Research & Publications

Sr. No. Title of Research Paper Name of Faculty Designation Link of the paper published Brief about the research
1 Observation on herbal remedial angiosperm family utilized by local rural people of Jambudia vidi, Saurashtra region, Gujarat, India. Dr. Reena P. Dave Author

Asst. Professor

The world journal of Engineering & Applied Science

ISSN 2349-4514

The local people ,communites ,rural people , trible people, remote and athenic races throught the world have developedtheir own cultures, medicine practice etc.here paper mention ethnobotical roll of drug and its remediatharapyof 133 plant spp. Used by tribal of Saurashtra region.
2 Floroscope – a botanical collection and herbarium technique used in determining angiospermic diversity of Jambudia vidi at Saurashtra region, Gujarat (India). Dr. Reena P. Dave Author

Asst. Professor

http://www.tsijournals.com/abstract/floroscope-a-botanical-collection-and-herbarium-techniquernused-in-determining-angeospermic-diversity-of-jambudia-vidirn-5970.html A herbarium has been aptly defined as a collection of pressed, dried and preserved plant specimens, arranged according to some known system of classification. The purpose of making herbaria of Jambudia Vidi, Saurashtra region, Gujarat, (India) is manifold, such as: For comparison of description with actual specimens from the various regions; For comparison of new material; For display in the museums, both for professional and non-professional visitors; For keeping record of ‘type’ specimens, etc.
3 Gugulu plant of Jambudia vidi at Saurashtra region – A review of the medicinal evidences for its Remidial properties Dr. Reena P. Dave Author

Asst. Professor

http://www.tsijournals.com/articles/gugulu-plant-of-jambudia-vidi-at-saurashtra-region–a-review-ofthe-medicinal-evidences-for-its-remidial-properties.pdf In Ayurveda, gugulu enters into the preparation of several compound medicines most of

which are named with suffix guggulu. It is a complex mixture of steroids, aliphatic esters, carbohydrates, amino acids and variety of inorganic com- pounds. Traditionally it is used to treat arthritis, obesity and other disorders. Guggulu has been shown to lower cholesterol and triglycerides.

4 Medico-botanical survey of Angiosperic diversity in certain grass Spp. Of Jambudia vidi-Gujarat India. Dr. Reena P. Dave Author

Asst. Professor

http://www.tsijournals.com/articles/medicobotanical-survey-of-angiospermic-diversity-in-certain-grassspecies-of-jambudia-vidi-at-saurashtra-regiongujarat-in.pdf This delayed response of human civilization to a very obvious area of scientific research were traditional wisdom and modern technique could join hands to explore the nature for its treasure of medicines is rather inexplicable. The wealth of traditional knowledge about Medico-botany or plant – based medicine was always sufficient to bring in focus the concept of conserving biodiversity. The phenomenal acceptance of herbal treatments and herbal product promises to the bridge the gap between the traditional plants based medicines and modern medicine systems. Medico botanical survey of certain Grass species was under taken to collect information from rural and local people of Jambudia vidi and their surroundings.
5 Phyto -toxicological study of certain plants in Jambudia Vidi,

Saurashtra region (India)

Dr. Reena P. Dave Author

Asst. Professor

http://www.tsijournals.com/articles/phytotoxicological-study-of-certain-plants-in-jambudia-vidisaurashtra-region-india.pdf The diverse Vegetation and multiethnic groups make India one of the richest countries in term

of culture and bio resources having all kind of food, Fiber, timber, species, gums, oils, Perfumes and medicinal plants. Self observation in the actual fields and queries with local villagers and rural people residing in remote and far-Flung area of the district surveys were made in such a way that the utility of each and every poisonous plant growing n different seasons in different localities should be recorded.

