## BSc Tuition

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Rahul 30/08/2016 in  BSc Tuition, Mathematical Physics(BSc Tuition)

Sarvajeet replied | 06/12/2016

Tokyo.

Komal replied | 09/12/2016

Tokyo

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Aravindh 28/08/2016 in  BSc Tuition, Software Engineering(BSc Tuition)

Arun replied | 15/09/2016

you may also approach CDAC

Sarvajeet replied | 07/12/2016

CDAC

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Fokhar 11/08/2016 in

Shyam Sunder Tiwari replied | 16/09/2016

New word, phases and meaningful sentences used in communication improve learning process as we do pay attention to someone speaking to us or speaking to audience. Something that is strange and new becomes a point of attraction.

Sarvajeet replied | 07/12/2016

Try to speak right word at right time.
Once you start speaking correctly then you will find improvement in your pen also.

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Bhawana 20/07/2016 in  Botany(MSc Tuition), BSc Tuition

I am a teacher and i want to make account. How i can made it?

Ncrhometutors replied | 25/08/2016

1) open the website http://www.urbanpro.com
2) Click on Sign up option on right hand side top of the page.
3) Two options will be there:
-> I am looking to teach &
-> I am looking to learn
4) Click on I am looking to teach
5) There will be 2 options:
->...  more»
1) open the website http://www.urbanpro.com
2) Click on Sign up option on right hand side top of the page.
3) Two options will be there:
-> I am looking to teach &
-> I am looking to learn
4) Click on I am looking to teach
5) There will be 2 options:
-> I am an individual
-> I run an Institute OR
6) Choose I am an individual.
7) Enter your whole details as required.
8) Then click on Submit at the end.
9) After complete your profile and submit all. «less

Sneha replied | 25/08/2016

You can conduct tutions for students

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Tejendra 16/07/2016 in  BSc Tuition

Focus replied | 14/08/2016

Dr Sushil Kumar replied | 26/08/2016

visit http://www.apniphysics.com for physics lectures....or ask any question where do you face the problem

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U.K. 04/05/2016 in  BSc Tuition

Name the last stage of the life cycle of a star whose mass is 30 times that of the sun

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It will become a super giant, then super nova explosion and final stage is a black hole

Sarvajeet replied | 07/12/2016

A super giant, then super nova explosion and final stage is a black hole.

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Divya 04/05/2016 in  Mathematics(MSc Tuition), BSc Tuition

find the orthogonal trajectories of (r+k2/r)cos0=a,where a is a parameter
k2 refers to k square

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Dr. Shajila 28/04/2016 in  BSc Tuition

How much can I charge for Maths and Biology tuition STATE SYLLABUS English medium for class 9th and 10th per month in Chennai? I am planning to conduct classes at my tuition centre.

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Rajesh replied | 05/05/2016

6000 per month

Kousalya replied | 09/05/2016

I think u can charge rs.8000/- for the entire course...now u can plan how many total classes and plan for month

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Siddhant 23/04/2016 in  BSc Tuition

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Isha Singh replied | 05/07/2016

Amnesia is an inability to recall information that is stored in memory(in short,loss of memory).The causes of amnesia may be organic or functional.Organic causes may include brain damage through injury or the use of specific drugs-usually sedative drugs(kind of degenerative Alzheimers disease).Functional causes are psychological factors such as defense mechanism(feeling of self).

Shyam Sunder Tiwari replied | 16/09/2016

Do google search. Asking others to do your home work is stupidity. I got this result and you can also get it.

amnesia
noun
a partial or total loss of memory.
"they were suffering from amnesia"

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Fgrefg 23/04/2016 in  BSc Tuition

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Isha Singh replied | 05/07/2016

Nephritis is inflammation of the kidneys and may involve glomeruli,tubules or interstitial tissue surrounding the glomeruli and tubules.It is often caused by infections and toxins but most commonly caused by autoimmune disorders that affect major organs like kidney.

Shyam Sunder Tiwari replied | 16/09/2016

Do google search. Asking others to do your home work is stupidity. I got this result and you can also get it.

nephritis
nounMEDICINE
inflammation of the kidneys.

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Momin 23/04/2016 in  BSc Tuition

What are proprioceptors?

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Sumit replied | 27/04/2016

A proprioceptor is a sensory receptor which receives stimuli from within the body, especially one that responds to position and movement.

U.K. replied | 04/05/2016

Proprioceptors are specialized sensory receptors on nerve endings found in muscles, tendons, joints, and the inner ear. These receptors relay information about motion or position and make us aware of our own body position and movement.. They are found in the tendons and in the muscle fibers.
Proprioceptors detect subtle changes in movement, position, tension, and force, within the body.

