MSc, PhD,Dip. Diet.
Lincoln University College
Senior Research Director
Petaling Jaya, Selangor | Malaysia
Main Specialties: Biochemical Genetics, Biology, Biotechnology, Medical Genetics
Additional Specialties: Genetics, Molecular Biology, Toxicology
Dr. Sandeep Poddar, Senior Research Director and Executive Editor(Publications), Member of Board of Studies, Lincoln University College, Malaysia, has been graduated from University of Calcutta in 1993 with Honours in Zoology, he has obtained Post Graduate Diploma in Dietetics from All India Institute of Hygiene and Public Health 1995, Master of Science in Zoology with specialization in Biochemical Genetics from Dayalbagh Educational Institute 1998 with distinction. He has completed PhD in Zoology from Vivekananda Institute of Medical Sciences under the supervision of Late Prof. Geeta Talukder and Late Prof (Mrs) Archana Sharma on Cytotoxicity in 2004. After completing PhD he pursued Post Doctoral Research in different projects on Hemoglobinopathies and Oral Cancer mutation. He served as lecturer of Biotechnology in Vidyasagar Institute of Education Technology and Research under Burdwan University, Guest Lecturer of MSc Environmental Science & MSc Zoology, Asutosh College, under University of Calcutta. He also served as Part Time lecturer in Sarojini Naidu College. In the year 2010 he joined as Research Manager and Lecturer of Lincoln College. After that he has taken different crucial posts as Acting Deputy Vice Chancellor (Administration) for more than 6 months, Director of Operations for more than 2 years at Lincoln University College. Dr Poddar before going abroad has worked as Senior Scientist in Neon Diagnostics Laboratory, Kolkata and set the Molecular Biology lab with Real Time PCR.
He has been working as Chief Executive Editor of Malaysian Journal of Nursing, Founder Executive Editor of Malaysian Journal of Medical Research, International Journal of Business and Tourism, International Journal of Advancement in Life Sciences Research and Lincoln News. He is working as Editorial Board member of IJBST Journal Group, The Journal of Zoology Studies, reviewer of Journals, Brazilian Archives of Biology and Technology, Infection, Disease & Health, International Journal of Human Genetics, Jordan Journal of Biological Sciences.
He has published several research papers, organized international conferences, and also edited books in Malaysia. Dr Sandeep is founder Assistant Secretary of Dr Tarak Nath Podder Memorial Foundation, Kolkata. He is Life member of Environmental Mutagen Society of India, Zoological Society of India, Kolkata, Indian Dietetic Association, Bengal Chapter, Indian Science Congress Association, Indian Science News Association, Member of Malaysian Society of Applied Biology and worked as Committee member of Malaysian Bengalee Association. He has been appointed as committee member of Malaysian Citation Centre, by Ministry of Education, Malaysia. He is also Advisory Committee Member of Hooghly Engineering and Technology College, Hooghly, India, Cosultant, Vigilenz Sdm Bhd., Penang Malaysia.
Primary Affiliation: Lincoln University College - Petaling Jaya, Selangor , Malaysia
9PubMed Central Citations
International Journal of Engineering and Advanced Technology (IJEAT)
The mobile communication networks and towers go down or cease to exist leading to poor connectivity during disasters. When communication becomes paralyzed, it is vital to build a disaster relief solution with available resources. Without data connectivity, it is essential that an emergency protocol should be implemented by the government that uses the available paralyzed communication resources spread across various communication networks by pooling to form one single communication network backed by cloud facilities to restore connectivity. In this paper the authors introduce a new emergency protocol approach to design an unrestricted cloud-based mobile technology during disaster enabling instant communication services to the disaster zones that works best under the command of the government. This protocol can act faster than the existing communication network put in place for public communication, with the additional advantage of being more robust and capable of withstanding disaster conditions.
Index Terms: Disaster Relief, Convergent Communication
Networks, Evolutionary Ad hoc Communication, Cloud based
International Journal of Advancement in Life Sciences Research, Vol. 2, no. 2, Apr. 2019, pp. 36-42, http://www.ijalsr.org/index.php/journal/article/view/51.
International Journal of Advancement in Life Sciences
Background- The association of various addictions with oral squamous cell carcinoma (OSCC) has been well established. But it’s any possible link with metal toxicity has not been studied in the context of this carcinoma.
Aim- To correlate the variation in the effect of various addictions with arsenic toxicity in the development of OSCC in the study population.
Settings and design- It is a case-control study. Ethical clearance was obtained from the institutional committee. A total of 104 oral malignant, 103 premalignant and 200 age and sex matched healthy individuals were selected for the study. The history of addictions of case and controls was collected from questionnaire.
Methods and material- On proper consent of cases & controls, the hair samples were collected for arsenic estimation by flow injection hydride generation atomic absorption spectrometry and the peripheral venous blood samples were processed for human leukocyte culture followed by Giemsa staining for the detection of chromosomal abnormality.
Statistical analysis used- Student t test, logistic regression by R software and correlation analysis by Graph Pad software.
Results- Significant correlation was observed between arsenic toxicity & OSCC (p value = 2.18e-06 ***). Smoking tobacco (r value 0.5365) was more significant over chewing tobacco (r value 0.4804). 3% of malignant cases showed chromosomal break.
Conclusion- Statistically significant correlation among arsenic, addictions & OSCC in this study may indicate an associative role between the two factors. However, the study could not define any correlation with cytogenetic damage.
Malaysian Journal of Medical Research 1(1), 25-30. 2017.
Malaysian Journal of Medical Research
Malaysian Journal of Nursing 2011Jan: 2(3):16
Malaysian Journal of Nursing
The conventional methods for cancer treatment used so far are radiotherapy and chemotherapy. But, the drawbacks of these procedures are that most chemotherapy drugs and radiation techniques target the normally growing healthy cells of the body. They target the normal tissue as well, while being unable to completely destroy the cancer stem cells which are highly resistant to these technique. Solid tumors such as breast cancer and colon cancer possess a minor population of tumorigenic cells termed cancer stem cells (CSCs) or tumor initiating cells (TICs). A recent approach to deal with these problems is by making use stem cells. Stem cells are generally defined by an ability to differentiate into multi- ple cell lineages and self-renew. These stem cells have a number of utilities. They contribute to not only organogenesis but also help in regeneration in response to the injury of tissues and organs. Several studies conducted in the biology of stem cells have allowed for their identification and characterization in a variety of tissues and organs. This review makes an attempt to explore the behaviour and potential of stem cells in cancer treatment alongside the traditional methods of chemotherapy, radiation therapy and surgical removal of tumour.
Oncol Res 2009 ;17(9):397-403
Thalassaemia Research Unit, Vivekananda Institute of Medical Sciences, Ramakrishna Mission Seva Pratishthan, West Bengal, India.
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International Journal of Human Genetics 8(3):295-299
Hemoglobin 2005 ;29(4):277-80
Thalassaemia Counselling Unit, Vivekananda Institute of Medical Sciences, 99 Sarat Bose Road, Kolkata 700026, India.
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Indian J Exp Biol 2004 Sep;42(9):900-3
Vivekananda Institute of Medical Sciences, Ramakrishna Mission Seva Pratishthan 99, Calcutta 700 026, India.
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