6 Observation on some energy plants among the rural people in Jambudia of Saurashtra region – Gujarat –India Dr. Reena P. Dave Author

Asst. Professor

https://drive.google.com/file/d/0Bx52Hko-1m3iLTlhWmNlTkNQWW8/view The forests of study area Jambudia are not quite rich in raw material for timber, firewood, medicinal and other economical plants and plant products. But one of the observations during study, a large number of rural population, tribals and local people of Jambudia and surrounding villages are dependent on the forest resources of the state for firewood and charcoal. They collect and utilize many wild woody shrubs and trees from their surrounding forest’s areas for fuel wood purpose.
7. A contribution to some ethnomedicianlly important plants Of Jambudia vidi at Saurshtra region – Gujarat, India Dr. Reena P. Dave Author

Asst. Professor

http://twjeas.org/PDFs/VOL%203%20ISSUE%203%20(MAY)%202017/CONTRIBUTION%20TO%20SOME%20ETHNOMEDICIANLLY%20IMPORTANT%20PLANTS.pdf The search for new sources of drugs, foods and other life-support species has compelled man to look again at nature. Ethnobotany deals with (i) the goods and service obtained from vegetation for food, drink, inhalants, fumitories, asticatries, shelter, fuel equipment, medicine transport, ritual, disposal of wastes, control of pests along with means of production consumables (ii) physical and psychological troubles caused by vegetation, i.e. food and drinks, spoilage, disease and pests of plants and animal, irritant s (iii) influence of man on vegetation by way of destruction, conservation, etc. (iv) relationship of vegetation with human civilization1 , i.e. selection of economic species, organized production, etc. I
8. A contribution to some important herbalism in livestock’s of Jambudia vidi of Saurashtra region in Gujarat – India Dr. Reena P. Dave Author

Asst. Professor

The world journal of Engineering & Applied Science

ISSN 2349-4514

Plant abstract are known as herbelism which are drived by some important herbs. So present paper deal  with livestock or local cattles and their deasease which are cure by some specific herbs and combination of plants mixs
9. Preliminary observation on Angiospermic Diversity resembles origin and sig. of vernacular name of some useful plants Dr. Reena P. Dave Author

Asst. Professor

Proceeding

H. & H. B.Kotak Instistute of Sciences

SWP – 2012

Paper deals with the attributes  of plants and their relationship  with its nomenclature . so plant have specific meaning . which resembles of botanical name.
10. Roll of media in sustainable development Dr. Reena P. Dave Author

Asst. Professor

Proceeding-2016

Shree Arjunalal Hirani College of Jurnalilsm.

Present paperdeals with environmental aspects of sustainable development and roll of media.
11. Music therapy carring various deases through Indian classical music Knowledge drivied from great Guru Shishya Parampara  Ethnomusical base study Dr. Reena P. Dave Author

Asst. Professor

Proceeding-2016

Shree Arjunalal Hirani College of Jurnalilsm.

Present paper deal with  various deases curing by ethnomusical therapy prescribe by tribal people and ancient litreeture.
12. Study of various size groups in Metapenaeusaffinis and biotic at surajvadi area in the gulf of kuchchh during drought period Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Co –author

Asst. Professor

1990, 0971-104X

Vol-1,No-2

Page no 15-20

International

13. Effect of drought period of prawn fishery at surajbari fishing center in the gulf of kuchchh Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Co –author

Asst. Professor

1990, 0971-104X

Vol-1, No-1

Page no 37-40

International

14. Spawning Period of two different marine fishes at the jodia cost of Saurashtra in the gulf of kuchchh Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Author

Asst. Professor

2012, 0974-7532

Vol-6,Issue-2

Page no 81-87

International

15. Graphic Study of Butterfly Wing: Primary Approach Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Author

Asst. Professor

http://www.raijmr.com/ijre/wp-content/uploads/2018/06/IJRE_2012_vol01_issue_01_13.pdf The analysis was restricted to a small number of butterfly

species of Saurashtra region, Gujarat, India. The analysis of FD value of wing pattern was conducted between species of each genus, within sub-families and among families of Lepidoptera. Preliminary results provide some evidence for the similarity of the FD value of the wing pattern. Among five families, Nymphalidae and Pieridae were found to have the same mean value for the FD of their wing pattern, in spite of their taxonomical difference.

