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Showing 3 results for Heydari

Marzieh Beygom Faghir, Atefe Ahmadi Gorji, Mehdi Heydari,
Volume 4, Issue 2 (9-2017)
Abstract

Floral morphology of 24 species of the genus Alchemilla in Iran was studied by means of light and digital mi-croscopes. Flower samples were collected from different species and their morphological traits, including hypanthium, calyx, epicalyx, pedicels, ovaries and stamens, were measured. The most useful features for the separation of species were turned out to be the calyx shape and length, trichomes position on calyx and pedicle. Principal Component Anal-ysis (PCA) and Cluster Analysis (CA) were used to determine the potential contribution of floral morphological char-acters in the expression of species relationships. A total of 17 qualitative and quantitative characters were utilized in both analyses. The results of UPGMA and PCA methods were found to be consistent and in agreement with current classifications.
Rezvan Heydaritabar , Hamid Moghimi,
Volume 4, Issue 3 (12-2017)
Abstract

In this study, fungal strains with crude oil biodegradation activity were screened from Shazand oil refinery (Arak). Twelve fungal strains were isolated in PDA medium. TPH assay in the presence of 1% of crude oil showed that the ADH-02 was the most capable strain of oil degradation with an efficiency of 75%. FTIR analysis was revealed that 91% of aliphatic hydrocarbons were degraded by ADH-02. This strain proved to belong to Gliomastix genius with a similarity of 99%. Polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons degradation analysis with HPLC demonstrated that this strain is capable of removing 67% of anthracene in 14 days. The results showed that Gliomastix sp. was a potent fungal strain in bioremediation of crude oil and polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbon.
Roghayeh Heydari, Ramin Ezzati, Mohammadali Zahed,
Volume 7, Issue 3 (11-2020)
Abstract

The purpose of this study was to investigate the effect of Damavand volcanic ash on the morphological and physiological characteristics of beans as a factorial experiment in a completely randomized design. The results showed that the highest dry leaf weight was observed in 100 mg/L treatment per liter of volcanic ash (0.0099 g). The results also showed that the optimal sugar content of the soluble sugar at 100 mg/L of volcanic ash was 0.650 (mg/g D.W.). The highest protein content and optimal peroxidase activity were observed with 0.68 (mg/g F.W.) and 0.082 (A470/mg/protein), respectively. Therefore, it can be argued that volcanic ash may increase plant growth and biosynthesis of organic compounds such as iron and aluminum.



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