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Articles by Kavita Sharma
Total Records ( 3 ) for Kavita Sharma
  Kavita Sharma
  This review study focuses on mould biodiversity of certain airborne, soilborne and leaf surface mycoflora. Airborne mycoflora can be considered under outdoor and indoor environment, i.e., cold storage, Raipur City, Dwelling houses, Ocimum sanctum field whereas soilborne mycofloral study includes Darjeeling tea garden and Yumthang Valley and leaf surface mycoflora of Ocimum sanctum and effects of exudates on spore germination also studied. The studies revealed rich biodiversity of moulds in the different environment. Further fluctuation in air and soil fungal flora was observed as influenced by meteorogical parameters. Cladosporium, Penicillium and Aspergillus were found to be dominant in most of the aeromycoflora, whereas Aspergillus niger found to be dominant in soil.
  Kavita Sharma and Neerav Sharma
  Background and Objective: The field of remote sensing is growing rapidly giving rise to huge potential applications in almost every domain. Management of environment is one of those application-oriented areas which enable the utilization of remote sensing for the betterment of environment. The objective of the study was to attain sustainable development for the future generations to come using the techniques of remote sensing. Materials and Methods: The urban growth has been humongous and with growing population, the resources are getting scarce day by day. This paper utilizes 2 multi-spectral images from Landsat-8 OLI on which remote sensing techniques have been applied for assessing the amount of urban growth and its impact on the environment. Results: The indices estimated by using the remote sensing techniques represent the changes as well as the present day status of the available natural resources in the study area. The NDVI and NDBI give an insight to the urban as well as vegetation landscapes in the area. Conclusion: The paper portrays a strong conclusion regarding the available water resources and the vegetation landscapes in the study area and opens up gates for further researchers to study on remote sensing based sustainable development of environment.
  Beena Sharma and Kavita Sharma
  In the present study, accumulation of nutrients (N, P, Ca, Mg, and K) in various plant parts of three different dominant trees i.e., Acacia senegal (As), Acacia tortilis (At) and Eucalyptus camaldulensis (Ec) was estimated. Concentration of nutrients was estimated for bole, first order branch, other branch, foliage, seeds, stump root, lateral root and fine roots. The study was carried out in the sand dunes of Western foot hill gaps of Central Aravalli located at a distance of 10 km n-w to Ajmer, a centrally situated city of Rajasthan. The concentration of nutrients was found to be maximum in foliage except for nitrogen which was estimated higher in seeds of A. senegal and A. tortilis. A different pattern was recorded for E. camaldulensis where N, Ca, and Mg were recorded maximum in other branch, while p and K in foliage parts. Result shows the concentration of nutrients in different tree components in the order: foliage>seeds> their branch>first order branch>bole, and in root components: fine root>lateral root>stump root. Total nutrient concentration was found to be maximum in As followed by At and Ec. It is concluded that the foliage component of various trees has maximum nutrient concentrations. There are marked variations in the concentration of different nutrients in each component.
 
 
 
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