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Volume-1, Issue-6 May 18, 2014
27
Volume-1, Issue-6 May 18, 2014

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S. No

Volume-1 Issue-6, May 2014, ISSN: 2347-6389 (Online)
Published By: Blue Eyes Intelligence Engineering & Sciences Publication Pvt. Ltd.

Page No.

1.

Authors:

Tanvir Singh, V. P. Agrawal

Paper Title:

Attribute based Specification, Comparison and Selection of Nanoactuator Elements

Abstract: Organizations are deploying well designed nanoactuators supporting converged applications of defence, mechanical industry, and biological applications, etc. Optimum selection of nanoactuator elements for R & D of nanodevices for given application satisfying desired aims and objectives is a multiple attribute/criteria/objective decision making problem. The paper proposes technique for order preference by similarity to ideal solution (TOPSIS) to evaluate and rank nanoactuator elements in the presence of multiple attributes for solving the nanoactuator elements selection problem. The method normalizes attributes of nanoactuator elements to nullify the effect of different units and their values in the range of 0 to 1. The relative importance of different attributes of nanoactuator elements for different applications is considered. Euclidean distance of alternatives from these best and worst solutions of nanoactuator elements leads to the development of proximity /goodness/suitability index for ranking of nanoactuator elements. The method ensures that optimally selected nanoactuator elements are closest to the hypothetical best and farthest from the hypothetical worst solution. Research methodology in the form of step-by-step procedure is implemented with the help of an illustrative example.

Keywords:
Nanoactuator   elements   selection;   MADM;   TOPSIS;   Pertinent   attributes; Weighted normalization; Ranking.


References:

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16.     M. Boukallel, M. Gauthier M. Dauge, E. Piat, J. Abadie, “Smart micro robots for mechanical cell characterization and cell convoying”,  IEEE Trans Biomed Eng 2007, vol. 54(8), pp. 1536-40.

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2.

Authors:

To-Po Wang

Paper Title:

A 71-76-GHz Receiver Frontend in 130-nm CMOS

Abstract: A 71-76-GHz receiver frontend with a variable gain range of 48.6 dB is proposed in this paper. The receiver frontend composes of a low-noise amplifier (LNA) and a variable-gain low-noise amplifier (VG-LNA). To achieve high gain and low noise figure, the LNA consists of two common-source stages, and the VG-LNA consists of five common-source stages. Moreover, the gate terminals of the MOSFETs are adjusted to varying the frontend’s gain in this work. Based on these methods, a 71-76-GHz receiver frontend has been designed in 130-nm CMOS process. Simulated results confirm these methods applied to this receiver frontend can effectively achieve a high gain of 21 dB at 74 GHz, a variable gain range of 48.6 dB, a minimum noise figure of 6.2 dB at 71 GHz, an input-referred third-order intercept point (IIP3) of -11.0 dBm. In addition, the receiver frontend is with low supply voltage of 1.3 V. 

Keywords:
Low-noise amplifier (LNA), millimeter-wave (mm-wave),  variable-gain low-noise amplifier (VG-LNA).

References:
1.        FCC [Online]. Available: http://www.fcc.gov, 2007.
2.        M. A. Masud, H. Zirath, M. Ferndahl, and H. O. Vickes, “90 nm CMOS MMIC amplifier,” in IEEE Radio Frequency Integrated Circuit (RFIC) Symp., 2004, pp. 201-204.

3.        T. Yao, M. Gordon, K. Yau, M.T. Yang, and S. P. Voinigescu, “60-GHz PA and LNA in 90-nm RF-CMOS,” in IEEE Radio Frequency Integrated Circuit (RFIC) Symp., 2006, pp. 147-150.

4.        S. T. Nicolson and S. P. Voinigescu, “"Methodology for simultaneous noise and impedance matching in W-band LNAs", in IEEE Compound Semiconductor Integrated Circuit Symposium (CSIC), Nov. 2006, pp. 279-282.

5.        B. Heydari, M. Bohsali, E. Adabi, and A. M. Niknejad, “Low-power mm-wave components up to 104 GHz in 90 nm CMOS,” in IEEE Int. Solid-State Circuit Conf.  Tech. Dig., Feb. 2007, pp. 200-201.

6.        C. C. Kuo, Z. M. Tsai, J. H. Tsai, and H. Wang, “A 71-76 GHz CMOS variable gain amplifier,” in IEEE Radio Frequency Integrated Circuit (RFIC) Symp.2008, pp. 609-612.

7.        P. Yan, J. Chen, and W. Hong, “Development of V-band low-noise amplifiers in 90nm CMOS,” in IEEE Microwave Workshop Series on Millimeter Wave Wireless Technology and Applications (IMWS), Sept. 2012, pp. 1-3.

8.        C. H. Doan, S. Emami, A. M. Niknejad, and R. W. Broadersen, “Millimeter-wave CMOS design,” IEEE J. Solid-State Circuits, vol. 40 no. 1, pp. 144-155, Jan. 2005.

9.        J. H. Tsai, W. C. Chen, T. P. Wang, T. W. Huang, and H. Wang, “A miniature Q-band low noise amplifier using 0.13 µm CMOS technology,” IEEE Microwave and Wireless Component Letter, vol. 16, pp.327-329, June 2006.

10.     C. M. Lo, C. S. Lin, and H. Wang, “A miniature V-band 3-stage cascade LNA in 0.13 µm CMOS,” in IEEE Int. Solid-State Circuit Conf.  Tech. Dig., Feb. 2006, pp. 21-23.

