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Editorial Board Editor-In-Chief Prof. K.S.Gupta Editor Vipul Sharma Editorial Team Anuj Kumar Sharma Gorav Kr.Malik Jyotirmoy DuttaSuyash BhardwajShiv KumarNishant Kumar Vivek KumarNamit Khanduja Sanjeev Lamba Committees for International conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation (February 11-13, 2012) Chairman, GTER-2012 Prof. R.D. Kaushik Co-Chairman Dr. R. K. Soni Organizing Secretary Dr. M.M. Tiwari Co-organizing Secretary Mr. Mayank Agarwal Inauguration/Valedictory CommitteeConvenor Mr. Mayank Agarwal Compere Dr. V. K. Singh (FMS) Members Dr. Sunil Panwar Mr. Namit Khanduja Mr. Gaurav Tyagi Mr. Rajul Bhardwaj (FMS) Dr. Kapil Goel (FAMS) Dr. Vineet Kumar (FAMS) Ms. Kavita Panjwani Dr. Dharmendra Balyan Mr. S. K. Kashyap Mr. Kamal Singh Mr. Mukesh Kumar Mr. Brijesh Kumar Mr. Rakesh Kumar Registration Committee Convenor Mr. Tanuj Garg Members Dr. Vivek Goel Ms. Manmeet Kaur Mr. Shashank Sharma Mr. Virendra Singh Patwal Mr. Aniruddha Yadav Mr. Kavinder Kumar Mr. Deepak Negi Accommodation CommitteeCoordinator Dr. Ajay KumarConvenor Sh. Jaspal Singh (FS) Members Mr. Praveen Pandey Mr. Prateek Agarwal Mr. Anuj Kumar (FS) Mr. Rishi Prajapati Mr. Suyash Bhardwaj Mr. Ashok Kumar Dr. Vineet Kumar (FAMS) Mr. Vipin Kumar (FAMS) Transportation Committee Coordinator Dr. Ajay KumarConvenor Dr. Lokesh Kumar Joshi Members Dr. Devendra Singh Mr. Manoj Kumar Patel Mr. Nishant Kumar Mr. Kuldeep Singh Mr. Sekhar Karanwal Mr. Vikas Deshwal Mr. Nagendra Rana Mr. Deepak Verma Mr. Manu Gupta Food & Catering CommitteeConvenor Dr. Dharmendra Baliyan Members Dr. Rajdeep Malik (FS) Dr. Rudraman Mr. Manoj Kumar Patel Mr. Gajendra Singh Rawat Mr. Gaurav Tyagi Mr. Pavan Kumar Mr. Sanjeev Kumar Mr. Sanjay Verma VIP Committee Convener Dr. Prabhat Kumar (FOS) Member Dr. Satendra Singh (Arch Mus) Dr. Vipul Bhatt (FH) Mr. Raju (FH) Senate Hall Committee Convener Dr. Kartar Singh Member Mr. Suyash Bhardwaj Ms. Verinder Wahla Mr. Pradhuman Mr. Mahesh Mr. Kavindra Kumar Mr. Sanjay Technical Session Committee Convenor Sh. Vipul Sharma Members Mr. Sanjeev Lambha Mr. Anuj Kumar Sharma Mr. Vivek Kumar Mr. Namit Khanduja Mr. Gaurav Malik Mr. Jotirmoy DuttaMr. Shiv Kumar Mr. Apoorv Kaushik Mr. Ashok Bhatt Publication and Communication Committee Convenor Mr. Vipul Sharma Members Mr. Suyash Bhardwaj Mr. Nishant Kumar Mr. Jyotirmoy Dutta Mr. Gaurav Malik Mr. Anuj Kumar Sharma Mr. Shiv Kumar Sponsorship Committee Convenor Mr. Mayank Agarwal Members Mr. Shatrughan Jha Mr. Durgesh Gaurav Mr. Sachin Kaushik Local Secretariat Convenor Dr. M. M. Tiwari Members Mr. Birendra Singh Patwal Mr. Deepak Negi

Cultural Committee Convenor Mr. Shashi Kant Sharma Member Mr. Satrughan Jha Dr. Dharmendra Baliyan Sh. Sanjeev Lambha Accounts Committee Convenor Mr. Shashi Kant SharmaMember Mr. Amit Dhiman Mr. Birendra Singh Patwal Maintenance Committee Convenor Mr. Vipul Sharma Member Dr. Dharmendra Baliyan Mr. Dhanpal Mr. Brijesh Mr. Ashok Mr. Rakesh Mr. Anand Press, Media &Photography Committee Convenor Dr. Vivek Goel Members Mr. Kulbhushan Sharma MrPankaj Kaushik Mr. Narender Malik Mr. Sonu(FMS) LIST OF VOLUNTEERS FOR DIFFERENT COMMITTEES INAUGURAL/ VALEDICTION1.Shri Ram Vaishya2.Alok Kumar3.Bhanu Pratap Pal4.Vaibhav Pandey5.Sumit Kumar Meena6.Abhishek Kumar 7.Rajesh Kumar REGISTRATION1.Abhishek kumar2.Alok Kumar Singh 3.Rakesh Kumar Singh4.Sumit Kumar Meena5.Awadesh Singh6.Bharat Nanoma TECHNICAL SESSIONS1.Prasoon Awasthi2.Ritesh Kumar3.Ramji Pandey4.Gaurav Sahkya5.Ram Kumar Garg6.Abhay Pratap Singh FOOD AND CATERING 1.Aditya Pant2.Arpit Agarwal3.Akshay Pratap singh 4.Vineet Yadav5.Ashish Uttam6.Aniruddha7.Dushyant Kumar 8.Anurag Uttam TRANSPORTATION1.Akshay Mathur 2.Madhur Sareen 3.Kumar Sourabh 4.Mayank Kumar 5.Pranjal Thakral 6.Rajesh Kumar Agrahari 7.Yatin Kareel 8.Imran Ahmad 9.Ayush Zutsi 10.Ankit Singh 11.Harsh Kumar Arya 12.Mukesh Negi 13.Ripu Daman Singh 14.Swetanshu Kumar Vipul 15.Abhishek Kumar Mishra 16.Akash Deep 17.Arjun Gupta 18.Shubham Sharma 19.Gopal Saraswat 20.Dheeraj Kumar Panwar 21.Shobhit Garg 22.Ankur Pandey 23.Mukesh kumar yadav ACCOMMODATION1.Vijay Kr Savita2.Subham Dixit3.Anuj Kumar4.Ankush Chauhan5.Ankit Gupta6.Abhishek Saini7.Surya Pratap Singh8.Gaurav singhal9.Munna Chauhan10.Mukesh Kumar Yadav11.Mukti Narayan Rai12.Vipin Kumar 13.Vimal Kumar14.Arbaz ali15.Sumit Kumar Sharma16.Akhilesh Tripathi17.Yogendra Meena18.Rahul Kumar Nirnjan19.Tushar Singla 20.Tajveer Tyagi21.Himanshu Kaushik Ankur Gupta22.Saurav Tiwari23.Rahul Mishra24.Sarvesh Sahu25.Abhishek Mishra26.Ankur Singh Chandel Acknowledgements IexpressmygratitudetoProf.SwatantraKumar,HonbleViceChancellor,ProfessorMahavir Aggarwal,Pro-ViceChancellor,Prof.A.K.Chopra,RegistrarandProf.R.K.Misra,Finance OfficerofGurukulKangriUniversity,Haridwarfortheguidance,supportandfinancial assistance received for organizing GTER-2012. I also express my heartfelt thanks to the Department of Biotechnology & Department of Science andTechnology(MinistryofScienceandTechnology),UttarakhandStateCouncilforScience andTechnology(UCOST),MinistryofEarthScienceandCouncilofScientificandIndustrial Research (CSIR) for their generous financial assistance. I am also grateful to various companies for having booked advertisement in the abstract book for extending good wishes. Theoverwhelmingresponsefromscientists,academiciansandresearchersbelongingto international fraternity, in terms of large number of papers received is gratefully acknowledged. Also my thanks are due to allthe teachers, staff members and students of Faculty of Engineering and Technology, without whom ,this conference would not have been possible. Prof. R.D. Kaushik Chairman GTER-2012 Itgivesmeimmensepleasuretowelcomeallthedelegatesinthe Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation Theconferenceissuitablytitled,seriously throughout the globe. A greener and a pollution free environment is the call of the day and we can pass on this legacy to the generations to come. It is high time that the youth becomes awareofthesignificanceofacleanenvironment.Organizationofsucheventthe purpose. I feel proud that the Faculty of Engineering & Technology of Gurukul Kangri University is organizing the event at such a large scale. The conference holds much more significance that it is being organized in the holy city oI congratulate the organizer for their hard work and wish them all the best. My blessings are always with them. MessageItgivesmeimmensepleasuretowelcomeallthedelegatesinthe Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation -2012Theconferenceissuitablytitled,asinitiativesforagreenerplanethasbeentaken hout the globe. A greener and a pollution free environment is the call of the day and we can pass on this legacy to the generations to come. It is high time that the youth becomes awareofthesignificanceofacleanenvironment.OrganizationofsucheventI feel proud that the Faculty of Engineering & Technology of Gurukul Kangri University is organizing the event at such a large scale. The conference holds much more significance that it is being organized in the holy city of Haridwar. I congratulate the organizer for their hard work and wish them all the best. My blessings Prof. Swatantra Kumar ItgivesmeimmensepleasuretowelcomeallthedelegatesintheInternational 2012. reenerplanethasbeentaken hout the globe. A greener and a pollution free environment is the call of the day and we can pass on this legacy to the generations to come. It is high time that the youth becomes awareofthesignificanceofacleanenvironment.Organizationofsucheventsdefinitelyserves I feel proud that the Faculty of Engineering & Technology of Gurukul Kangri University is organizing the event at such a large scale. The conference holds much more significance that it I congratulate the organizer for their hard work and wish them all the best. My blessings Prof. Swatantra Kumar Message AstheNewYear2012unfolds,humanityisfacedpredicamentsonmanyfronts-theeconomic crisis,worldwidedecliningfishandcropproductivity,vanishingresourcesandaboveall,an ecologicalcrisis,mostdramaticallyillustratedbytheclimatechangerelateddisastersthatare taking place around the world. These issues highlight the fact that there can be no other way than SustainableDevelopment.GreenTechnologieshaveacrucialroletoachievesustainable development.ThefieldofGreenTechnologyencompassesacontinuouslyevolvinggroupof methods and materials, from techniques for generating energy to non toxic cleaning products tore-use and recycling. The present expectation is that this field will bring innovations and changes in daily life, of similar magnitude as compared to Information Technology did over the last two decades. In this endeavor, engineers and scientists have a special role to play. All developmental activities invariablyleadtoenvironmentaldegradation.Engineershavetodevisewaysandmeansto overcomethemandattainsustainabledevelopment.CentralRoadResearchInstitute,overthe past few years has been active involved in several such R&D projects like use of waste materials in roadworks,Road Traffic and Air Pollution studies in severalcities of India which led to the formulation of auto fuel policy, Green house gas emission inventory for Transport sector in India etc.Moreandmoresucheffortsarerequiredtoimproveourenvironmentandminimize pollution.ThisconferencebeingorganizedbyGurukulKangriUniversityisarightstepinthat direction. IconveymybestwishesforthesuccessfulconductoftheInternationalConferenceonGreen Technologies at Gurukul Kangri University. S. Gangopadhyay il((-i(i(i iiil(iili-nr |i( n(lin ii ln iii ii ri l(( ii i ni r , (ri i i --i ii - ri r | iin ii -ilii ii i --i -iii l i ii ii - i ni r l(--n n i r r | ( l (iil i -ii lni - ; l(i - -n- ln in rini r |-n i ri ri ri rl n ini l((l(ni i liili (ni-i iii -- iiln ri r, i il(i -i l(,i nii iiiiii ; -- - iin r r |-in(ni iiniii i( n- - rni--i -(i-i ,i i il- n ini l((l(ii -i lnlii i ril -(inn ( li ni r| l(,ii i rl,i in- -n- ri, ri ni -iii i i -|-- ii io io io ili, iii, liili ( i nilni i nii -o-oln(iiniiiiriniiiiriliii-ilnnriiinii-n i-i ni r| ' kqHkl an s' k il((-i(i(i iiil(iili-nr |i(iil(ii-il n(lin ii ln iii ii ri l(( ii i ni r , (ri i i --i ii - ri r | iin ii -ilii ii i --i -iii l i ii ii - i ni r l(--n n i r r | ( l (i.- iiii il l( (il~-i, -rli (i l( n ili il i -ii lni - ; l(i - -n- ln in rini r | -n i ri ri ri rl n ini l((l(ni i liili ( i nilni i ; l(i ni-i iii -- iiln ri r , i il(i -i l(,i nii iiiiii ; -- - iin r -in(ni iiniii i( n- - rni--i -(i-i ,i i il- n ini l((l(ii -i lnlii i ril -(inn ( li ni r| l(,ii i rl,i in- -n- ri, ri ni -iii i i -| -- ii io io io ili, iii, liili ( i nilni i nii -o-oln(iiniiiiriniiiiriliii-ilnnriiinii-n -niliiii

ii ( ln iil(ii-il n(lin ii ln iii ii ri l(( iii ni r , (ri i i --i ii - ri r | iin ii -ilii ii i --i -iii l i ii ii - i ni i, r- - iiii il l( (il~-i, -rli (i l( n ili i nilni i ; l(i ni-i iii -- iiln ri r , i il(i -i l(,i nii iiiiii ; -- - iin r -in(ni iiniii i( n- - rni--i -(i-i ,i i il- n ini l((l(ni -ii -i lnlii i ril -(inn ( li ni r | l(,ii i rl,i in- -n- ri, ri -- ii io io io ili, iii, liili ( i nilni i nii i io -o-oln(iiniiiiriniiiiriliii-ilnnriiinii-n -niliiii i zks0 e g ko hj ii ( ln IfeelproudthattheFacultyofEngineering&TechnologyofGurukulKangriUniversityis organizingtheInternationalConferenceonGreenTechnologies Rehabilitation -2012. The expectation in the field of Green technologies is enormouswillbringmanychangesandinnovationinourdailylife.TermslikeGreenchemistry,Green nanotechnology, Green buildings etc have become common words nowadays. Not only this, its the need of the hour to undertake high time that we take these issues seriouslyIappreciatetheeffortsmadebyProf.R.D.Kaushik,DeanFTechnology for his efforts in hosting an event at an I also congratulate the organizerswish them success. MessageIfeelproudthattheFacultyofEngineering&TechnologyofGurukulKangriUniversityis InternationalConferenceonGreenTechnologies expectation in the field of Green technologies is enormous. If steered in the right directionwillbringmanychangesandinnovationinourdailylife.TermslikeGreenchemistry,Green nanotechnology, Green buildings etc have become common words nowadays. Not only this, its the need of the hour to undertake measures to replenish the damage done to the environment. It isthese issues seriously. IappreciatetheeffortsmadebyProf.R.D.Kaushik,DeanFacultyof for his efforts in hosting an event at an International level. rganizers of the conference for their dedicated efforts and enthusiasm. IIfeelproudthattheFacultyofEngineering&TechnologyofGurukulKangriUniversityis InternationalConferenceonGreenTechnologiesforEnvironmental . If steered in the right direction it willbringmanychangesandinnovationinourdailylife.TermslikeGreenchemistry,Green nanotechnology, Green buildings etc have become common words nowadays. Not only this, its measures to replenish the damage done to the environment. It isacultyofEngineeringand cated efforts and enthusiasm. I Prof. A.K. Chopra Message ItisapleasuretoknowthattheFacultyofEngineeringandTechnology,GurukulKangri Vishwavidyalaya, Haridwar is organizing the International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation -2012 from 11th to 13th February 2012. Theworldismovingonafastpace.Newtechnologiesandinnovationsmakeuswonderabout the unlimited possibilities of Science and Technology.In this franticpace of life we should not forgetthatinsomewayortheotherthesedevelopmentsaredamagingmotherearthand threatening our own existence. It is our utmost responsibility to preserve nature so that we could safelyhanditovertothenextgenerations.Itistimewegiveaseriousthoughttoaddressthe issues like Green Technologies and environmental rehabilitation. I am confident that the conference will be beneficial for academicians, researchers and students from all over the world. I conveymybest wishes to Prof. R.D.Kaushik,Chairman of the conference and appreciate his effortsfororganizingGTER-2012.Ionceagainconveymybestwishestoallthestaffand students of FET. Prof. Virendra Arora I am pleased toknowthat theFaculty ofEngineering & TechnologyofGurukulKangri Universityisorganizingthe Environmental Rehabilitation Taking care of the environment is a new challenge which we face and congregations like thishelpsinspreadingawarenessabouttheseissues.Notonlythis,theresearchersand academiciansthroughsuchevents,exchangetheirideasandworkandthestudentsunderstand the significance of these environment related issues.The conference holds much more significance that it is being organized in the holy city of Haridwar.Iwishtheconferenceeverysuccess.Iwishyouapleasantandintellectually stimulating stay. Messagetoknow thattheFacultyofEngineering& TechnologyofGurukulKangri UniversityisorganizingtheInternationalConferenceonGreenTechnologiesfor