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Gaurang 23/04/2016 in  BSc Tuition

What is sarcomere?

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A sarcomere is the basic unit of striated muscle tissue. Skeletal muscles are composed of tubular muscle cells (myocytes called muscle fibers) which are formed in a process known as myogenesis. Muscle fibers are composed of tubular myofibrils.

Sumit replied | 27/04/2016

A sarcomere is the basic unit of striated muscle tissue.

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Raindial 22/04/2016 in  BSc Tuition

Shaista replied | 06/07/2016

Platelets play an important role in blood clotting.. Blood clotting is one three mechanisms that reduce blood from broken blood vessels. Those three mechanisms are
1.vascular spasm
2.platelet plug formation
3.Blood clotting
Prothrombinase formed in stage 1, converts prothrombin,which is a plasma protein that is formed in the liver,into the enzyme,in turn,thrombin...  more»
Platelets play an important role in blood clotting.. Blood clotting is one three mechanisms that reduce blood from broken blood vessels. Those three mechanisms are
1.vascular spasm
2.platelet plug formation
3.Blood clotting
Prothrombinase formed in stage 1, converts prothrombin,which is a plasma protein that is formed in the liver,into the enzyme,in turn,thrombin converts fibrinogin into fibrin. Fibrin is insoluble and forms the threads that binds the clot. «less

Suman replied | 08/07/2016

1.When the vessel wall is broken, thrombocytes (platelets) in the blood release an enzyme called thromboplastin. Thromboplastin then converts a protein in the blood plasma called prothrombin into an active enzyme called thrombin. Calcium is needed for this process to work. (So: thromboplastin + calcium + prothrombin = thrombin). This makes the platelets stickier so they start to...  more»
1.When the vessel wall is broken, thrombocytes (platelets) in the blood release an enzyme called thromboplastin. Thromboplastin then converts a protein in the blood plasma called prothrombin into an active enzyme called thrombin. Calcium is needed for this process to work. (So: thromboplastin + calcium + prothrombin = thrombin). This makes the platelets stickier so they start to bind directly over the site of injury.
2.Thrombin then changes another plasma protein, fibrinogen into fibrin. Fibrin is insoluble and forms a netlike covering across the damaged vessel. (Thus thrombin + fibrinogen = fibrin).

3.As blood tries to flow through the red and white blood cells and platelets are trapped and form a clot. (Thus fibrin + blood cells = clot). Thanks «less

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Apollo 22/04/2016 in  BSc Tuition

What are the functions of the cerebellum?

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Supriya Nath replied | 20/06/2016

The cerebellum functions to control the body posture, it has several nuclei in it which controls breathing, vomiting, etc. it

Sarvajeet replied | 07/12/2016

The cerebellum receives information from the sensory systems, the spinal cord, and other parts of the brain and then regulates motor movements.

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Balendra 21/04/2016 in  BSc Tuition

U.K. replied | 04/05/2016

An embolism is a condition where the blood flow in an artery is blocked by a foreign body, such as a blood clot or an air bubble.

Two of the most serious conditions caused by an embolism are:

Stroke - where the supply of blood to the brain is interrupted or cut off
Pulmonary embolism : when a foreign body blocks the artery transporting blood to the lungs

Sarvajeet replied | 07/12/2016

Sir, Embolism is a vascular phenomenon, where a blockage inducing object such as a blood clot is lodged in the bloodstream.

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Srikumar 21/04/2016 in  BSc Tuition

What is Respiratory Quotient?

U.K. replied | 30/04/2016

The respiratory quotient is a dimensionless number used in calculations of basal metabolic rate (BMR) when estimated from carbon dioxide production. Such measurements, like measurements of oxygen uptake, are forms of indirect calorimetry. It is measured using a respirometer.

The respiratory quotient (RQ) is the ratio:
RQ = CO2 eliminated / O2 consumed
where...  more»
The respiratory quotient is a dimensionless number used in calculations of basal metabolic rate (BMR) when estimated from carbon dioxide production. Such measurements, like measurements of oxygen uptake, are forms of indirect calorimetry. It is measured using a respirometer.