16. Studies of metabolites in relation to gonadal cycle of two fishes, sillagosihama and otolithus rubber at the gulf of kuchchh Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Co-Author

Asst. Professor

http://www.journalijar.com/uploads/2013-04-23_145741_368.pdf For samples of total lipid were brought to the laboratory and were oven dried at 48°C for 3 to 5days and homogenized powders were made than dried samples were estimated by soxhlet apparatus using ethanol and petroleum ether mixture (3:1 ratio) as a solvent. The metabolites like Lipid in Ovary increase during the active process of gametogenesis in both the fish species.

While the Glycogen level decreased in Sillagosihama, whereas in

Otolithusruber, these metabolites showed an increased trend.

17. Population estimation of Indian house crow (Corvus splendens) in Junagadh, Gujarat Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Author

Asst. Professor

http://www.raijmr.com/ijre/wp-content/uploads/2018/07/IJRE_2013_vol02_Sp.issue_01_01.pdf Count at each site was coming high from

November to February (winter season) then decreased as the summer proceeds from March and

again started increasing from August onwards. While performing ANOVA single factor, significant difference was found comparing the count at each season. However within season of winter no significance change was observed in population while monsoon and summer showed significant alterations in population (monsoon) and

(summer) at each site in Junagadh. The crow count was found to be decrease

during breeding season at each site. Significant different was also found while comparing the count of breeding and non-breeding season.

18. A review of chemical characteristics of peanut oil Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Co-author

Asst. Professor

file:///D:/C%20drive%20data%2017-7-2018/Documents/Biololgy/Contacts/Favorites/Downloads/1392219262.pdf Peanut oil constitutes one of the essential components of balanced diet as good source of energy. Groundnut oil can

be used for different purposes such as nutritional, medicinal and industrial only if correctly treated and selected. Since, some treatments for groundnut oil does not decreased the levels of the mineral elements but it rather increases the levels of said elements, therefore groundnut oil is a good source of protein and minerals which can be used in diets to prevent against some mineral deficiencies.

19. To study growth aspect of two different species sillagosihama and otolithus rubber of JODIA coast of gulf of Kuchchh Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Co-Author

Asst. Professor

http://www.tsijournals.com/articles/to-study-growth-aspect-of-two-different-species-of-pieces-sillagosihama-and-otolithus-rubber-of-jodia-coast-of-gulf-of-k.pdf Gujarat is one of the best marine state having about 1600 km long coastal area. Gulf of Kuchh possesses more marine fish production. More than 350 different species of class pieces provide an excellent food resource for human population. It is necessary to get scientific knowledge. The present paper deals with growth aspect of two different species of class pieces in gulf of Kuchchh.
20. Kleptoparasitism of Indian house crow Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Co-author

Asst. Professor

http://imrfjournals.in/pdf/MATHS/LSIRJ-VOLUME-2-ISSUE-2-2015/51.pdf Total ten feeding sites were identified and events of kleptoparasitism were recorded. During study period total 1,023 (643 attempts and 380 successful) events of kleptoparasitism were observed. Rate of success was of 37% from total kleptoparasitisms. Kleptoparasitism was dependent on decreased amount of carnivore food (specifically) (r2 = 0.9481). Maximum events were recorded for the food of slaughter waste at slaughter houses (610 events) while only 12 events were for plant products.
21. Urban research utilization for feeding purpose by house crow Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Co-author

Asst. Professor

http://www.recentscientific.com/sites/default/files/4046.pdf Total five land use categories i.e. residential

area, public park, slaughter houses, commercial area and agricultural land were drawn to estimate

the utilization of anthropogenic food derived from each land use category. Significant

differencewas found in urban lands utilization among five land types(F=3.179> F crit, 0.01>P) in which 52% of population was found to be dependent on resources derived from only slaughter houses followed by commercial land(15%) and public parks (14%).House Crow were found to feed significantly (F=3.162> F crit, 0.01>P) more on slaughter wastes (49 %) and secondly on food offered by man on regular basis (21%).House Crows preferredregular macro feeding sites compare to micro feeding (smaller feeding opportunities) as food was available on daily basis and in larger amount at macro feeding sites.