Environmental Rehabilitation -2012 Taking care of the environment is a new challenge which we face and congregations like thishelpsinspreadingawarenessabouttheseissues.Notonlythis,theresearchersand ciansthroughsuchevents,exchangetheirideasandworkandthestudentsunderstand the significance of these environment related issues. The conference holds much more significance that it is being organized in the holy city of enceeverysuccess.Iwishyouapleasantandintellectually toknow thattheFaculty ofEngineering & TechnologyofGurukulKangri ConferenceonGreenTechnologiesfor Taking care of the environment is a new challenge which we face and congregations like thishelpsinspreadingawarenessabouttheseissues.Notonlythis,theresearchersand ciansthroughsuchevents,exchangetheirideasandworkandthestudentsunderstand The conference holds much more significance that it is being organized in the holy city of enceeverysuccess.Iwishyouapleasantandintellectually Prof. Rajendra Misra Message from Conveners Desk ItisamatterofgreatproudforallofusattheFacultyofEngineeringandTechnology, GurukulKangiVishwavidyalaytoholdanInternationalConferenceGreenTechnologyfor Environmental Rehabilitation-2012. AspertherecentreportbytheWorldEconomicandSocialSurvey2011titledThe GreatGreenTechnologicalTransformation,"publishedbytheUnitedNationsDepartmentof Economic and Social Affairs ,humanity is near to breaching the sustainability of Earth, and needs atechnologicalrevolutiongreaterandfasterthantheindustrialrevolutiontoavoidamajor planetarycatastrophe.Thiscallsforhugeinvestmentsandproactiveinvolvementofthe intellectualfraternity.AlsotheUnitedNationsEnvironmentProgramisalsoinvolvedinactive environmentalrehabilitationactivities.Keepinginviewalltheseissues,itisamatterof paramount importance to address such issues on an International platform. GTER-2012 is a step in the right direction. Wehopethatthisconferencewillbeaconfluenceofpeoplefromdiversestreamswho willsharetheirresearchworkandideastomakethisplanetgreenerandagifttothefuture generations. We welcome all the eminent persons and participants with open arms and wish them a pleasant stay in the holy city of Haridwar! Vipul Sharma Convener Technical Session &Publication Committee Professor K. S. Gupta AtmosphericChemistryLab DST Emeritus Scientist Department of ChemistryUniversity of RajasthanJaipur-502004 Editorial TheprimaryfunctionofUniversities/InstitutionsofHigherLearningis,ingeneral,to create,toimpartandtodisseminateknowledge.TheConferences,Seminars,Symposiaand Workshopsprovideliveforumsforpresentation&demonstrationofrecentfindingsand interactivein-depthdiscussion,criticalexaminationandnewinsightonthese.Infurtheranceof this,TheInternationalConferenceonGreenTechnologiesforEnvironmentalRehabilitation (GTER-2012) provides such an opportunity. ItisindeedgratifyingtonotethattheGTER-2012hasreceivedtremendousresponse fromnationalandinternationalscientificcommunity,asisobviousfromthelargenumberof papers received. During the Conference, more than 15 Keynote Addresses &41 Invited Lectures aretobedelivered,124papersaretobepresentedand295posteraretobedisplayedinsix thematicsections,viz.,EngineeringandMathematicalSciences,EnvironmentalScience& Technology,NanoScience&Technology,Plant&PharmaceuticalSciencesandPhysical/Chemical Technologies. Interestingly, newer findings in both emerging and well established areas are the focus of manypresentationsencompassingtopicsfromnanoparticlestomacromoleculesandfrom environmental pollution to engineering materials. The Members of Editorial Board have been of tremendous help in compiling this Book of Abstracts and giving it a beautiful size and shape. Prof. K. S Gupta International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation Organized by Faculty of Engineering &Technology, Grukul Kangri Vishwavidyalaya,Haridwar February 11-13, 2012 Programme at a Glance 08:00AM-10:00AM 10:00AM-12:00PM 12:00PM-12:15PM 12:15PM-01:30PM 01:30PM-02:00PM 2.00PM-4:30PM 04:30PM-04:45PM 04:45PM-06:15PM 07:00PM- 08.30PM 11-Feb Spot Registration Inauguration T E A B R E A K Parallel Technical Sessions PL L U N C H B R E A K Parallel Technical Sessions KN/IL/OP T E A B R E A K Poster Session-1 D I N N E R 12-Feb Parallel Technical Sessions KN/IL/OP Parallel Technical Sessions KN/IL/OP Parallel Technical Sessions KN/IL/OP Parallel Technical Sessions KN/IL/OP Poster Session-2 and Parallel Panel Discussion-I 13-Feb Parallel Technical Sessions KN/IL/OP Parallel Technical Sessions KN/IL/OP Parallel Technical Sessions KN/IL/OP Valediction 02:00PM-04:00PM High Tea 04:00 PM Parallel Poster Sessions-3 08:00AM-09:30AM Parallel Poster Sessions-4 10:00AM-11:30AM Parallel Poster Session-5 12:00 PM -01:30PM and Parallel Panel Discussion-II PL=Plenary Lecture; KN=Key Note Lecture; IL=Invited Lecture; OP=Oral Presentation. International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India i DETAILED PROGRAMME OF TECHNICAL SESSIONS PLENARY LECTURES, KEYNOTES, INVITED LECTURES AND ORAL PRESENTATIONS Plenary Lectures Date: 11 February 2012 Time: 12:45 PM-01:30 PMP-1: Excitement in Radiation ResearchJai Pal Mittal Venue: New Seminar Hall P-2: Challenges before Green Technologies DevelopmentR. K. Soni Venue: Hall-102 P-3:TheMythandEngineeringofElectromagneticRadiationeffecton Human S. S. Pattnaik Venue: Old Seminar Hall Theme: Environmental Science and Technology Session: 1 Date: 11 February 2012 Time: 02:00 PM-04:30 PM Venue: Hall-102 Chairs: Prof. A. P. Gupta Prof. Pratibha Sharma KN-1:A Capillary Tube Model for eco-friendly Narm of Propane (hc290) and Isobutane (hc600a) A. K. Ahluwalia and A. K. Saluja IL-1:PollutionAbatementthroughWasteUtilizationinBuilding Materials Manjit Singh IL:Illegal Wildlife Trade in India-A harsh reality to know S K Sagar IL:Green Technologies The Global ChallengesH.R. P. Yadav OP-1:BiomassandBiogasforSustainableEnergyGeneration:Recent Development and Perspectives Abdeen Omer OP-2:Some Plants Used as Fish Toxin in Bhagirathi River Antima Sharma, L. R Dangwal, Tajinder Singh and Amandeep Singh OP-3:Air Pollution Assessment Before and After Metro Rail in Delhi Basavaraja

andPuttaih OP-4:IdentificationofBirdhitsamplesthroughFeatherKeratin Electrophoresis Chinmay Joshi OP-5:GeneticallyModifiedMicroorganismandEco-friendlyBiomass Energy Dayadhar Dikshit OP-6:Effect on diesel engine emissions with application of biodiesel fuelSachin Kumar,Debasish Das,International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India ii M. K. Pathak and A. K. Saini OP-7:Comparative Study of Indoor Radon and its Progeny in Dwellings Around Kasimpur Thermal Power Plant, India andits Neighbouring Regions Meena Mishra, Rajendra Prasad, Shiva Sukula andV. K Rastogi OP-8:AssessmentofPhysico-chemicalparametersofriverGangaat Haridwar for ascertaining its suitability for drinking purposes Monika Tyagi OP-9:GroundwaterManagementusingRemoteSensingData:aCase study Neha Singh and S. K. Yadav Session: 2 Date: 12 February 2012 Time: 08:00 AM-10:00 AM Venue: Hall-102 Chairs: Prof. A. K. Ahluwalia Prof. Prem Raj KN-2:Atmospheric oxidants, their reactions with acid rain precursors and Green technologies for control of pollutants emission K. S. Gupta IL-2:RegulatoryFrameworkForSafeManagementOfHazardous Chemicals R. K. Suri