The respiratory quotient (RQ) is the ratio:
RQ = CO2 eliminated / O2 consumed
where the term "eliminated" refers to carbon dioxide (CO2) removed ("eliminated") from the body. «less

Jayasimha replied | 01/05/2016

Respiratory Quotient (RQ): The ratio of the volume of carbon dioxide evolved to that of oxygen consumed by an organism, tissue, or cell in a given time. RQ =Volume of CO2 eliminated / Volume of O2 consumed

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Venkatesan 20/04/2016 in  BSc Tuition

What are symmetric and antisymmetric wave-functions

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Neetu replied | 13/06/2016

We have to construct the wave function for a system of identical particles so that it reflects the requirement that the particles are indistinguishable from each other. Mathematically, this means interchanging the particles occupying any pair of states should not change the probability density of the system. This simple statement has the enormous consequence of dividing all particles...  more»
We have to construct the wave function for a system of identical particles so that it reflects the requirement that the particles are indistinguishable from each other. Mathematically, this means interchanging the particles occupying any pair of states should not change the probability density of the system. This simple statement has the enormous consequence of dividing all particles in nature into one of two classes.
An example for two non-interacting identical particles will illustrate the point. The probability density of the the two particle wave function $\Psi(\bf {r}_1, \bf {r}_2)$ must be identical to that of the the wave function $\Psi(\bf {r}_2, \bf {r}_1)$ where the particles have been interchanged.
\vert\Psi({\bf r}_1, {\bf r}_2)\vert^2 = \vert\Psi({\bf r}_2, {\bf r}_1)\vert^2

We can achieve this in two ways
{Symmetric case : \ \ \ }\Psi({\bf r}_1, {\bf r}_2) = \Psi({\bf r}_2, {\bf r}_1)
or {Anti-symmetric case : \ \ \ }\Psi({\bf r}_1, {\bf r}_2) = -\Psi({\bf r}_2, {\bf r}_1) «less

Dr Sushil Kumar replied | 26/08/2016

visit http://www.apniphysics.com for physics video lectures...........wave function have no physical significance its just a mathematical quantity.....a function that depends on coordinates x,y and z in a space.....time t is also a factor but in terms of position here not required....if you change the position...  more»
visit http://www.apniphysics.com for physics video lectures...........wave function have no physical significance its just a mathematical quantity.....a function that depends on coordinates x,y and z in a space.....time t is also a factor but in terms of position here not required....if you change the position of coordinates means from x to -x or from y to -y does you observe any change in the property of the function and ultimately in the probability of finding the particle. Mathematically if there is no change symmetric if you notice change in sign obvious that will be asymmetric.... «less

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Seemi 20/04/2016 in  BSc Tuition

What are the general characteristics of nuclear forces

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Dr Rajni replied | 24/06/2016

The isospin of the nucleon and the isospin symmetry (charge independence) of nuclear forces arises from a corresponding symmetry in the quarks from whichnucleons are made. The main fermion (spin 1/2) constituents of the proton and the neutron are the so-called u and d quarks.

Dr Sushil Kumar replied | 26/08/2016

visit http://www.apniphysics.com for physics video lectures..........

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Bala 20/04/2016 in  BSc Tuition

What is marasmus?

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Mehmubeen replied | 17/06/2016

Marasmus is a malnutrition occurring in small children, because of insufficient intake of protein and calories.

Sarvajeet replied | 07/12/2016

Disease loss of wight skin attached bone and occur generally in small children.

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Ravichander 20/04/2016 in  BSc Tuition

What is peristalsis?

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Wanchha replied | 22/06/2016

It is the type of movement of Music le in the oesophagus that help the food to table down.

Sakina Aamir replied | 24/06/2016

It is the involuntary contractions and relaxations of muscles around the intestine, which help the food to go down.

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Neeta 19/04/2016 in  BSc Tuition

What is Varicella?

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Jayasimha replied | 01/05/2016

Varicella (chickenpox) is an acute infectious disease caused by varicella zoster virus (VZV). The recurrent infection (herpes zoster, also known as shingles) has been recognized since ancient times. Varicella Zoster Virus VZV is a DNA virus and is a member of the herpesvirus group. VZV enters through the respiratory tract and conjunctiva. The incubation period is 14 to 16 days after...  more»
Varicella (chickenpox) is an acute infectious disease caused by varicella zoster virus (VZV). The recurrent infection (herpes zoster, also known as shingles) has been recognized since ancient times. Varicella Zoster Virus VZV is a DNA virus and is a member of the herpesvirus group. VZV enters through the respiratory tract and conjunctiva. The incubation period is 14 to 16 days after exposure, with a range of 10 to 21 days.

Vaccines :
1. Varicella vaccine (Varivax) -- approved for persons 12 months and older
2. Measles-mumps-rubellavaricella vaccine (ProQuad) -- approved for children 12 months through 12 years
3. Herpes zoster vaccine (Zostavax) -- approved for persons 50 years and older «less

Dr. Anshu replied | 02/05/2016

chicken pox

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Arumugam 19/04/2016 in  BSc Tuition

Can you explain what is Kirby-Bauer test?

Jayasimha replied | 01/05/2016

Kirby–Bauer antibiotic testing (KB testing or disc diffusion antibiotic sensitivity testing) is a test which uses antibiotic-impregnated wafers to test whether bacteria are affected by antibiotics.