22. Tree species selection for roosting by house sparrow in Rajkot Gujarat Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Co-author

Asst. Professor

http://www.imrfjournals.in/pdf/MATHS/LSIRJ-VOLUME-2-ISSUE-2-2015/64.pdf House sparrows were observed to roost mainly on Ashoka tree

(Polyalthia longifolia), Jujube tree (Ziziphus jujube), Devil tree (Alstromia scholaris), Mesquite (Prosopis

juliflora). Among these, Prosopis juliflora was the dominant tree species. Sparrows did not prefer trees having

larger canopy width and tree height. Sparrows were preferred to roost on trees having tree height ranging from 3 to 12 m, GBH from 30 to 150 cm, canopy height from 2 to 8 m and canopy width from 10 to 35 m trees and shrub type trees. House sparrows preferred to roost on spiny trees such as Mesquite (Prosopis juliflora), Jujube tree (Ziziphus jujube) and Tamarind tree (Tamarindus indica). Sparrows were observed to roost on trees having larger canopy height which was almost half of the total height of the tree.

23. An observation of factor integrity in scale structure of colorful guppy Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Co-author

Asst. Professor

http://www.imrfjournals.in/pdf/MATHS/LSIRJ-NEW-JOURNALS/LSIRJ-31/16.pdf Many facets of fractal geometry can be observed for cell structure in biological system. Different color strains of guppy including albino red, AOC bi-color and half colors were analyzed for similarity of their scale structure. Regarding to this same scale of color strain is also compared with female guppy individually. Results drawn from the statistical analysis i.e. ANOVA and t-test (P < 0.05) were reported to accept the null

hypothesis, simulated to frame structural similarity (Fractal pattern) among colorful guppies.

24. The tree species utilization for roosting and nesting purpose by Indian house crow Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Co-author

Asst. Professor

https://www.researchgate.net/publication/326030484/download To identify one antelopine and two bovine species, viz. Gazelle bennettii, Tetraceros quadricornis and Boselaphas

tragocamelus under the family Bovidae based on macroscopic and microscopic  characteristics of dorsal guard hairs. Hair samples were collected from captivity at Sakkarbaug Zoo-Junagadh from the above mentioned animals for investigation. A total of thirty randomly collected dorsal guard hairs of each species were studied using light microscope with inbuilt

camera facility. Cuticular structures as well as medullary configuration of hairs were studied.

25. Impact of seasonal variation on house crow population oat junagadh and Rajkot Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Co-author

Asst. Professor

https://www.onlinejournal.in/IJIRV3I5/239.pdf To know the impact of seasons on the population trends of the house crow (Corvus splendens) in Junagadh and Rajkot city of Gujarat. The population was monitored for three years from 2013 to 2015 at both the cities. The number of crows was supplemental during winter season and reduced in summer as well as monsoon seasons (breeding season).
26. Roosting site selection by Indian house crow Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Co-author

Asst. Professor

http://www.faunajournal.com/archives/2017/vol4issue3/PartA/4-2-23-996.pdf Roosting is atypical bird enegal where a group of individuals congregate in an area for a few hours effected by an environmental signals and return to the same site with the reappearance of these signals. Present study was planned to know the selection criteria for roosting sites in House crows (Corvus splendens). To test the roosting site characteristics seventeen parameters were assumed which had covered the broad aspects such as roost site characteristics, land use around sampling sites and anthropogenic pressure.
27. Tricho-Taxonomic study of guard hairs of three species of bovidae of Saurashtra region of Gujarat, India Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Co-author

Asst. Professor

28. Hair identification key of domestricated horse (Equus ferus) from the Saurashtra region of the Gujarat state Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Author

Asst. Professor

To identify domesticated species Kathiawadi Horse belonging to Equidae family of the order Perissodactyla (odd-toed ungulate) with their macro- microscopic features of dorsal guard hair characteristics. The Kathiawadi Horse is well known and morphologically distinctive species found to be distributed largely in the areas of Kathiawadi plateau within Saurashtra region of the Gujarat State.
29. Population Study of the Family Cerithiidae (Phylum: Mollusca) at Mangrol Coast, Gujarat, India  Dr. Rahul  S. Gohel Author

