Sunday, August 11, 2013

ECA Opportunity

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Cheek this out.

Thursday, July 18, 2013


CAS number 57-88-5 Yes
PubChem 5997
ChemSpider 5775 Yes
KEGG D00040 Yes
ChEBI CHEBI:16113 Yes
Jmol-3D images Image 1
Molecular formula C27H46O
Molar mass 386.65 g/mol
Appearance white crystalline powder[2]
Density 1.052 g/cm3
Melting point 148–150 °C[2]
Boiling point 360 °C (decomposes)
Solubility in water 0.095 mg/L (30 °C)
Solubility soluble in acetone, benzene, chloroform, ethanol, ether, hexane, isopropyl myristate, methanol
Flash point 209.3 ±12.4°C [1]
 Yes (verify) (what is: Yes/?)
Except where noted otherwise, data are given for materials in their standard state (at 25 °C, 100 kPa)

Cholesterol, from the Ancient Greek chole- (bile) and stereos (solid) followed by the chemical suffix -ol for an alcohol, is an organic molecule. It is a sterol (or modified steroid),[3] and an essential structural component of animal cell membranes that is required to establish proper membrane permeability and fluidity. Cholesterol is thus considered within the class of lipid molecules.
In addition to its importance within cells, cholesterol also serves as a precursor for the biosynthesis of steroid hormones, bile acids, and vitamin D.[4] Cholesterol is the principal sterol synthesized by animals; in vertebrates it is formed predominantly in the liver. It is almost completely absent among prokaryotes (i.e., bacteria), although there are some exceptions such as Mycoplasma, which require cholesterol for growth[citation needed].
François Poulletier de la Salle first identified cholesterol in solid form in gallstones in 1769. However, it was not until 1815 that chemist Michel Eugène Chevreul named the compound "cholesterine".

Monday, June 24, 2013

Top 10 Scientific Discoveries

Science has spoiled us. Whether it's a new planet that seems a lot like Earth, wireless technology innovations or the cloning of extinct creatures, we have become accustomed to brilliant minds bringing us new wonders. It's hard to understand them, or even keep up. So we have decided to give you a sneak peek at the future. This way, you have time to wrap your head around the next big things, plus be the first to tell your friends. (Did we not mention our time machine before this?)

10. Socialmedium.
Let's give a big welcome to the newest element on the periodic table. The most unusual aspect of this soon-to-be discovered substance is that the atomic weight tends to fluctuate. Further study will reveal a completely self-absorbed element, with a tendency for electrons to be acquired and then unceremoniously dismissed for no good reason.
9. Cell phones do not cause brain cancer.

However, they will be shown to cause brain deterioration over time due to the added usage required for the thinking, speaking and general kvetching they make "necessary." It seems that ideas that were simply thought and dismissed in years past, are now fully formed into semi-coherent "brain blogs" and distributed via cell phone throughout one's circle of friends, whose brains are, in turn, further deteriorated by the process.
8. Yawning is contagious, and can kill.
Studies at the Van Winkle Institute will prove once and for all that the affliction that teenagers at family gatherings with cousins that are too young or too old for them have long tried to tell the world about … is real: A person can be bored to death.7. No one discovered America.
7.No one discovered America.
Carbon dating and other very complicated scientific processes will determine that it was always there.
6. The planet made entirely of milk chocolate.

Astronomers will be shocked at first, but soon come to realize that in an almost infinite universe every possibility will eventually be realized. The planet will be so far from Earth that it will be impractical to fill our milk chocolate needs there for at least 500 years. Federal authorities will investigate the possibility that chocolate manufacturers knew of this planet but kept it secret, citing chocolate products with names like "Milky Way" and "Mars."
5. Omegagool.
Science will finally discover the highest number. Long thought to be infinite, numbers apparentlydo have an end point. Noted algebra teacher Mr. Sigda will comment, "The concept of infinite numbers really was overly optimistic and kind of silly when you sit down and think about it."
4. Sticks, stones and names all hurt.

Psychologists and psychiatrists will agree with a discovery first uncovered by chiropractors: That some names can cause harm to people. Those names include, but are not limited to: Dummy, Stretch, Big Nose, Myrtle, Four-Eyes, Pinko and Bill.
3. The ancient Romans made up the existence of the ancient Greeks.
Scoffers at history as simply "the gossip of dead people" will be vindicated when archaelogists stop studying the sex pictures in the ruins of Pompey and uncover the entire hoax on a tablet hidden behind a depiction of bodily pleasures that Dr. Billy Tom Thomas calls, "disgusting and infinitely intriguing."
2. The coldest place on Earth.
Researchers will find three acres in Antarctica where a year-round temperature of minus 147 degrees Fahrenheit is maintained. They will name it "Bitterbitterbitterburg." It will be the fervent hope of scientists and genteel people worldwide that this location will one day replace any part of a witch's body when describing how cold it is outside.
1. Most animals will speak one day.
(We don't mean that they will all speak on the same day and never again.) The study will cost several billion dollars, but the findings will be startling. Over the next several hundred years, virtually every creature on Earth will develop language skills. Further study will reveal the following: Squirrels will speak Spanish very rapidly; dogs (and wolves) will speak English with an Irish accent; cats of every size will speak French; fish will speak German. For the full list of animal accents, please wait for the press release sometime in the near future.

Friday, June 21, 2013

A superb program online


I came across this wonderful program and wanted to share with all of you. Check this program if you wish to purchase things at a great deal, at the best price! Happy shopping!

Thursday, June 13, 2013

My Recipe : Tandoori Paneer Tikka

Cottage cheese (paneer) 450 gram

Green chutney 4 tablespoon

Khoya/mawa,grated 2 1/2 tablespoon

Saffron (kesar) 5-6 threads

Salt to taste

Red chilli powder 1/2 tablespoon

Hung curd 1 cup

Gram flour (besan) 2 tablespoon

Ginger-garlic paste 1 tablespoon

Fresh coriander leaves,chopped 4 tablespoon

Green chillies,chopped 3-4

White pepper powder 1 tablespoon

Lemon juice 1 1/2 tablespoon

Melted butter for basting

Grate one hundred grams of cottage cheese and cut the remaining into one-and-a-half- inch cubes. Slice each cube into three layers without cutting through. In a bowl, mix together the khoya, saffron and salt. In another bowl, mix together the grated cottage cheese, chilli powder and salt. Take a cottage cheese cube, spread the green chutney over the first layer, the khoya mixture on the second layer and the cottage cheese mixture on the third layer. Mix together the yogurt, gram flour, ginger-garlic paste, fresh coriander, green chillies, white pepper powder and lemon juice in a deep bowl. Add the stuffed cottage cheese cubes and mix gently so that all the cubes are evenly coated with the marinade. Set aside for about an hour. Thread the cottage cheese cubes a little apart onto skewers and roast in a tandoor or over a charcoal grill over a moderate heat for five to six minutes, basting them with melted butter once in between. You can also cook them on a hot tawa. Serve hot with onion rings and lemon wedges.

Book: Tandoori Cooking @ Home

Wednesday, June 12, 2013

Women in India.....what about 16th Dec'2012??

Women timeline in India................what about the rest??

The steady change in their position can be highlighted by looking at what has been achieved by women in the country: