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  • TO HEALTH AS A BASIC HUMAN RIGHT WITH EMPHASIS ON THE RIGHTS OF MENTALLY ILL

    About Author:
    Kapil Tomer
    Assistant Professor of Law
    IMIRC College of Law
    Garh Mukteswar, Panchshell Nagar (Ghaziabad)
    kpltomer75@gmail.com

    ABSTRACT
    In the modern age, we are now living with increasing stress owing to various factors. In the times to come, the stresses and strains will be further cared out, thereby making mental health a very significant issue. According to NIMHANS (National Institute of Mental Health and Neuro Sciences), there are over two crore persons in our country who are in need of treatment for serious mental disorder and about five crore people who are affected by common mental disorder.

  • CURRENT CHALLENGES AND FACTORS AFFECTING PRODUCTION PLANNING AND CONTROL IN PHARMACEUTICAL INDUSTRY-A REVIEW

    About Authors:
    Birajdar Shivprasad M.*, Mulaje S.S., Patil B.R., Sorde M.B., Dr.Bhusnure O.G.
    *Maharashtra College of Pharmacy, Department of Quality Assurance, Nilanga-413521,
    Dist. Latur (Maharashtra) India
    *birajdar100@gmail.com

    Abstract:
    Production Planning & Control is an important aspect & separate department for any production oriented pharmaceutical industry. The basic objective of the manufacturing organization is to make the products. Thus the production is the nucleus or the centre of entire business operations. It must be emphasized, however, that on signal system of forecasting, preplanning, planning and control is suited to all industrial enterprises, no matter how well it may meet the needs of this on that special company. PPC functions look after the manufacturing activities.

  • PEPTIDE MAPPING

    About Authors:
    Gautambhai, Emanual Michael Patelia*, Arpit Shah
    Department of Pharmaceutical Chemistry and Analysis,
    Indukaka Ipcowala College of Pharmacy,
    New Vallabh Vidyanagar – 388121, Gujarat, India.
    *ricky.emanual@gmail.com

    General Concept:

    • A fragmentation pattern generated by digestion of a particular protein with proteolytic enzymes of known specificity.
    • Used in protein identification.
    • Proteases will produce fragments of a characteristic size from a protein and this can be used as a test for the identity or otherwise of two similar sized proteins.
    • Peptide mapping involves controlled cleavage of a pure protein with small amounts of a pure protease to generate peptides of characteristic, reproducible sizes.
  • INDIAN DRUG REGULATORY SYSTEM: MOVING TO A NEW ERA

    About Author:
    Priyank Sharma
    M. Pharm, Drug Regulatory Affairs
    Jaipur National University
    Jaipur, Rajasthan
    Priyank2k4urwith@gmail.com

    Abstract:
    The Pharmaceutical industry represents one of the India’s strength.  The regulation of pharmaceuticals in India is generally seen to be in need of reform, and has been the subject of many official commissions since 1995. Most commentators agree that the state should intervene to prevent untrammeled market forces leading to citizens’ suffering, because adequate information about the costs and benefits of different pharmaceuticals is inaccessible to most users. But in India, a wide range of stakeholders must be considered before changes can be made to the regulatory framework.

  • A STUDY ON ROLE OF DIAGRAMS IN THE EVALUATION OF LEARNING OUTCOMES OF SECONDARY STUDENTS IN LIFE SCIENCE

    About Authors:
    Aniket Mukherjee
    M.Sc. (Botany),
    M.Ed. from Calcutta University,
    Kolkata, West Bengal
    aniket.serampore@gmail.com

    I. INTRODUCTION
    I.1     Introduction:

    The present era is the era of science and technology. There are different branches of the science like Physical science, Life science, Chemical science etc. But among all, Life science is an important subject as it is directly related to the needs of human life.
    Life science is changed to a great extent by the development of the Electron–microscopy. Life science knowledge consists not only of a collection of facts, but also more importantly of the way these facts are associated with and interpreted in general theories applied to human life.

  • REGULATORY CONTROL ON BANNED DRUG: A REVIEW ARTICLE

    About Authors:
    Priya Diwedi
    M.pharm, Bhopal institute of technology and science-pharmacy,
    Bhopal (M.P)
    Priya.diwedi07@gmail.com

    ABSTRACT:
    A Number of drug that are banned in abroad are freely available in the Indian market. The most pitiable feature is that use of these drugs are regularly causing long term implication for our physical health. Some of the common ones that are easily available and people use frequently without doctor’s prescription are D-cold, Nimesulide and Analgin. These are use as pain killer but latest research shows that long term use of such medicines can affect human health in various ways by damaging liver, causing irregular heartbeats, depression, blood pressure fluctuations etc. This is the prime reason that most of European countries have disqualified and banned the manufacturing and consumption of these drugs. It has been recently pointed out that Indian drug regulatory authorities have refused to ban sale of 11 drug, including Furazolidone, Phenypropanolamine, Cisapride and Nimuselide, apart from over 80 drug combinations that are prohibited in other countries IPA have made various regulation and guideline for the control of  these drug, but still they are in use because of lack of awareness in people.

