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Articles by A.S. Khan
Total Records ( 2 ) for A.S. Khan
  Siddique M. , S.A. Malik , A.S. Khan , G. Nazir and J.A. Chawla
  Previous studies have shown that changes in liver function profile may vary with postoperative time interval and may be related to the extent of hepatic resection. This study describes the characteristic profiles in parenchymal liver enzymes and other serum liver function tests over a one-week course comparing 2/3 hepatectomy with liver biopsy (<10% resection) in experimental rats. A group of 6 animals was used for this purpose, separately for hepatectomy and biopsy, respectively. The hepatic venous blood samples were drawn at 4, 8, 16, 24, 36, 48, 72, 96 and 168 h, respectively. The tests included were alanine amino transferase (ALT) aspartate amino transferase (AST) alkaline phosphatase (ALP), lactate dehydrogenase (LDH), gamma glutamyl transpeptidase, total protein, serum albumin and bilirubin. The results were compared with normal control group of animals. Both serum ALT and AST showed early increase (8 h) after both operations. ALT returned to near control level between 48-72 h, while AST regained normal level by 72 h in both groups. Noticeable increase in ALP occurred only in the partially hepatectomized group with a delay between 24-96 h before ultimate normalization. No significant changes for ALP occurred in the biopsy group. LDH increased early in both experimental groups and the level tended to normalize by 168 h of surgery in the biopsy group while in hepatectomized group there was a steady decline towards control level. In contrast alkaline phosphatase and γ GT showed little change in partially hepatectomized group but in biopsy group noticeable increase occurred in comparison with control and hepatectomized group. The total protein dropped below the control level by about 25% at 4 h after partial hepatectomy. The decrease in biopsy group was little in the same period. Serum bilirubin remained above normal initially for 16 h and then became normal after 7 days in partial hepatectomy group. Interestingly the change in biopsy group was opposite to hepatectomy group point by point. The only tests that differ in two groups and seem to play a role in a clinical setting are serum bilirubin, total protein and γ GT.
  Shafiullah , S. Asad , M.A. Rana , Baitullah , A.S. Khan and M.A. Malik
  Four row directions i.e., north-south (NS), east-west (EW), north east-south west (NESW) and north west-south east (NWSE) had very little effect on seed yield and other agronomic characters of sunflower. The differences in mean plant height, head diameter, seed yield, 100-achene weight and fatty acid profile were statistically non-significant. Similar trend was observed during both the single years. As an average of two years, although statistically non-significant, the highest seed yield of 3065 kg ha–1 from north east-south west (NESW) and the lowest yield of 2624 kg/ha were obtained from east-west (EW) row directions. The most pronounced effect of row directions was noted on the seed moisture content. As an average of two years, the maximum seed moisture content (21.4%) at harvest was obtained from east-west (EW) and the minimum (14.6%) from north-south (NS) row directions. NESW row direction also gave significantly lower moisture content (15.1%) than EW (21.4%) and NWSE (18.1%) row directions. Therefore, using north-south and NESW row directions would help to dry standing crop more quickly before harvest and reduce post harvest costs and losses. Seed production fields that require examination of sunflower heads to detect pollen production should be planted in NS rows for efficient rouging to keep genetic purity. For research plots, EW rows with plot labels on the east end often are preferred, because it is easier to evaluate most plots when all heads face the viewer.
 
 
 
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