11.     T. P. Wang and H. Wang, “A broadband 42-63-GHz amplifier using 0.13-m CMOS technology,” in IEEE MTT-S Int. Microwave Symp., 2007, pp.1779-1782.

12.     T. P. Wang and H. Wang, “A 71-80-GHz amplifier using 0.13-m CMOS technology”, IEEE Microwave and Wireless Component Letter, vol. 17, pp.685-687, Sept. 2007.


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 3.

Authors:

O. V. Rotar, K. Tenedja, A. D. Arkhelyuk,V. I. Rotar, I. S. Davidencko,V. I. Fediv

Paper Title:

Preparation of Chitosan Nanoparticles Loaded with Glutathione for Diminishing Tissue Ischemia-Reperfusion Injury

Abstract: Nanoparticles composed of chitosan or chitosan plus cyclodextrin-beta comlex for tissue delivery of the glutathione were prepared. Mean size of nanoparticle systems were 100-150 nm in both groups. Encapsulation efficiency for glutathione of chitosan/cyclodextrin nanoparticles was 2,5 time higher than simple chitosan system thus leaded to improvement delivery of glutathione to mucosal layer of small intestine and diminishing tissue ischemia-reperfusion injury.

Keywords:
Glutathione, nanoparticles, chitosan, cyclodextrin.


References:

1.        G. Wu, Y. Z. Fang, , S. Yang, J. R. Lupton, Turner, N. D. “Glutathione metabolism and its implications for health,” J. Nutr., 134,  2004, pp. 489– 92
2.        R. Exner, B. Wessner, N. Manhart and E. Roth. “Therapeutic potential of glutathione,” Wien. Klin. Wochenschr., 112 (14), 2000, pp. 610-614

3.        Y. A. Tak. “Intestinal glutathione: determinant of mucosal peroxide transport, metabolism, and oxidative susceptibility,” Toxic. Appl. Pharm., 204, 2005, pp. 320– 328

4.        O. V. Rotar, V. I. Rotar. “Biochemical Changes of Small Intestine in Early Stages of Experimental Acute Pancreatitis,” Pancreatology, 10, 2010, pp. 259–400

5.        C. R. Hung. “Protective effects of lysozyme chloride and reduced glutathione on betel quid chewing-produced gastric oxidative stress and haemorrhagic ulcer in rats,” Inflammopharm., 12(2), 2004, pp. 115–129

6.        D. Thassu, M. Deleers, Y. Pathak. Nanoparticulate Drug-Delivery Systems, New York: Informa Healthcare USA, 2007, pp. 1-33

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16.     M. Ozaki, M. Nakamura, S. Teraoka, K. Ota. “Ebselen, a novel anti-oxidant compound, protects the rat liver from ischemia-reperfusion injury,” Transpl. Int., 10, 1997, pp. 96–102

17.     I. Rahman, W. Mc Knee. “Oxidative stress and regulation of glutathione in lung inflammation,” Eur. Respir. J., 16, 2000, pp. 534–554

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4.

Authors:

Mendpara Kishankumar, Patel Manish

Paper Title:

Medial Image Registration Based on Information Theoretic Approach

Abstract: Image Registration is basic step in image processing applications. By matching of two or more images taken at different times, from different angles or from different sensors we can get registration of those images. The registration process aligns the reference and target images. The formal approaches can be categorized according to their nature of procedure and from four basic steps of image registration process like feature detection, feature matching, estimation of transformation and image resampling and transformation. Medical image registration techniques further can be classified according to different modalities involved in registration process. In survey papers related to image registration there are different methods of medical image registration can be found and based on that methods we can compare that different methods with information theory based methods.

Keywords:
Image Registration, Information Theory, Medical Image Processing, Mutual Information

References:

1.        Brown Gottesfeld L., “Survey of Image Registration Techniques”, ACM Computing Surveys, 24, 4, 1992, 325-376.
2.        Barbara Zitova, Jan Flusser, “Image registration methods:A survey”, Image and Vision Computing 21(2003)977-1000.

3.        J.B. Antoine Maintz and Max A. Vierger , “A Survey of Medical Image Registration” ,Medical Image Analysis,(1/98) volume 2. number1,pp. 1-37

4.        Calvin R.,J Michael, “A Review of Medical Image Registration”,28,1,1993.

5.        Aristeidis Sotiras, Christos Davatzikos, Nikos Paragios, “Deformable Medical Image Registration: A Survey”, IEEE Transactions on Medical Imaging, vol. 32, no. 7, july 2013.

6.        J. P. W. Pluim, J. A. Maintz, and M. A. Viergever, “Mutual-information-based registration of medical images: A survey,” IEEE Transactions on Medical Imaging, vol. 22, no. 8, pp. 986–1004, Aug. 2003.

7.        Derek Hill, Philipp Batchelor, Mark Holden and David J Hawkes, “Medical image registration”, Phys. Med. Biol. 46 (2001) R1–R45

8.        F. Maes, A. Collignon, D. Vandermeulen, G. Marchal, and P. Suetens, “Multimodality image registration by maximization of mutual information”, IEEE Transaction Medical Imaging, vol. 16, no. 2, pp. 187–198, Apr.1997.

9.        Thomas M. Lehmann, Claudia Gonner and Klaus Spitzer, “Survey: Interpolation Methods in Medical Image Processing”, IEEE Transactions on Medical Imaging, vol. 18, no. 11, november 1999.

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