  • CONCEPT AND PHILOSOPHY OF TOTAL QUALITY MANAGEMENTS

    About Authors:
    Amit A. Patel
    Seth G. L. Bihani S.D. College of Technical Education,
    Institute of Pharmaceutical Sciences and Drug Research,
    Sri Ganganagar, Rajasthan, INDIA.
    amitpatelmx@gmail.com

    ABSTRACT:
    Quality is critical in achieving competitiveness in domestic and global market. Quality is a journey starting from design, to conformance, and ends at better performance. This process considers quality as a ‘never ending’ improvement. The success of TQM mainly depends on the achievement of internal as well as external customer satisfaction. Internal customer satisfaction is a prerequisite to achieve external customer satisfaction.

    If Employees are to identify and correct quality problems, then they have to use some quality tools. Quality circles are also known as work improvement or quality teams. the quality circle is a small group of employees who voluntarily meet at regular times to identify, analyse and solve quality and other problems in their working environment.

  • INDIAN PHARMA : RAISING BAROMETER OF SUCCESS BEYOND GENERICS

    About Authors:
    Ritul bapna
    LMC of science and technology,
    Jodhpur
    *bapnaritul89@gmail.com

    1. Introduction
    The principal law for patenting system in India is the Patents Act, 1970. Initially, according to the provisions of this law no product patent but only process patents could be granted for inventions relating to food, drugs and chemicals. However, since 2005 product patenting is allowed in India. India being a member country of World Trade Organization (WTO) signed TRIPS (Trade Related Aspects of Intellectual Property Rights) Agreement in laws to be followed by each of its member countries. India being a signatory of the TRIPS agreement was under a contractual obligation to amend its Patents law to make it compliant with the provisions of the agreement. The first amendment in this series was in the form of the Patents (Amendment) Act, 1999 to give a pipeline protection till the country starts giving product patents. It laid down the provisions for filing of applications for product patents in the field of drugs and agrochemicals with effect from 1st January1995 as mailbox applications and introduced the grant of Exclusive Marketing Rights (EMRs) on those patents. To comply with the second set of TRIPS obligations India further amended the Patents Act, 1970 by the Patents (Amendment) Act, 2002.Through this amendment provision of 20 years uniform term of patent for all categories of invention was introduced. The third set of amendments in the patent law was introduced as the Patents (Amendment) Act, 2005. Through this amendment product patent regime was introduced in India. To implement its TRIPS obligations, India passed changes to its patent law in 2005 so that medicines could now be patented. However, the new law also contained the flexibilities. India has one of the best patent laws in the world in terms of giving some space to its producers to make generic medicines.

  • X-ray APPLICATION

    About Authors:
    Nilesh Sovasia, Prof.Sanjeev Thacker, Arshad Hala
    Seth G.L.Bihani S.D.College Of Technical Education,
    Institute Of Pharmaceutical Science & Drug Research,
    Sri Ganganagar, Rajasthan, India
    *nilesh.sovasia@yahoo.com

    ABSTRACT
    X-rays have a smaller wavelength than visible light, they have higher energy. With their higher energy, X-rays can penetrate matter more easily than can visible light. Their ability to penetrate matter depends on the density of the matter, and thus X-rays provide a powerful tool in medicine for mapping internal structures of the human body.

  • A REVIEW ON STUDENT t-TEST

    About Authors:
    Ram Chandra*, Abhimanyu, Dr. Ashutosh Aggarwal
    Seth G.L. Bihani S.D. College of Technical Education,
    Institute of Pharmaceutical Sciences and Drug Research,
    Sri Ganganagar, Rajasthan, INDIA
    *rcgedar@gmail.com

    1.        Introduction
    Biostatistics is contraction of biology and statistics, sometimes referred to as biometry or biometrics, is the application of statistics to a wide range of topics in biology. The science of biostatistics encompasses the design of biological experiments, especially in medicine and agriculture; the collection, summarization, and analysis of data from those experiments; and the interpretation of, and inference from, the results. Hypothesis testing determines the validity of the assumption with a view to choose between two conflicting hypotheses about the value of a population parameter. Hypothesis testing helps to decide on the basis of a sample data, whether a hypothesis about the population is likely to be true or false. Statisticians have developed several tests of hypotheses (also known as the tests of significance) for the purpose of testing of hypotheses which can be classified as:- (a) Parametric tests or standard tests of hypotheses, and (b) Non-parametric tests or distribution-free test of hypotheses. Parametric tests usually assume certain properties of the parent population from which we draw samples. Assumptions like observations come from a normal population, sample size is large, assumptions about the population parameters like mean, variance, etc., must hold good before parametric tests can be used. But there are situations when the researcher cannot or does not want to make such assumptions. In such situations we use statistical methods for testing hypotheses which are called non-parametric tests because such tests do not depend on any assumption about the parameters of the parent population. Besides, most non-parametric tests assume only nominal or ordinal data, whereas parametric tests require measurement equivalent to at least an interval scale. (Bolton Sanford 2004, Jakel James et.al. 2001)

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