IL-3:RoleOfIndustryAndNon-GovernmentalOrganizationsIn Enviornmental Protection & Improvement R. K. Suri and M. Subba Rao IL-4:GreenerAlternativestoRadiolabelingFluorescentColorantsin bio-analytical techniques N. Sekar IL-5:AssessmentOfLandContaminationBasedOnSediment GeochemistryAndDispersionPatternOfHeavyMetalsInThe Intermontane Pinjaur Dun, Sub-Himalaya N.KSaini,K.K.Purohitand P. P. Khanna Session: 3 Date: 12 February 2012 Time: 10:00 AM-12:00 PM Venue: Hall-102 Chairs:Prof. K. S. Gupta Prof. A. K. Pant KN-3:Essentials of Green Technology: Seven Ws of Going Green Rajesh Chandra Verma IL-6:GlobalwaterchallengeswithreferencetoArseniccontamination and mitigation approach Ram Gopal IL-7:Biologicalmarkerforassessingmetalbodyburdenofworkers Prone to hazards of metal in their work environment Rita Mehra IL-8:GreenTechnology:BusinessOpportunityofGlobalClimate Change Anurag Singh and V. K. Singh International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India iii OP-10:GroundwaterContaminationDuetoMunicipalSolidWaste Disposal at Delhi, India Nitin Kamboj OP-11:Atmosphericbiopollutantsoffungaloriginindifferent educational institute and their allergenic behavior Padma Singh,Priyanka Chaudhary and Raina OP-12:Green Technology versus Gene technologyPadma Singh, Deepika,Priyanka and Bhavya Session: 4Date: 13 February 2012 Time: 08:00 AM-10:00 AM Venue: Hall-102 Chairs: Prof. A. K. Chopra Dr. R. K. Suri OP-13:DisinfectedwaterforMillionsandDevelopmentofthelowcost Solar Devices for Household Drying PramodV. Pathak OP-14:Bio-Diesel as Future Fuel for Automotive Vehicles Pulkit Jain OP-15:GreenMarketing:EnvironmentallyResponsiblewayof Marketing RajatAgrawal andVishnu Nath OP-16:ElectrochemicaldegradationofAdsorableOrganicHalidesfrom paper industry effluents Rajni Sharma, Satish Kumar and Chhaya Sharma OP-17:SoilFertilityManagementusingSpatialTechnologies:ACase study Ritu Nagdev and S K Yadav OP-18:Treatment of wastewater by natural aquatic plants systems; a review Satya Narain, S. K. Mishra, C. S. P. Ojha and U. C. Chaube OP-19:DifferentSpeciesBasedBio-DieselProductionSustainability: Scope in Developing Countries S. K. Yadav OP-20:ElectromagneticwaveImpactsonFunctionalEcosystem:Some Important Issues S. K. Yadav OP-21:AdsorptiveRemovalofaHazardousDyeTartrazinefromWater and Wastewater by Activated Gram Husk Rajeev Jain andShalini Sikarwar OP-22:Assessment of Underground Water Contamination In and AroundShobha Gupta, Ranjana Dixit and Ravindra KumarSharma Session: 5Date: 13 February 2012 Time: 10:00 AM-12:00 PM Venue: Hall-102 Chairs: Prof. J. P. Mittal Dr. N. R. Munirathnam IL: House gas emissions from Hydropower Reservoirs M. P. Sharma IL: GC-MS: A unique Analytical TechniqueA.P. Gupta International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India iv OP-23:A survey along the upstream Ganga canal identifying the number of drains and bathing ghats at Haridwar prior to Kumbh-2010 and assessing the water quality during Kumbh on the same stretch. Vandana Sati and Namita Joshi OP-24:Waste Water Treatment Using Plant MaterialVimla Yadav, Neetu Raina, and Rita Yadav OP-25:AcomparisonofthebreedingbiologyoftheOrientalMagpie Robin (Copsychus saularis) between tree cavities and nest boxes Vinaya Kumar Sethi and Dinesh Bhatt OP-26:Biodiversity and Its Economical SignificanceVipul Bhatt OP-27:Theinhibitionofatmosphericautoxidationofaqueoussulfur dioxide by volatile organic compounds(VOCs) Yogpal Dhayal, C. P. S. ChandelandK. S. Gupta OP-28:AssessmentofImpactofVariousactivitiesonPhysico-chemical waterqualityofthePondofRajnagar(Khajuraho)alongwith pollution study of drains joining to the Pond J. S. Parihar, L. N. Gupta,S. P. Parihar and G. S. Gupta OP-29:Improve mental health, Control diseases and save Environment by the Cultivation of Ornamental and fragranted flowering Plants in India S. R. Katiyar and Archana OP-30:Efficiency of Aspergillus fumigatus for decolourization and detoxification of Pulp and Paper mill effluent A. K. Chopra andPushpendra Pal Singh OP-31:Bioavailability of metallic contents in agricultural soil affected by waste water at Dehradun city Chakresh PathakandA. K. Chopra OP-32:Electrochemical treatment of secondarily treated sewage-wastewater A. K. Chopra andArun Kumar Sharma Theme: Engineering and Mathematical Sciences Session: 1 Date: 11 February 2012 Time: 02:00 PM-4:30 PM Venue: Old Seminar Hall Chairs: Prof. H. S. Dhami Prof. S. K. Kak KN-4:New approaches in photovoltaic solar cells Bernab Mar Soucase IL-10:Conducting Polymer Composites based Supercapacitors as Green Energy Storage Devices Ashok K. Sharma OP-33:EffectofElectricfieldonSwellingandControlledDrug Loading Characteristic of Anionic Hydrogels Based on PEG-b-Poly (NIPAM-co-AMPS) A. K. Saikia, Saroj Aggarwal,HarjeetSingh, S. P. Sharmaand U. K. Mandal OP-34:PreparationandCharacterizationofBibasedTernaryoxide Systems Anoopshi Johari andAnima Johari OP-35:ANovelMulti-objectiveApproachforPlanningofDGsinBindeshwar Singh, K. S. Verma, International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India v

Session: 2 Date: 12 February 2012 Time: 08:00 AM-10:00 AM Venue: Old Seminar Hall Chairs: Prof. B. M. Soucase Dr. S. C. Gupta Session: 3 Date: 12 February 2012 Time: 10:00 AM-12:00 PM Venue: Old Seminar Hall Chairs: Prof. Venko Beschkov Prof.K. Rajanna Emerging Power Systems Deependra Singh and S. N.Singh OP-36:DevelopinganArtificialIntelligencelearningtechniquebased PROLOG application for finding optimal solution of TSP problem Garima Krishna andKhaliqur Rehman Ansari OP-37:Bio-ThermalEffectDuetoRadiationfromBroadcasting Antenna Hemendra Tripathi,Devendra Singh, Shivani Avasthi and P. P. Pathak OP38:Productionofbiogasandotherproductsbyutilizingwaste glycerol Venko Beschkov andIvan Angelov OP-39:Green Approach towards ICT and Cloud ComputingMahendra Singh Aswal andVinod Kumar OP-40:On Semi-Projective Modules Manoj Kumar Patel KN-5:Lead,Cadmium,Hexavalentchromium,Mercury,PBBand PBDEsdeterminationinIndianelectronicgadgetsandtheirRoHS compliance N.R.Munirathnam,Ch.Appala Naidu, K. Ramaswamy,B. Mahender,R. Govindiah, Ch.Sudheer,M.R.P.Reddy, Sandip Chatterjee andT. L. Prakash IL-11:Role of fractals in modelling the natural objects Bhagwati Prasad IL-12:ProblemofLocatingMobileAgentsintheGlobalNetworkand proposed Solutions Heman Pathak IL-13:Thin Film based Sensors and MEMS K. Rajanna IL-14:RecyclingofWasteElectricalandElectronicEquipment (WEEE): A overview Manis Kumar Jha,ArchanaKumari,VinayKumar and Jae-chun Lee KN-6:NewGenerationofMaterialsforMoreEfficientSolarEnergy Use:Quantum Modeling and Experimental Realizations P. Wahnn, P. Palacios, I. Aguilera, Y. Seminovski,J. C. Conesa, R. Lucenaand F. Fresno International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India vi Session: 4 Date: 12 February 2012 Time: 12:15 PM-01:30 PM Venue: Old Seminar Hall Chairs: Prof. A. K. De Prof. H R P Yadav IL-15:Innovative use of waste materials in road works-different aspects R. K. Swami and Uma Arun IL-16:Europiumactivatedoxides-AlternativeRedphosphorsfor energy efficient solid state lighting V. Sivakumar andU. V. Varadaraju OP-41:ComparativestudyoftheThermalperformanceofFlatPlate Solar Air Heater for different Models NaveenSharma,Promilaand Sunil OP-42:Recent Development and Application of Anticorrosive Paints N.Srivastva,A.Mehrotra and M. G. H. Zaidi OP-43:Technology capacity building for E-waste ecycling:A comparison between the technology used by formal and informal sectors SirajuddinAhmed,Mohammed Shakeel andRashmi Makkar Panwar OP-44:Thermal Conductivity of Quantum WellRicha Saini OP-45:AStudyofSomeWeakerformsofCommutingmapsinfuzzy Metric Spaces Ritu Arora KN-7:Microbial Denitrification Stimulated By Constant Electric FieldVenko N. Beschkov OP-46:Smart Transport SystemSukhbir Singh Sandhu OP-47:AnAnalyticalMethodtoCalculateCostbasedonDesign Structure Matrix for Unplanned tasks Sachin Kumar Saxena and Garima Krishna OP-48:A Review on the Fuel Cells Development Sanjay L. Bhagat, V. S. Sapkal,Manesh B. Patil and R. S.Sapkal OP-49:Earth Architecture-Superadobe Construction System Shanthi Sri Kuppa andS. Ramya Sri OP-50:RoleofIonsandElectricfieldonNucleationRateinWater Vapour Condensation Shivani Avasthi,Hemendra Tripathi andP. P. Pathak OP-51:A review of the Cognitive Radio network paradigm Anuj kumar Sharma,Vipul Sharma and Shiv K. Singh OP-52:WirelessSensorNetworks:PerformanceMetricsand Communication Strategies Tarun Dubey and O.P.Sahu International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India vii Session: 5 Date: 13 February 2012 Time: 08:00 AM-10:00 AM Venue: Old Seminar Hall Chairs: Prof. S. S. Pattnaik Prof. Heman Pathak OP-53:Green Computing Shubhi Agarwal OP-54:Green ComputingVertika Joshi OP-55:SolarPhotovoltaic/Thermal(PVT)HybridCollector Technology: A Review V. V. Tyagi and N. A. Rahim OP-56:Electrochemical Treatment ofPesticide Effluent Using Rotating Disc Electrode P. Vinoth Prabu, R. Palani, andN. Balasubramanian OP-57:Experimentalstudyofavaporcompressionrefrigerationcycle using the exergy approach S. Anand, A. Gupta, I. Roy and S. K. Tyagi OP-58:Performanceevaluationofdifferenttypesofcookstovesusing energy and exergy analyses A. K. Pandey, V. Bajala. S. Sahu, J. P. S. Rajput and S. K. Tyagi OP-59:Recyclingofvaluablemetalsfromelectronicwasteusing physical beneficiation techniques Vinod Kumar, Jae-chun Lee,Jinki Jeong and Doyun Shin OP-60:EnhancementofPerformanceParametersofThreePhase InductionMotor byCurrent Source Inverter:An overview and key issues ShahAlamMalik,S.K.Sinha, BindeshwarSingh,Deependra Singh,AnkitKr.Pandeyand Vikas Shukla OP-61:Mitigationofpowerqualityproblemsbyfactscontrollersinan integrated power system: a comprehensive survey Bindeshwar Singh,Indresh Yadavand Dilip Kumar OP-62:Multi agent-based decentralized knowledge discovery and agent security: a review Aman Kumar

and Shiv K. Singh OP-63:A three dimensional Mathematical Model for atomosphericdispersion of Toxic Pollutants Ajendra Kumar andVirendra Arora OP-64:A Miniaturised antenna inspired by Metamaterials Nitin Kumar, Nazia Hasan, S. C. Gupta andVipul Sharma OP-65:Green Computing for Greener Organization Suyash Bhardwaj andPoornima Tyagi OP-66:A BFO Optimized FDTD and Its Application for Skin Cancer Detection Vipul Sharma, S. S. Pattnaik, S. Devi and Tanuj Garg OP-67:Bacterial Foraging Optimization and Its Applications: A Selective Review Vipul Sharma, S. S. Pattnaik,S. Devi and Tanuj Garg OP-68:AdaptiveNoiseCancellerasaFetalElectrocardiogram Extraction Technique Gorav Kumar Malik,Vivek Kumar and

International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India viii Theme: Physical/Chemical Technologies Session: 1 Date: 11 February 2012 Time: 02:00 PM-04:30 PM Venue: New Seminar Hall Chairs: Prof. H. P. Tiwari Dr. V. Siva kumar KN-8:GreenChemistry:Domino,MicrowaveAssistedand PhotochemicalRoutestoSomeBiologicallyActiveMoleculesand Molecular Scaffolds M. P. S. Ishar IL-19: My experiments with aniline Gurdeep Singh IL-18:Green Chemistry in Academic Laboratory Asmita Gajbhiye, and Shailendra Patil OP-69:Lead Free Polymers in India R. K. Soni and Anjali Verma OP-70:Antimony(III)Adsorptiononmontmorilloniteandmodified montmorillonite: a study on Sorption Kinetics Ansar Anjum and Monika Datta OP-71:AVariationalTheoryoftheGroundStateofManganites exhibiting colossal Magnetoresistance S. Panwar , P. Dua,A. Chaudhary and R. Kumar OP-72:SynthesisofprivilegedtemplateofPyrrolo[2,1-c][1,4]-benzodiazepinecontaininganIsoxazoleand Pyrazole nucleus on its 2-position linked through an Oxyphenyl spacer Anshu Agarwal, Vandana Singh, Meenakshi Sharma and D. Kishore OP-73:AComparativeInvestigationonAdsorptionPerformancesof MesoporousActivatedCarbonPreparedfromWasteRubberTire and Activated Carbon for a Hazardous Azo Dye- Acid Blue 113 V. K. Gupta

and Arunima Nayak Session: 2Date: 12 February 2012 Time: 08:00 AM-10:00 AM Venue: New Seminar Hall Chairs: Prof. Ashok K. Prasad Prof. Chitra Pandey KN-9:Future of solar technologies: Is electrochemistry the answer? Anura P. Samantilleke IL-20:Fourier Transform Raman Spectrum of Biomolecule: 2-ThiouracilM. A. Palafox, Sunil Panwar,Devendra Singh,Chatar Singh,R. P. Tanwar and V. K. Rastogi IL-21:Use of Iron (III & VI) for various end applications P. K. Tandon IL-22:MicrogramDeterminationoftoxicaromaticamines-Anew method for estimation ofp-toluidine Prabha Singh Session: 3 Date: 12 February 2012 Time: 10:00 AM-12:00 PM Venue: New Seminar Hall Ashish nainwal International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India ix Chairs: Prof. R. S. Chaudhary Prof. Ashok K. Sharma IL-23:CatalyticRoleofGeminiSurfactantsontheNinhydrinAmino Acid/ Peptide Reactions kabir-ud-din IL-24:PhaseTransferCatalysisStrategytoSynthesizeandExplore QSAR Model of 3-methyl-4-(8-(2-methylprop-1-enylidene)-6-oxo-3-aryl-2-thioxo-2,3-dihydro-1H-purin-7-yl)isoxazol-5(4H)-oneas Potential Antibacterial Agents Pratibha Sharma, Ashok Kumar and Prabal Bandyopadhyay IL-25:AGreenerApproachtoTodaysToxicWorld:Chelation& Microwave technology A. P. Mishra IL-26:Green Chemistry: Ionic Liquids in Organic Synthesis Ashok K. Yadav IL-27:Electrochemical incineration of human wastes in confined spaces: A concept of Green Technology D. K. Sharma OP-74:Applications of Biodegradable Polymers in Biomedical Sciences Ashish Pandey, Balwant Singh Rawat, Vipin Kumar Sharma, Prashant Y. Mali and Navneet Garud OP-78:AGreenRoutefortheDegradationofDyesusingAmmonium Phosphomolybdate Deepa Sachdeva Session: 4Date: 12 February 2012 Time: 12:15 PM-01:30 PM Venue: New Seminar Hall Chairs: Prof. M. P. S. Ishar Prof. K. C. Singh IL-28:DensityFunctionalTheoryCalculationsandVibrationalSpectral Analysis of Biomolecule:6-azathymine SatendraKumar,V. Bena Jyothy, Hubert Joe,M. A. Palafox andV. K Rastogi IL-29:Photosensitizing Efficacy of Benzoporphyrin Derivatives M. P. Dobhal IL-30:Search Green Solvents for the Future Amalendu Pal OP-75:Spectroscopic and volumetric studies for binary mixtures of ionic liquid(1-butyl-3-methylimidazoliumhexafluorophosphate)with alkoxyalkanols at T= (288.15 to 318.15) K Amalendu Pal andBhupinder Kumar International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India x

