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Articles by Muhammad Aslam Khan
Total Records ( 6 ) for Muhammad Aslam Khan
  Muhammad Aslam Khan and Hakim Ali Khan
  Cotton leaf curl virus (CLCuV) disease severity was recorded on CIM-1100, CIM-109, CIM-435, NIAB-78, NIAB-Krishma and SLS-1 cultivated in Rajanpur, Dera Ghazi Khan, Muzaffarghar, Multan and Jhang districts of cotton belt of Punjab. Three locations were selected randomly from each of the five districts and CIuCV was recorded according to a scale on a sample of 60 plants divided to those lots/replications each containing 20 plants for each variety at each location. Enviromental parameters and disease severity differed significantly among the districts and cotton cultivars. Expect significant correlation of monthly rainfall with CLCuV on NIAB-78 and relative humidity with disease severity on CIM-1100, CIM-435 and SLS-1, all other correlation were riot significant. Maximum disease severity was recorded at 40-43°C and 26-28°C maximum and minimum air temperature, 102-147 mm rainfall and 67-74% relative humidity. There was a poor linear relationship of majority of environmental variables with disease severity on most of the cultivars with few exceptions. Environmental data recorded on daily or weekly basis by sensitive sensors attached with weather stations installed at hot spots of cotton belt of Punjab is required for accurate disease forecasting.
  Muhammad Aslam Khan and Larry Eu gene Trevathan
  Environmental data recorded by a weather station installed in experimental wheat plots established during 1991-93 were used to develop leaf rust predictive model for economic fungicide application. Natural inoculum was relied upon for infection. Five fungicides were evaluated on five varieties during the spring of 1992 and 1993 in 15 treatments based on mode of active ingredient, crop growth stage (GS), initial appearance of leaf rust symptoms and environmental conditions. Fungicide treatments suppressing disease severity and enhancing the yield of rust tolerant varieties were subjected to economical analysis. Weekly maximum air temperature (23°C), minimum air temperature (12°C), and average air temperature (17°C), soil temperature (29°C), rainfall (0.88 cm), relative humidity (86 percent), wind movement (12 km h–1), solar radiation (26 mj/m2) and dew point (17°C) resulted in greater leaf rust severity at Starkville, in 1992. Weekly maximum air temperature (25°C), minimum air temperature (22°C), and average air temperature (21°C), soil temperature (27°C), rainfall (3.77 cm), relative humidity (90 percent), wind movement (28 km h–1) solar radiation (19 mj/m2) and dew point (16°C) resulted in lower leaf rust development in 1993. Application of flusilozle alone, or flusilazole or propoconazole at GS-9 followed by mancozeb at GS-10.5 was recommended for maximizing profitable yield from Coker 9323 and Pioneer 2555.
  Abdul Rashid and Muhammad Aslam Khan
  Except rain fall, all the environmental variables had significant correlation with bacterial blight disease severity during 1997 and 1998. The correlation of weekly air temperature (maxlminl, soil temperature and pH was significant with bacterial blight disease severity recorded on majority of cotton linesivarieties. Weekly rain fall and wind speed had poor correlation with bacterial blight disease severity. The correlation of relative humidity with disease severity recorded on AU-59, B-874, MS-95 and S-152-93 was significant, while there was no correlation of this environmental variable with bacterial blight recorded on other varieties. Weekly air and soil temperature and soil pH need to be studied further to characterize environmental conditions conducive for bacterial blight disease development in epidemic form.
  Sarfaraz Khan Marwat , Mir Ajab Khan , Muhammad Aslam Khan , Mushtaq Ahmad , Muhammad Zafar , Fazal- ur-Rehman and Shazia Sultana
  The present research work is based on nine herbaceous plant species: Agaricus campestris L., Allium cepa L., Allium sativum L., Beta vulgaris L. Citrulus lanatus (Thunb.) Mats. & Nakai, Cucumis sativus L., Lagenaria siceraria (Molina) Standley, Trigonella foenum-graecum L. and Zingiber officinale Roscoe. mentioned in Holy Quran and Ahadith. These plants were collected from Dera Ismail Khan District, NWFP, Pakistan, during 2007. This is a part of check list of medicinal flora and their uses enlisted in Holy Quran, Ahadith and Islamic literature. The main aim of this study is to document the knowledge of ethnobotanical importance of vegetables in the light of Islam. In view of the importance of this study related comprehensive and detailed data was collected. Complete macro and microscopic detailed morphological features of these species were discussed. Results were systematically arranged by alphabetic order of botanical names, family followed by Quranic name, Arabic name, English name, Local/vernicular name, habit and habitat, parts used, medicinal uses and references cited from Holy Quran and Ahadith. It is concluded that herbal medicines are being widely used in the world because of better cultural acceptability, least injurious with none or much reduced side effects.
  Sarfaraz Khan Marwat , Mir Ajab Khan , Muhammad Aslam Khan , Fazal -ur-Rehman , Mushtaq Ahmad , Muhammad Zafar and Shazia Sultana
  The present research work is based on Three woody plant species: Salvadora persica, L. Tamarix aphylla (L.) Karst. and Zizyphus mauritiana Lam. mentioned in the 16th Ayat of Sura Saba in Holy Quran and Ahadith. These plants were collected from Dera Ismail Khan District, NWFP, Pakistan, during 2007. This is a part of check list of medicinal flora and their uses enlisted in Holy Quran, Ahadith and Islamic literature. The main aim of this study is to document the knowledge of ethnobotanical importance of these plants in the light of Islam. In view of the importance of this study related comprehensive and detailed data was collected. Complete macro and microscopic detailed morphological features of these species were discussed. Results were systematically arranged by alphabetic order of botanical names, family followed by Quranic name, Arabic name, English name, Local/Vernicular name, habit and habitat, distribution, parts used, medicinal uses and references cited from Holy Quran, Ahadith. It is concluded that herbal medicines are being widely used in the world because of better cultural acceptability, least injurious with none or much reduced side effects.
  Sarfaraz Khan Marwat , Muhammad Aslam Khan , Fazal- ur-Rehman and Inayat Ullah Bhatti
  In view of the importance of this study comprehensive detailed data was collected from Holy Quran, Ahadith`s books and books written on the Islamic medicines. Present findings confined to 15 Aromatic plant species belonging to 14 genera of 10 families. The plant species are: Acorus calamus L., Artemisia maritima L., Boswellia carterii Birdw., Boswellia serrata Birdw., Cinnamomum camphora L., Citrus spp., Commiphora molmol Engl. ex Tschirch, Crocus sativus L., Cymbopogon schoenanthus Spreng., Dryobalanops aromatica Gaertn. F., Lawsonia inermis L., Majorana hortensis Moench. Ocimum basilicum L., Origanum vulgare L. and Thymus serpyllum L. Results were systematically arranged by alphabetic order of botanical names followed by English name, Arabic name, family, parts used, medicinal uses and references cited from Holy Quran and Ahadith. The main aim of this study is to document the knowledge of ethno medicinal uses and create awareness about the Aromatic plant species mentioned in the Holy Quran and Ahadith for the welfare of human communities throughout the world.
 
 
 
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