing rapid, continuous feedback, a clear sense of
progression and goals that are challenging enough to maintain interest
but not so hard as to put players off. One example is FourSquare, a
social network (and rival to Facebook) that lets users post their
present location for their friends to see. Those who visit a
particular place (such as a restaurant or a pub) are given badges. The
most dedicated are awarded titles such as "Adventurer" (for ticking
ten separate locations) and may be crowned "mayor" of the place. A
text-based scoring system is keeping people engaged. Since its launch
in 2009 the service has picked up more than 10m users.

Easy, peasy

Another example comes from Britain's Department for Work and Pensions,
which is offering a gamified version of a suggestion box. Staff who
come up with ideas to improve the business are awarded points called
"DWPeas" that can be invested in promising suggestions made by other
people. If the boss gives the go-ahead, the investors get their points
back with interest, thus increasing their total. A leaderboard and a
"buzz index" provide the element of competition.

But not everyone is convinced. A lot of gamification efforts do not
seem to offer anything very different from the old rules of good
management. The motivating power of competition and leaderboards are
familiar to sales managers, who have had salesman-of-the-month
contests for many years. Games designers themselves say that the
emphasis on rewards and feedback systems may be missing the point: if
the job itself is tedious and repetitive, such bells and whistles can
come across as patronising. Mr Burke accepts this. "Gamification can
be powerful, but you have to use it carefully," he says. "A lot of
what's going on at the moment is driven by little more than novelty
and hype."

--
Truth resides in every human heart, and one has to search for it there, and to be guided by truth as one sees it. But no one has a right to coerce others to act according to his own view of truth. - Mohandas Gandhi

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[socialactionfoundationforequity:14573 SC: judiciary has withstood all pressures, don't weaken it

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SC: judiciary has withstood all pressures, don't weaken it
http://www.deccanherald.com/content/210253/sc-judiciary-has-withstood-all.html#.TuD7ASFwds8.email

New Delhi, Dec 8, (PTI):

The Supreme Court on Thursday said contemptuous remarks against the
judiciary will weaken the institution, though it was not averse to
bonafide expression of opinion on corruption and its shortcomings if
made with some basis.

The apex court said the judiciary was still one of the institutions
which had "withstood all kinds of pressure" and has remained a strong
pillar of democracy.

"You can file a bonafide report but cannot express an opinion
recklessly without any foundation. Tomorrow, anybody can stand up in
the court and make comments on the judiciary.

"This institution's image will get eroded. It will become weak. This
judiciary has withstood all kinds of pressure. It is one pillar which
has remained strong," the apex court observed.
A bench of justices Altamas Kabir, Cyriac Joseph and H L Dattu made
the remarks while adjourning till January 4 the plea of advocate
Prashant Bhushan seeking reference to a Constitution Bench the issue
whether "bonafide opinion" on corruption judiciary amounted to
contempt.

Bhushan, who is facing contempt proceedings for his comments in 2009
on Chief Justice S H Kapadia and the judiciary in an interview to
"Tehelka" magazine, during the brief hearing today argued bonafide
expression cannot be deemed as contemptuous, though "reckless" remarks
cannot be permitted.

The apex court had earlier agreed to consider referring to a
Constitution Bench the question whether "bonafide opinion" on
corruption in a section of the judiciary amounted to contempt and
should the person making the allegation prove it by way of evidence.

--
Truth resides in every human heart, and one has to search for it there, and to be guided by truth as one sees it. But no one has a right to coerce others to act according to his own view of truth. - Mohandas Gandhi

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[socialactionfoundationforequity:14572 LGBT Rights in Name Only?

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----- Forwarded Message -----
From: Human Rights Watch <news@hrw.org>
To: Avnish Jolly <avnishjolly@yahoo.com>
Sent: Friday, 9 December 2011, 5:06
Subject: LGBT Rights in Name Only?

Human Rights Watch - Newsletter
Having trouble viewing this email? Click here.
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The Week In Rights
December 8, 2011
Donate