Session: 5 Date: 13 February 2012 Time: 08:00 AM-10:00 AMVenue: New Seminar Hall Chairs: Prof. Monika Datta Prof. Anura P.Samantilleke OP-76:Synthesis,In-vivoandIn-silicoantiinflammatorystudiesof substituted fluoro pyrazole Chandra P. Singh,Zubair Ahmad and Sandeep Kumar OP-77:ElectrochemicalDeterminationofPiracetumbyAdsorptive StrippingVoltammetryinPharmaceuticalProductsandUrine Sample Krishna Kumar Jhankal,Santosh Kumar Joram and D. K. Sharma OP-79:Synthesis,structureandcharacterizationofnoveldi-oxomolybdenum(VI) complexes having thenil as precursor molecule Devendra Pratap Rao OP-80:SynthesisAndChacterizationOfCo(Il)ComplexesWithANew Azamacrocyclic Ligand With Pendent Arms Sulekh Chandra, Anupma, Ranjana dubey and Garima pandey OP-81:Preperation ,Characterizationand Properties Cross-linkedGuar-Gum/Poly(vinylalcohol) basedFilms A. P. Gupta and Gopal arora OP-82:Synthesis,characterizationandantifungalactivityofvarious substituted oxo,thiazolidine/oxoazetidine derivatives. Jagmohan Singh Negi andHarshvardhan Pant OP-83:RoleofBiebrichScarletasaphotosensitizingmaterialin Photogalvanic cell conversion of solar energy into electrical energy K. R. Genwa and C. P. Sagar OP-84:RemovalofPb(II)fromaqueoussolutionusingcobaltsilicate precipitation tube (CoSPT) as adsorbent D. Chongder, K. Parmar,S. Bhattacharjeeand N. R. Bandyopadhya OP-85:Thermal,spectralandantimicrobialstudiesofsometransition metal complexes derivedfrombidentate ligandscontainingN and S donor atoms Kiran Singh, Yogender Kumar and Parvesh Puri OP-86:AntibacterialandPhytochemicalactivityofSalvadorapersica against dental pathogens. Sanjay, Navneet, Prabhat and M. M. Tiwari OP-87:Landfill Gas Processing through Absorption in Alkanolamine Sanjeev Maken, Ankur Gaur and Jin-Won Park Session: 6 Date: 13 February 2012 Time: 10:00 AM-12:00 PM Venue: New Seminar Hall Chairs: Prof. K. S.Dhindsa Dr. Prabha Singh OP-88:SpectroscopicandAntifungalstudiesofTerephthalamideandits complex with Lanthanum Nitrate R. K. Soni and Manisha Bhardwaj OP-89:Novel Strategies to the Facile one pot Synthetic entry of Isoxazole to the Indolin-2-One Nucleus Meenakshi Sharma,Anshu Agarwal, Vandana Singh andD. Kishore OP-90:Ecofriendly UV Curing TechnologyMeenu Teotia andR. K. Soni International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India xi OP-91:Synthesis Of Some Substituted Indoles As Antiviral Agent Murali Manohar Tiwari OP-92:Zirconylnitratecatalyzed:solvent-freesynthesisof2-aryl/heteroarylbenzothiazoles Parvin Kumar, Dinesh Kumar and Ramesh C. Kamboj OP-93:VolumetricandviscometricstudiesonN-Ndimethylacetamide methylalcohol,ethylalcohol &n-propylalcohol binarymixtureat 303.15 K A. G. Peshwe and B. R. Arbad OP-94:EffectofUVIrradiationinvitroonorganicConstituentsof human Exoskleton in Different Age Groups Poonam Mathur,A. K. Sinha and Ashok kumar OP-95:Oxidation Studies of Aliphatic Secondary Alcohols by Imidazolium Fluorochromate: A Kinetic and Mechanistic Approach Deepika Sharma and Pradeep K. Sharma OP-96:The Chemistry of , -Ditosyloxy Ketones: New and Convenient RoutefortheSynthesisof4,5-Diarylisoxazolesfrom,-Chalcone Ditosylates Raj Kamal, Deepak Sharma,Deepak Wadhwa, andOm Prakash OP-97:StudiesonDevelopmentofbiodegradableformulationofnatural rubber latex S. N. Mishra and R. K. Soni OP-98:SynthesisandCharacterizationofMacrocyclicComplexrelevant to Green Chemistry Seema Baniwal, Suresh kumarand H. V. Pant OP-99:TLCEnantioresolutionof()Naproxenon-Cyclodextrin Impregnated Silica Gel Layers Shalini Joshi, Amrita Sharma and M. S. M. Rawat Session: 7 Date: 13 February 2012 Time: 12:15 AM-01:30 PM Venue: New Seminar Hall Chairs:Prof. Venko Beschkov Prof. Kabir-ud-din OP-100:Effect of Organic and In-organic nutrients on the herbage yield andchemicalcompositionofthevolatileoilofMatricaria chamomilla L M. M. Nadim andShamim Ajaz OP-101:pHmetric Titration: A Green Approach Shilpa Jain and Monika Datta OP-102:Highly Efficient one POT, Solid Phase Synthesis of Aurones at room temperature Suresh Kumar andJ. K. Makrandi OP-103:H+, Zn++ and Cd++ modified forms of ZSM-5 and Zeolite Yas Catalyst for synthesis of fine chemical S.Dheeraj, Nandanvankar H. V. andU. D. Joshi OP-104:DevelopmentofanElegantProtocoltotheIncorporationof PrivilegedNucleusof1,5-Benzodiazepinetothes-Triazine Framework Through an Aminomethyl Piperidone Bridge Vandana Singh,Meenakshi Sharma,Anshu Agarwal and D. kishore OP-105: Isolation of astragalin , a flavonol glucoside, from the stem ofnyctanthesarbor-tristis linn. Rachna Jain and Mridula Mittal International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India xii OP-106: Voltametric redox patterns of some biorelevant sulfonamide azomethines Rajeev Jain, A. K. Halve, Rachana Kathal, Pradeep Soni and Amit Kankoriya. OP-107:AnnealingEffectonStructural,TransportandOptical Properties of Nanocrystalline ZnO Thin Films L. P. Purohit, Vinod Kumar and R.Kumar Theme: Nanoscience and Technology Session: 1 Date: 12 February 2012 Time: 02:00 PM-04:30 PM Venue: New Seminar Hall Chairs: Prof. H. P. Tiwari Prof. S. P. Ojha KN-10:Clay Polymer Nanocomposites: A Novel Material for Oral Sustained Drug Delivery System Monika Datta KN-11:Study of titania films with highly ordered spherical/macroporous micro-nano structure and their photocatalytic activity Weijie Liu and Haining Cui IL-31:BioinspiredInorganicNanomaterialsSynthesisandtheir Applications in Imaging, Diagnosis and Therapeutics Absar Ahmad IL-32:Self-AssembledMonolayersAsAFormOfBio-Nano Technology Formation, Characterization and Applications R. S. Chaudhary OP-108:DevelopmentofActivated NanoporousCarbons from Agricultural SolidWastesandApplicationstothe Removal and Recovery of Organicsand InorganicsfromWater Adsorption Dynamics ChinnaiyaNamasivayam OP-109:Clay based nanopigments as multifunctional colorants Manpreet Kaur andMonika Datta OP-110:Toxicological Aspects of Nanoparticles R. K. Soni and Priyanka Arora OP-111:SynthesisandphotoluminescentpropertiesofBaZrO3:Eu nanophosphors V. B. Taxak, S. P. Khatkar and Sheetal Pharmaceutical and Plant Sciences Session: 1 Date: 12 February 2012 Time: 12:15 PM-01:30 PM Venue: Hall: 102 Chairs: Dr. Dinesh Sachdeva Prof. M.A.Abdullah KN-12:ImpactofEnvironmentonChemicalProfileofHimalayan Traditional Medicinal Flora C. S. Mathela International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India xiii IL-33:Biologically active coumarins and their lanthanide(III) complexes Irena Kostova, R. K. Soni and R. D Kaushik IL-34:AnAvenueforSynthesisofBioactiveNaturalProductsVia Selective Nucleophilic Reactions on -diketones Pahup Singh IL:EnvironmentFriendlyProcessesfortheSynthesisof Pharmaceutically important compounds Ashok K. Prasad OP-112:DesignSynthesisandin-vitroantimicrobialactivityofThiosemicarbazones A. K. Halve and Jitendra Kumar Gupta Session: 2 Date: 12 February 2012 Time: 02:00 PM-04:30 PM Venue: Hall: 102 Chairs: Prof. C. S. Mathela Prof. M. S. M. Rawat KN-13:Characterization of Biomaterials from Ceiba pentandra and Oil Palm Empty Fruit Bunch M. S. Nazir, M. Afzaal,N. A. Jumat, B. A. Wahjoedi and M. A. Abdullah KN-14:ElectroanalyticalBehaviourofPharmaceuticalsinSolubilized Systems Rajeev Jain IL-35:Natural Products and botanical Pesticides: A Green optionAnil K. Pant IL-36:Chemodiversity:Areflectionontherichbiodiversityofthe Himalayas Chitra pande IL-37:Studies on Some Indigenous Medicinal Plants R. N. Yadava OP-113:PharmacologicalActivitiesofthecompoundisolatedfrom Murraya koenigii Abhishek Mathur,Rita Kashyap, GBKS Prasad, and V. K. Dua OP-114:Sustainable Technique for Agriculture Anamika Srivastava OP-115:GrowthResponseofS.MelongenainThreeDifferent Adsorbents Irrigated With Sugar Mill Effluent Sangeeta Madan andCharu Saxena OP-116:Chemistry, Safety Profile, Pharmacokinetics and Analysis of Haloperidol in Biological and Water Samples H. V. Pant, Prashant Singh, Suresh Kumar andSeema Baniwal OP-117:AnticonvulsantactivityofN-aryl-2-(3-oxo-1,4-benzothiazin-2yl) Acetamides derivative Kapil Kumar Goel, Anu,Nidhi Goel Ashwani Kumar and Peeush Singhal OP-118:Medicinal,BiologicalandPharmacologicalAspectsofPlumbagoZeylanica (L.) Nisha Sharma andPurshotam Kaushik International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India xiv Session: 3 Date: 13 February 2012 Time: 12:15 PM-01:30 PM Venue: Hall: 102 Chairs: Prof. A. K. Pant Prof. R. N. Yadav OP-119:Applications of Polymers for sustained delivery of therapeutics and biopharmaceuticals Ramneek Singh OP-120: Adaptogenic Activity Of The Roots Of Asparagus Racemosus Willd In Mice Tanuj Joshi, Negi Deepak and Khulbe Preeti OP-121:AntimicrobialScreeningandPhytochemicalAnalysisof Extracts of Medicinal Plants Navneet, Prabhat Kumar, Sanjay and S. S. Gautam OP-122:VariabilityinDendrocalamuStrictus(ROXB.)Neesthrough Biochemical Traits Saira Malik and Sas Biswas OP-123:Studyofmucoadhesivemicroparticulatedrugdeliverysystem of Isabgol husk for anti-diabetic effect of gliclazide Vipin K. Sharma, B. Mazumdar and Prince P. Sharma Theme: Science and Technology in Vedic Literature and Indian Philosophy Session: 1 Date: 13 February 2012 Time: 10:00 AM-12:00 PM Venue: Old Seminar Hall Chairs: Prof. Mahaveer Prof. Ramesh Chandra KN-15 :Physical Chemistry in life and Indian Philosophy R. D. KaushikKN-16:Environmental rehabilitation through traditional Indian practices S. P. Ojha IL-38: iiiiiiti -i iiii -iiiiii i:iiiiiiiii -i-i i-ii IL-39: ii -i -iiiii i-i-i-i iii i-ii-iiiii IL-40: .|. .++ |., . ! || ~.~ . | .| |.rn. r| IL-41: .. +.- | n . .. 1 OP-124:Green Buildings: A Vedic Approach Suyash Bhardwaj and Murli Manohar Tiwari OP: Vatavaran Shuddhi Me Vedic DrishtiSudhir Kumar International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India xv

POSTER PRESENTATIONS Session: 1 Date: 11 February 2012 Time: 04:30 PM-06:00PM Venue: Hall: 205 Chairs: Prof. S. P. Khatkar Dr. R. K. Swami PP-01 to PP-60 Session: 2 Date: 12 February 2012 Time: 04:30 PM-06:00PMVenue: Hall: 205 Chairs: Prof. Sanjeev Makan Dr. Rita Mehra PP-61 to PP-120 Session: 3 Date: 13 February 2012 Time: 08:00 AM-09:30AM Venue: Hall: 205 Chairs: Dr. M. K. Jha Dr. S. Tyagi PP-121 to PP-180 Session: 4 Date: 13 February 2012 Time: 10:00 AM-11:30AMVenue: Hall: 205 Chairs: Prof. Kabir-ud-din Dr. D. P. Singh PP-181 to PP-240 Session: 5 Date: 13 February 2012 Time: 12:00 PM-01:30PM Venue: Hall: 205 Chairs: Dr. Ashok Kumar Dr. Subba Rao PP-241 onwards and Late Poster presentations International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India 1 P-1: Excitement in Radiation Research Jai Pal Mittal M. N. Saha Distinguished Fellow, Bhabha Atomic Research Centre, Mumbai, Maharastra, India [email protected] ChallengesandexcitementofstudyinguniquechemicaltransformationsonblendingofHighEnergyPhotons (energy~1MeV)withchemicalcompoundswillbeshared.Effortstostudythereactivityoftransientreactive speciessuchase-aq,H.atomandOHfreeradicalswithmoleculesofbiologicalinterestwithultraFast SpectroscopictechniquessuchasPulseRadiolysiswillbepresented.Recentstudiesinpicotofemtosecond time scale will be discussed, with their relevance to problems of societal interest. P-2: Challenges before Green Technologies Development R. K. Soni Head, Department of Chemistry, Ch. Charan Singh University, Meerut, India [email protected] Technologydevelopmentandtransfertoanindustryisabigchallengeforacademicinstitutions.Theattempts arebeingmadeworldwidetodevelopthegreentechnologieswithminimumpollution,havingpotentialfor recyclingandderivedfromrenewableresources.Inthepresentpaperdifferentaspectsoftechnology development and transfer to industry are discussed. The stages of technology development have been described and the different factors such as environmental, quality management, resources utilization and time management have been discussed. P-3: The Myth and Engineering of Electromagnetic Radition Effect on Human S. S. Pattnaik Educational Television DepartmentNational Institute of Technical Teachers Training and ResearchChandigarh, India International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India 2 KN-1: A Capillary Tube Model for eco-friendly Narm ofPropane (hc290) and Isobutane (hc600a) A. K. Ahluwalia and A. K. SalujaG. B. Pant engineering college and polytechnic, New Delhi, India Sachdeva institute of technology Mathura, Uttar Pradesh, India [email protected] The Montreal Protocol recommended the ban on the use of Chlorofluoro Carbons (CFC) because of high Ozone DepletionPotential(ODP)andhighGlobalWarmingPotential.So,inRefrigerationsystemsCFC12was replaced by Hydrofluoro Carbon, HFC134a which has zero ODP value because of no chlorine atom but due to itshighGWPvalue(1300),itisalsounderreplacementlistbyKyotoProtocol.Intherecentyears,aNon AzeotropicRefrigerantMixture(NARM)ofPropane(HC290)andIsobutane(HC600a)isconsideredtobea prominent substitute of CFC12 and HFC134a because of zero ODP and very low GWP (4 and 7). In this paper, a model is developed to study the performance of adiabatic capillary tube in domestic refrigeration system using vapourcompressioncyclewithNARMofPropane(HC290)andIsobutane(HC600a). Thismodelisbasedon Stoecker'sbasicmodelwhichdependsonfundamentalequationsofconservationofmass,energyand momentum.Themodelalsouseswell-establishedempiricalcorrelationsforfrictionfactors.Theresultsofthe proposedmodelarecomparedwiththeexistingexperimentaldataoverarangeofoperatingconditions.This model is used to analyse the effect of various parameters like capillary tube diameter, mass flow rate, condenser temperature and subcooling on thelength of capillary tubewithCFC12, alternativeHFC134a and eco-friendly NARM of HC290/HC600a havingcompositions 50/50, 55/45, 60/40 and 65/35 by mass. KN-2: Atmospheric oxidants, their reactions with acid rain precursors and Green Technologies for control of pollutants emission K. S. Gupta DST Emeritus Scientist, Atmospheric Chemistry Lab, Department of Chemistry, University of Rajasthan,Jaipur, Rajasthan, India [email protected] OuratmosphereisbasicallyoxidizingandtheimportantmajoratmosphericoxidantsareradicalssuchasOH, HO2, RO2, NO3 and molecules such as O3, O2, H2O2. The photochemical dissociation of NO2 is the key reaction and responsible for the formation of oxidants, OH, HO2, RO2, O3, H2O2, NO3, etc. The atmospheric oxidation of sulfurdioxide/NOxinthegasphaseandtheoxidationbyO2,O3,andH2O2intheaqueousphaseisthemajor causeofacidificationofatmosphericwatersandtherebyofacidrain.Theoxidationbyoxygen,i.e., autoxidationisslowbutitiscatalyzedbytracemetalions,suchasFe(II/III),Mn(II)andCu((II),presentas impuritiesinatmosphericwaters.TheaqueousphaseSO2oxidationisgreatlyinfluencedbythepresenceof NH3,VOCsandPAHs.Anoverviewoftheacidformingatmosphericreactionsshallbediscussedandgreen technologies for control of pollutants shall be outlined. KN-3: Essentials of Green Technology: Seven Ws of Going Green Rajesh Chandra Verma Oil and Natural Gas Corporation Limited, Tel Bhavan, Dehradun, Uttarakhand, [email protected] WhatisGreenTechnology:ApplicationoftheEnvironmentalsciencestoconservethenatural environment and resources. Why is it required :To preserve diminishing resources : if the worlds natural resources aredistributed, people in 2050 will only have 25% of the resources per capita that people in 1950 had.To protect the environment by controllingGlobal warmingWhen : Why it is the high time right now Global environmental ScenarioWhere are we now and where are we heading to International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India 3 Who