|Sr.||Title of Research Paper/Article||Author||e-Certificate||Download|
|1||On-Demand Resource Provisioning Using Virtual Machines in Cloud ComputingAbstract – Cloud computing provides more flexibility to business customers to grow up and down their resource usage based on needs. Many of the cloud models come from resource multiplexing through virtualization technology. In this project, we have presented a system that uses virtualization technology to allocate data center resources dynamically based on application demands and support green computing by optimizing the number of servers in use. The concept of skewness is introduced to measure the unevenness in the resource utilization of a server. By minimizing skewness, we can combine different types of workloads nicely and improve the overall utilization of server resources. We have developed a set of heuristics that prevent overload in the system effectively while saving energy used.||Batte Rajesh & Dr.J.Jannet|
|2||Perceived Stigma and Quality of Life in the Parents of Intellectually Challenged Children Abstract – The aim of the present study was to find out the significant gender difference between the parents on perceived stigma and on quality of life. The ‘Stigma Scale’ (developed by Ali, et.al, 2008) and ‘Whoqol – Bref Scale’ (World Health Organization Quality of Life, 1996) were administered. Sample comprised of 20 parents (10 mothers and 10 fathers) purposively selected from Asha Jyoti Institute for the Special Children in Lucknow city. They ranged in age from 30-40 years with the mean age of 35 years. The results showed a significant difference between the parents on perceived stigma and on quality of life. Further, it was found that there was a strong tendency for mothers to feel more stigmatized and at the same time they reveal poor QOL than fathers.||Dr. Neha Singh|
|3||A study between male and female teachers on emotional intelligence, teachers’ motivation to work, school organizational on teacher effectiveness||Dr. Satendyer Kumar Thakur & Prof. Anand Prakash|
|4||Protein Structure, Purification, Characterisation and Function Analysis Abstract -Proteins are formed by the condensation of the a-amino group of one amino acid with the a-carboxyl of the adjacent amino acid. With the exception of the two terminal amino acids, therefore, the a-amino and carboxyl groups are all involved in peptide bonds and are no longer ionisable in the protein. Amino, carboxyl, imidazolyl, guanidino, phenolic and sulphydryl groups in the side chains are, however, free to ionise and of course there will be many of these. Proteins fold in such a manner that the majority of these ionisable groups are on the outside of the molecule, where they can interact with the surrounding aqueous medium. Some of these groups are located within the structure and may be involved in electrostatic attractions that help to stabilise the three-dimensional structure of the protein molecule. The relative numbers of positive and negative groups in a protein molecule influence aspects of its physical behaviour, such as solubility and electrophoresis mobility.||K. M. Rajkotia|
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