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Articles by M. Sattari
Total Records ( 2 ) for M. Sattari
  G. Kiani , G.A. Nematzadeh , B. Ghareyazie and M. Sattari
  This study aimed to investigate and compare the agronomic and grain quality attributes of three advanced backcross-derived transgenic rice lines expressing synthetic cry1Ab gene vs. non-transgenic control in a Randomized Complete Block Design (RCBD) under field conditions. The data exhibited that transgenic rice lines, Neda and Nemat were higher in height, earlier in maturity and highly resistant to striped stem borer (Chilo suppressalis) in comparing with non-transgenic varieties. In contrast, no significant difference was observed for transgenic Khazar as compared to its control, except for 1000-grain weight. Laboratory tests for grain physicochemical properties showed no significant variations between transgenic lines and non-transgenic controls. However, some variations for traits like Amylose Content (AC) and Gel Consistency (GC) were seen for transgenic Neda and Khazar, respectively. As regards the rice striped stem borer natural infestation, field-release experiment indicated that all three transgenic rice lines conferred a very high degree of resistance to rice striped stem borer as compared to non-transgenic check varieties.
  A.A. Imanifooladi , M. Sattari , Sh. Najar Peerayeh , Z.M. Hassan and S.R. Hossainidoust
  Staphylococcus aureus is a major human pathogen that produces a wide array of toxins, thus causing various type of disease symptoms. Staphyloceccal enterotoxins (SES), a family of 9 major serological types of heat-stable enterotoxins, are a main cause of gastroenteritis and skin infection. In this study to determine the extent of enterotoxin-producing S. aureus in skin infections of hospitalized patients, their samples were screened and the results showed that 42% of totally 200 patients studied in this research carried S. aureus and 45% of these S. aureus produced Staphylococcal enterotoxins. Twenty percent produced enterotoxin A, 25% produced enterotoxin B and 4.7% produced both enterotoxin A and B. The results demonstrated a high level of enterotoxigenic and multi drug resistance S. aureus in skin infections of hospitalized patients.
 
 
 
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