Asst. Professor

http://www.isca.in/IJENS/Archive/v5/i8/3.ISCA-IRJEvS-2016-078.pdf Family Cerithiidae is one of the largest families of Gastropod, which exhibits stable population in the inter tidal environment. This Gastropod family has much abundance and even distribution pattern is spread all over upper intertidal zone. Fishermen use some of the members of this family as fishing baits. Standard quadrate sampling was done for two years to analyze population dynamics of family Cerithiidae.
30. Effect of soil salinity on growth, water status and nutrient accumulation in seedlings of Suaeda nudiflora (Chenopodiaceae) Dr. Neha T. Patel Author

Asst. Professor

https://www.um.es/analesdebiologia/numeros/31/PDF/31_2009_11.pdf S. nudiflora is a halophytic plant. The K and Na profiles of this plant suggested its two distinct traits: (i) high Na+ influx and/or low Na+ efflux on root plasma membrane and (ii) high K+ /Na+ discrimination. Changes in tissues and whole-plant accumulation patterns of other nutrients, as well as possible mechanisms for avoidance of Na toxicity in this species in response to salinity.
31. Salinity tolerance of Aegiceras corniculatum (L.) Blanco from Gujarat coasts of India Dr. Neha T. Patel Author

Asst. Professor

https://www.um.es/analesdebiologia/numeros/31/PDF/31_2009_14.pdf Salinity reduces N accumulation in plants. This is due to the fact that an increase in chloride uptake and accumulation is mostly accompanied by a decrease in shoot nitrate concentration. The interaction between salinity and P is very complex and there is no clear cut mechanistic explanation for decreased, increased or unchanged P uptake in response to salinisation in different species.
32. Salinity tolerance of Rhizophora mucronata Lam. From Gujarat coasts of India Dr. Neha T. Patel Author

Asst. Professor

https://www.researchgate.net/publication/249927380_Salinity_tolerance_of_Rhizophora_mucronata_Lam_from_Gujarat_coasts_of_India The effects of soil salinity on germination, growth, water status, proline content and mineral accumulation of seedlings of Rhizophora mucronata (Rhizophoraceae). NaCl was added to the soil and salinity was maintained.
33. Salinity tolerance of Avicennia marina (Forssk.) Vierh. From Gujarat coasts of India Dr. Neha T. Patel Author

Asst. Professor

https://www.researchgate.net/publication/229219103_Salinity_tolerance_of_Avicennia_marina_Forssk_Vierh_from_Gujarat_coasts_of_India The effects of soil salinity on emergence, growth, water status, proline content and mineral accumulation of seedlings of Avicennia marina (Forssk.) Vierh. NaCl was added to the soil and salinity was maintained at 0.2, 2.5, 5.1, 7.7, 10.3, 12.6, 15.4, 17.9, 20.5, 23.0, 25.6 and 28.2 psu. A negative relationship between seedling emergence and salt concentration was obtained.
34. Implications of Calcium Nutrition on the Response of Butea monosperma (Fabaceae) to Soil Salinity Dr. Neha T. Patel Co-Author

Asst. Professor

https://www.um.es/analesdebiologia/numeros/32/PDF/32_2010_03.pdf Butea monosperma (Lam.) Taub. (Fabaceae), a deciduous tree species, grows on marginal saline lands in Kutch of Gujarat State in India. It also grows successfully in the non-saline and semi-arid area of the Saurashtra region, south to the Kutch. NaCl reduced the growth of B. monosperma and this tree species has no effective mechanism to block the sodium transfer to shoot tissues. Na+ induced Ca2+ deficiency in plant tissues implicating that Ca fertilizer may mitigate Na+ toxicity to this plant.
35. Strong positive growth responses to salinity by Ceriops tagal, a commonly occurring mangrove of the Gujarat coast of India Dr. Neha T. Patel Author

Asst. Professor

https://academic.oup.com/aobpla/article/doi/10.1093/aobpla/plq011/203009 Mangroves of Western Gujarat (India) are subject to die-back. Salinity intolerance is one possible cause, especially in young plants. Therefore quantified the extent to which young plants of one widely occurring mangrove species, Ceriops tagal tolerate high salt in terms of establishment, growth, water status, proline content and mineral accumulation.
36. Implications of calcium nutrition on the response of Acacia enegal (Mimosaceae) to soil salinity Dr. Neha T. Patel Author

Asst. Professor

https://www.um.es/analesdebiologia/numeros/33/PDF/33_2011_04.pdf

1.