Wilfred replied | 03/05/2016

Kirby bauer test is an anti biotic test by impregnating antibiotic coated wafer to bacteria solution to test the effectiveness of anti biotics.

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Chinmayee 19/04/2016 in  BSc Tuition

What is Laboratory diagnosis of diphtheria?

U.K. replied | 01/05/2016

Guidelines for the laboratory diagnosis of diphtheria :
1.The guidelines present current recommendations for the microbiological diagnosis of infections caused by
potentially toxicgenic isolates of corynebacteria, withparticular reference to Corynebacterium diphtheriae and C.ulcerans
.They cover the following main areas:
laboratory safety issues
the...  more»
Guidelines for the laboratory diagnosis of diphtheria :
1.The guidelines present current recommendations for the microbiological diagnosis of infections caused by
potentially toxicgenic isolates of corynebacteria, withparticular reference to Corynebacterium diphtheriae and C.ulcerans
.They cover the following main areas:
ï laboratory safety issues
ï the role of the diagnostic laboratory
ï the role of, and interaction with, the reference laboratory
ï procedures for presumptive identification of
C.diphtheriae and C.ulcerans
ï importance of toxicgenicity testing
ï laboratory responsibility for reporting toxigenic
C.diphtheriae, C. ulcerans, and C. pseudotuberculosis
ï susceptibility testing of coryneform bacteria
ï serological immunity testing
ï specialised testing; molecular typing
ï enhancing microbiological surveillance «less

Jayasimha replied | 01/05/2016

Diphtheria is an infection caused by the bacterium Corynebacterium diphtheria. Doctors usually decide if a person has diphtheria by looking for common signs and symptoms. They can use a swab from the back of the throat and test it for the bacteria that cause diphtheria. A doctor can also take a sample from a skin lesion (like a sore) and try and grow the bacteria to be sure a patient...  more»
Diphtheria is an infection caused by the bacterium Corynebacterium diphtheria. Doctors usually decide if a person has diphtheria by looking for common signs and symptoms. They can use a swab from the back of the throat and test it for the bacteria that cause diphtheria. A doctor can also take a sample from a skin lesion (like a sore) and try and grow the bacteria to be sure a patient has diphtheria.
Laboratory Diagnosis
1.Isolation of Corynebacterium diphtheriae from a gram stain or throat culture from a clinical specimen.
2.Histopathologic diagnosis of diphtheria by a stain called "Albert's Stain". «less

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Varsha 19/04/2016 in  BSc Tuition

Explain Rickettsial diseases.

U.K. replied | 30/04/2016

Rickettsial disease encompasses a group of diseases caused by the microorganisms rickettsiae.

Rickettsiae occupy a position between bacteria and viruses. They can only survive inside cells. Rickettsial diseases vary considerably in severity from self-limiting mild illnesses to severe life-threatening infections, particularly if complications arise. The organisms cause...  more»
Rickettsial disease encompasses a group of diseases caused by the microorganisms rickettsiae.

Rickettsiae occupy a position between bacteria and viruses. They can only survive inside cells. Rickettsial diseases vary considerably in severity from self-limiting mild illnesses to severe life-threatening infections, particularly if complications arise. The organisms cause disease by damaging blood vessels in various tissues and organs. In severe cases multiple tissues and organs are affected. «less

Jayasimha replied | 01/05/2016

Rickettsia is a genus of nonmotile, gram-negative, nonspore-forming, highly pleomorphic bacteria that can present as cocci. These are obligate intracellular parasites.Rickettsia species are transmitted by numerous types of arthropod, including chigger, ticks, fleas, and lice, and are associated with both human and plant disease. Most notably, Rickettsia species are the pathogen...  more»
Rickettsia is a genus of nonmotile, gram-negative, nonspore-forming, highly pleomorphic bacteria that can present as cocci. These are obligate intracellular parasites.Rickettsia species are transmitted by numerous types of arthropod, including chigger, ticks, fleas, and lice, and are associated with both human and plant disease. Most notably, Rickettsia species are the pathogen responsible for: typhus, rickettsialpox, Boutonneuse fever,etc. Rickettsia bacteria do not cause rickets, which is a result of vitamin D deficiency.The majority of Rickettsia bacteria are susceptible to antibiotics of the tetracycline group. «less

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Anu 19/04/2016 in  BSc Tuition

What is Filariasis?

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Dr. Shajila replied | 19/04/2016

Filariasis is an infection caused by filarial worms in the blood and lymph channels,lymph glands and other tissues.It is a parasitic disease transmitted by blood feeding arthropods.Most cases caused by the parasite known as Wuchereria Bancrofti.

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Sushma replied | 21/06/2016

Its a parasitic disease caused by an infection with roundworms of the Filarioidea type.

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