Follow us on   Facebook  Twitter  YouTube  iTunes  RSS
Story 1
LGBT Rights in Name Only?
South Africa's LGBTs Face Rape, Assault
"I was walking back from the club," said Puleng, 23. "Four guys raped me. I was screaming. They said to me, 'We just wanted to show you you're a woman.' I thought it was my fault. I thought maybe by saying openly [that] I was a lesbian, I provoked them."
A new report shows how South Africa's lesbians and transgender men face extensive discrimination and violence. Almost every person we interviewed said they live in fear of sexual assault, and those who rape or beat them are almost never punished.
Most people we interviewed were reluctant to approach police for protection, a stance reinforced by the authorities' abusive reactions. Of the few people we interviewed who had tried to report these attacks, most said the police ridiculed or harassed them.
Lesbians and transgender men may also experience discrimination in social settings and in the community, at schools and other public places, and in finding and keeping jobs. One transgender man said his teacher would call him names and tried to chase him out of the classroom. They often lose the support of their families, making them even more vulnerable; those who don't dress conventionally are especially at risk.
FBShare
Read their personal testimony »
Photo: © 2009 Dipika Nath/Human Rights Watch
Child Marriage in Yemen Spurs Abuse
Girls Who Marry Lose Educational Opportunities, Risk Health Problems
In Yemen, data show that 52 percent of girls are married before they reach 18, and 14 percent before age 15 – sometimes to much older men. There is no minimum age to be wed, and in some rural areas, girls as young as 8 are married.
These early marriages often lead to human rights abuses, a new report says, by jeopardizing girls' access to education, increasing their risk of health problems, and keeping women second-class citizens.
Boys are seldom forced into child marriages.
When they marry, most girls are unable to complete their education, and some quickly become pregnant. Studies show that girls with limited education and power in their marriages have little chance of controlling the number and spacing of their children, increasing their risk of reproductive health problems.
Wives often live with their husband's extended families, and some women we interviewed said their husbands and in-laws verbally or physically abused them. Girls are less likely than older women to be assertive and stand up to their abusers.
Over the past months, demonstrators in Yemen called for a range of reforms, including measures to guarantee equality between women and men. Banning child marriage should be a priority.
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Read more »
Photo: © 2011 Stephanie Sinclair/VII
Most Popular Headlines
DR Congo: Rein in Security Forces
Tensions are running high given the logistical complications of organizing the election. Security forces should be protecting people, not fueling the violence.
Thailand: End Harsh Punishments for Lese Majeste Offenses
The severity of penalties being meted out for lese majeste offenses in Thailand is shocking. The new government seems to be responding to questions about its loyalty to the monarchy by filing countless lese majeste charges.
US: Step Up Pressure on Allies Using Child Soldiers
The independent commission's report gives Bahraini authorities an opportunity to remedy some of their gross abuses by releasing all persons convicted or held for exercising their rights to freedom of speech and peaceful assembly. It is crucial for Bahrain to send a strong message that there will be no impunity for the human rights crimes documented by the Bassiouni commission.
Editor's Picks
"Eye-Hunting" in Cairo: The Military's Assault on Reporters
by Daniel Williams
Huffington Post

Dozens of eye injuries from rubber bullets have marked the crackdown on protesters in Tahrir Square. "Eye-hunters," Egyptians are calling the armed police who aim at head-level.
Russia: Respect Right to Peaceful Protest
The protesters have a right to express their concerns about the way the elections were carried out. Arresting peaceful protesters and imposing jail time hardly speaks well for the government and is unacceptable in a democratic society. The parliamentary election on December 4 was marred and criticized by international observers.
US: President Should Veto Detainee Bill
President Barack Obama should veto this attempt to make detention without trial a permanent feature of US law. This bill would give a green light to abusive governments around the world to do the same and would take the prosecution of terrorism suspects out of the hands of the civilian justice system.
Podcasts Podcasts
Yemen: The Fight Against Child Marriage
With researcher Nadya Khalife and human rights lawyer Shada Nasser
Publications
World Report 2011
"How Come You Allow Little Girls to Get Married?"

Child Marriage in Yemen
A Poisonous Mix

Child Labor, Mercury, and Artisanal Gold Mining in Mali
"We'll Show You You're a Woman"

Violence and Discrimination against Black Lesbians and Transgender Men in South Africa
@kenroth
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Re: Medarticles REQUEST FOR BOOK

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Not available

anand

On Fri, Dec 9, 2011 at 8:30 AM, Jorge <acupuntura.ecu@gmail.com> wrote:
Please kindly help with this book:

The Psyche in Chinese Medicine: Treatment of Emotional and Mental
Disharmonies with Acupuncture and Chinese Herbs
Author: G. Maciocia

thanks

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Re: Medarticles request for article

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enclosed

anand

On Thu, Dec 8, 2011 at 5:08 PM, amita misra <amitamisraster@gmail.com> wrote:
Dear Friends,
Kindly send following article.
 
Methods Mol Biol. 2006;343:43-53.
Three methods for the introduction of foreign DNA into Agrobacterium.
 
 
Amita

 

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Medarticles REQUEST FOR BOOK

Buzz It
Please kindly help with this book:

The Psyche in Chinese Medicine: Treatment of Emotional and Mental
Disharmonies with Acupuncture and Chinese Herbs
Author: G. Maciocia

thanks

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Re: Medarticles Request for full text

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2011/12/8 Dipti Sugandh <diptisugandh@gmail.com>
Hello,
 
Kindly send me full text of the following articles:
 

1. A Colored Avocado Seed Extract as a Potential Natural Colorant

Authors :Deepti Dabas, Ryan J. Elias, Joshua D. Lambert, Gregory R. Ziegler

Article first published online: 9 NOV 2011

DOI: 10.1111/j.1750-3841.2011.02415.x

Journal of Food Science

Volume 76, Issue 9, pages C1335–C1341, November / December 2011

 

2. Comparison of Several Procedures Used for the Extraction of Anthocyanins from Red Grape

Eugenio Revilla,* José-María Ryan, and Guillermo Martín-Ortega

J. Agric. Food Chem., 1998, 46 (11), pp 4592–4597 begin_of_the_skype_highlighting              end_of_the_skype_highlighting

DOI: 10.1021/jf9804692

Publication Date (Web): October 29, 1998

http://pubs.acs.org/doi/abs/10.1021/jf9804692

3. Enzymatic Deconstruction of Backbone Structures of the Ramified Regions in Pectins

Authors: Dominic Wong

The Protein Journal

Volume 27, Number 1, 30-42,

DOI: 10.1007/s10930-007-9105-0

Thank you,
 
Regards,
Dipti.S

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Re: Medarticles request for article

Buzz It
No access with me.
 