Effects of Ca2+ level on the response of germination and seedling growth of Acacia enegal (L.) Willd. (Mimosaceae) to NaCl salinity in soil were investigated. An understanding of how and how far Ca2+ supply modifies responses of plant species to salinity may be of practical significance. The remedial effects of Ca2+ on salt stressed seedlings of A. enegal was determined by studying germination, growth, water status and acquisition of macro- nutrients.
37. Implications of calcium nutrition on the response of Caesalpinia crista (Fabaceae) to soil salinity Dr. Neha T. Patel Author

Asst. Professor

https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1872203210000685 Calcium supply above the critical level further retarded the seed germination and seedling growth due to the increased soil salinity. Salt stress reduced N, P, K and Ca content in plant tissues, but these nutrients were restored by addition of calcium at the critical level to saline soil. The opposite was true for Na+. The beneficial effects of calcium supply on the seedling growth of C. crista grown under saline conditions.
38. Effect of supplemental calcium on NaCl-stressed castor plants. Dr. Neha T. Patel Author

Asst. Professor

https://hrcak.srce.hr/file/117407 A high salt content lowers the osmotic potential of soil solution that reduces the soil water potential. Calcium nitrate Ca(NO3)2 × 4H2O, which is a nitrogenous fertilizer, was supplied to saline soil and the remedial effects of Ca2+ on salt stressed plants of R. communis were determined by studying germination, growth, water status and acquisition of macro-nutrients.
39. Regeneration of plantlets from in vitro cultured seed of endangered Aegle marmelos (L.) Corr. Rutaceae Dr. Neha T. Patel Author

Asst. Professor

http://twjeas.org/PDFs/VOL%203%20ISSUE%202%20(MARCH)%202017/Regeneration%20of%20plantlets%20from%20in%20vitro%20cultured%20seed%20of%20endangered%20Aegle%20marmelos%20(L.)%20Corr.%20Rutaceae.pdf Developing, in vitro technique for propagation from elite tree will help in preserving genotype qualities in raised population. The regeneration studies indicated that the following combinations of hormones with MS media containing KIN with BAP (1.5:1.5 mg/L) and 2, 4- D with KIN (1:1 mg/L) is most suitable for shoot induction and calli formation. These calli later developed shoots when transferred to MS medium for root initiation.

Published Book:

Sr. No. Title  of Book Name of Author Author/

Co-author

Publisher Year ISBN No.
1. Biochemical Studies in relation to the Gonadal Cycle of Fishes Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Co-author Lambert academic Publishing

Germany

2013 978-3-659-39181-1
2. Fresh water Reservoir Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Sole Lambert academic Publishing

Germany

2014 978-3-8484-8993-0
3. Diversity of Pisces at Madhavpur Coast Saurashtra Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Co-Author Lambert academic Publishing

Germany

2014 978-3-659-59713-8
4. Diversity of Moths (Lepidoptera) at Mitana  Village Morbi Dr. Bhupat B. Radadia Co-Author Lambert academic Publishing

Germany

2015 978-3-659-70804-6
5. Diversity and classification of the plant Kingdom Dr. Neha T. Patel Co-author Ekta 2014 978-93-84683-12-2
6. Applied Botany – 4, Sem – 4 Smt. Reena P. Dave

Dr. Neha Patel

Author Bharat 2015 978-93-84910-10-5
7. Student’s hand book of Zoology Dr. Rahul S. Gohel Author Faunal Fan’s Acadamy 2009
8. Basic concept of initial Zoology Dr. Rahul S. Gohel Author Faunal Fan’s Acadamy 2010
9. Zoology – 1 Dr. Rahul S. Gohel Author Bharat and Company 2013 978-93-81786-71-0
10. Essential Zoology Dr. Rahul S. Gohel Author Bharat and Company 2014 978-93-81786-11-6
11. Applied Botany – 4 Dr. Reena P. Dave Author Bharat and Company 2015 978-93-84910-10-5
12 College JivShastra-Vanaspatishastra paper 4 Dr. Reena P. Dave Author Ravi Prakashan 1999
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