Best Regards
Dharmender Rathee
M.S(PHARM) (Natural products)
NIPER Ahmedabad-54
 
Research Scholar,
Dept. of Pharmaceutical Sciences,
M.D.U. Rohtak-124001
Haryana

From: amita misra <amitamisraster@gmail.com>
To: medarticles@googlegroups.com
Sent: Thursday, 8 December 2011 5:08 PM
Subject: Medarticles request for article

Dear Friends,
Kindly send following article.
 
Methods Mol Biol. 2006;343:43-53.
Three methods for the introduction of foreign DNA into Agrobacterium.
 
 
Amita

 

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Re: Medarticles need article

Buzz It
Solved, but please for the next time post in the proper format as decided by Dr. Anand. This is for all members to note post your request in proper format and first search within google for free articles then only request the articles etc.
 
Best Regards
Dharmender Rathee
M.S(PHARM) (Natural products)
NIPER Ahmedabad-54
 
Research Scholar,
Dept. of Pharmaceutical Sciences,
M.D.U. Rohtak-124001
Haryana

From: Candra Arema <candraarema1977@gmail.com>
To: MedArticles <medarticles@googlegroups.com>
Sent: Thursday, 8 December 2011 6:53 PM
Subject: Medarticles need article

hello everbody i new comer here, i want to open "Distribution of
organochlorine compounds in the sea-surface microlayer, water column
and sediment"journal , could u help me to open this journal ? thank u
so much

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Re: Medarticles Pls send me the following article

Buzz It

 This article is freely available , so please check before posting.
Best Regards
Dharmender Rathee
M.S(PHARM) (Natural products)
NIPER Ahmedabad-54
 
Research Scholar,
Dept. of Pharmaceutical Sciences,
M.D.U. Rohtak-124001
Haryana

From: karthikalam <karthikalam12.90@gmail.com>
To: MedArticles <medarticles@googlegroups.com>
Sent: Wednesday, 7 December 2011 8:20 PM
Subject: Medarticles Pls send me the following article

Karthik Raman and Andreas Wagner, The evolvability of programmable
hardware, Journal of the Royal Society Interface, 8, 269--281, 2010
            Tnx n advance

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Re: Medarticles request for an article

Buzz It

 
Best Regards
Dharmender Rathee
M.S(PHARM) (Natural products)
NIPER Ahmedabad-54
 
Research Scholar,
Dept. of Pharmaceutical Sciences,
M.D.U. Rohtak-124001
Haryana

From: mali <maliergun@gmail.com>
To: MedArticles <medarticles@googlegroups.com>
Sent: Thursday, 8 December 2011 4:23 PM
Subject: Medarticles request for an article

could you send

Demirel GB,
Photocontrollable DNA hybridization on reversibly photoresponsive
surfaces.
Journal of Materials Chemistry 2011 21 (28), 10415-10420

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Re: Medarticles Request for full text

Buzz It
3rd article as well
 
Best Regards
Dharmender Rathee
M.S(PHARM) (Natural products)
NIPER Ahmedabad-54
 
Research Scholar,
Dept. of Pharmaceutical Sciences,
M.D.U. Rohtak-124001
Haryana

From: Dipti Sugandh <diptisugandh@gmail.com>
To: medarticles <medarticles@googlegroups.com>
Sent: Thursday, 8 December 2011 9:14 PM
Subject: Medarticles Request for full text

Hello,
 
Kindly send me full text of the following articles:
 
1. A Colored Avocado Seed Extract as a Potential Natural Colorant
Authors :Deepti Dabas, Ryan J. Elias, Joshua D. Lambert, Gregory R. Ziegler
Article first published online: 9 NOV 2011
DOI: 10.1111/j.1750-3841.2011.02415.x

Journal of Food Science

Volume 76, Issue 9, pages C1335–C1341, November / December 2011
 
2. Comparison of Several Procedures Used for the Extraction of Anthocyanins from Red Grape
Eugenio Revilla,* José-María Ryan, and Guillermo Martín-Ortega
J. Agric. Food Chem., 1998, 46 (11), pp 4592–4597 begin_of_the_skype_highlighting              end_of_the_skype_highlighting
DOI: 10.1021/jf9804692
Publication Date (Web): October 29, 1998

3. Enzymatic Deconstruction of Backbone Structures of the Ramified Regions in Pectins

Authors: Dominic Wong
DOI: 10.1007/s10930-007-9105-0
Thank you,
 
Regards,
Dipti.S
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gsk

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