are involved in the process:Entire humanity Role of Business organisations with the rising energy costs and the threat of global warming, allbusinessesarenowrecognizingthebenefitsofusingtechnologytoreducetheircarbon footprint and minimize waste. Role of Individuals How:Using sustainable building plans i.e. Green buildings Implementing restrictions on waste Cut in Carbon emissions to protect our climate system. Use renewable energyConserve waterRecycle materialsCurb Pollution Through Sensible Regulation Preventing Further Environmental Destruction Where is it required most World Carbon foot print profileWe, the Global Citizens : Role, Responsibilities and Challenges ahead ONGCs participation in the Green Movement: Milestones achieved KN-4: New approaches in photovoltaic solar cells Bernab Mar Soucase Departament de Fsica Aplicada, Universitat Politcnica de Valncia, Valncia, Spain [email protected] Gettingelectricityfromclean,renewablesourcesisanecessityinoursocietythatcannotbelongerextended. Ontheonehandthereisagrowingdemandforenergyworldwideandontheotherhandtheprogressive depletion of natural resources and deterioration of the environment of the planet must be stopped. To meet these challengesenergyproductionsystemsandinparticularphotovoltaic(PV)technologyhastoevolvetowards systems increasingly efficient and inexpensive.Thistalkwillpresentnewconceptsforthedevelopmentofanewgenerationofsolarcells(SC)abletomeet currentandfuturesustainableenergygeneration.ThenewgenerationofPVsolarcellswillbebasedin approachesinvolvingtheuseofnewmaterialswithhighconversionefficienciesandlow-costfabrication techniques. IncreasedconversionefficienciesinvolvetheuseofnewmaterialsabletohostIntermediateBands(1), luminescentmaterialsforupanddownphotonconversionaswellasdedicatednanostructures(2).Low-cost devices require the use of abundant materials and inexpensive fabrication techniques.Electrodeposition(ED)andSprayPyrolysis(SP)arewell-suitedtechniquesformeetingthesepurposes.EDis essentially a non-vacuum approach to fabricate high quality thin-film materials for PV modules that could lower themanufacturing costs by over 50%. The ED technique offers themost attractive range of benefits leading to thelowcostfabricationofPVcells,suchashighrateofdeposition,highresolution,highshapefidelity,self purification,scalabilityandgoodcompatibilitywithexistingprocesses.SPaddsanothercosteffectivestepin low-costsolarcellsbecausethetransparentconductingoxidelayersand/orsomeabsorberscanalsobe deposited.BothtechniquescanbeimplementedoninlinePVdevicesprocessingthroughexclusivelynon-vacuum techniques.Part of these developments is been implemented under NanoCIS project funded by the FP7 framework of the European Union. This project involves 7 universities across 3 continents KN-5: Lead, Cadmium, Hexavalent chromium, Mercury, PBB and PBDEs determination in Indian electronic gadgets and their RoHS compliance N. R. Munirathnam*, Ch. Appala Naidu, K. Ramaswamy, B. Mahender, R. Govindiah,Ch. Sudheer, M. R. P. Reddy, Sandip Chatterjee1 and T. L. Prakash, Centre for Materials for Electronics Technology (C-MET), IDA, Phase-III, Cherlapally, Hyderabad, India 1Department of Information Technology, CGO complex, Lodhi Road, New Delhi, India

The increased use of electrical and electronic equipments and the high rate of obsolescence of these equipment lead to an increased generation of electrical and electronic waste (e-waste), which has become a major globalInternational Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India 4

concern in the last couple of decades.For example, India has increased its sales ofone of its electronic gadgets (mobilephones)alonefrom213millionin2011to231millionin2012,upby8.5%,whencomparedtoits previousyearsales.Indiaiscontributingnearly12%ofworldwidesalesofcellularmobilephones.Theyare expectedtoreach322millionnumbersinIndiaby2015(TheHindu,Business/Markets,page16,22nd November2011).Outof1000millionmobilephonespresentinIndia,10%ofthemareexpectedtobecome obsolete every six months, leading to nearly 1500 tonnes of toxic materials generation per year, assuming about 7.5 g of toxicmaterials is generated in eachmobile phone.In this context, it isworthwhile to mention that the MinistryofEnvironmentandForesthasrecentlynotifiedE-Waste(HandlingandManagement)Rules,2011, which will become effective from May 2012. This rule is set to assign responsibility to all stakeholders. Restriction of hazardous substances as per European Directive is to minimize the electronic and electrical waste whichwillhavelimitofrestrictionofthepresenceofhazardoussubstancessuchhascadmium(Cd)lessthan 0.1%,lead(Pb)andhexavalentchromium(Cr+6),mercury(Hg),polybrominatedbiphenyls(PPB),poly brominateddiphenylethers(PBDEs)lessthan0.01%each.InWasteElectricalandElectronicEquipment (WEEE),plasticcomponentsareimportantastheycontaincatalysts,stabilizes,colorants.Asmostofthe plasticsarechemicalresistant,itisdifficulttobringthemintosolutionformtoanalyze.Keepinginviewthe largenumberofsuchcomponentsinthegrowingmarket,thecontrollingmechanismrequiressimple,accurate and cheaper analytical methods.CentreforMaterialsforElectronicsTechnology(C-MET)isascientificsocietyunderDepartmentof InformationTechnology(DIT),Govt.ofIndia,hasrecentlybeenaccreditatedasperISO17025:2005by National Accreditation Board for Testing & Calibration Laboratory (NABL) in the area of chemical analysis of electronic materials (polymers, metals, etc.) for its stste of the art analytical facility established for first time for RoHScompliance.Inthispieceofresearchwork,Electrondispersivex-rayFlorescenceSpectrometry (EDXRF),MicrowaveDigestionSystem(MDS)assistedAtomicAbsorptionSpectrometry(AAS)andAAS withhydridegenerator(forHganalysisonly),UV-visiblespectrophotometer,GasChromatogaphy(GCMS) techniques were used to estimate the trace toxicity of heavy elements like Pb, Cd, Cr+6, Hg and PBBs & PBDEs insomeoftheelectronicgadgets.Inthiscontribution,typicalanalyseswithspikingstudieswerecarriedout. TheRSD%arefoundtobewithintheacceptablerangeincludingforthatofspikedsamples.Thedetailsof samplepowderspreparation,sampledissolution,andanalyticalprocedures,spiking&recoverystudieswere also discussed. KN-6: New Generation of Materials for More Efficient Solar Energy Use: Quantum Modeling and Experimental Realizations P. Wahnn*, P. Palacios, I. Aguilera, Y. Seminovski, J. C. Conesa2, R. Lucena2 and F. Fresno2 ETSI Telecomunicacin, Univ. Politcnica de Madrid, 28040 Madrid, Spain 2Instituto de Catlisis y Petroleoqumica, CSIC, Marie Curie 2, 28049 Madrid, Spain [email protected] Theintermediateband(IB)concepthasbeenrecentlyintroducedtoproposenovelphotovoltaicsolarcellwith enhancedefficiency.Torealizethisprinciplewehaveproposedinrecentyears,onthebasisofquantum mechanicalcalculations,severalmaterialswhereametalorheavyelementsubstitutesanatominaknown semiconductorwithappropriatebandgap,creatinginsidethebandgapapartiallyfilledband.Thisnew intermediate band, allows the absorption of low energy photons inside the gap increasing the photo-current and also maintaining the photo-voltage.Wepresentherecompoundsderivedfromdifferentfamiliesofchalcogenidessemiconductors,mainly chalcopyrites and spinels thin film and layered compounds: - Transition metal substituted CuGaS2 or similar chalcopyrite, where the thermodynamics of formation is seen to be less disfavourable than e.g. insertion of Mn in GaAs. - In2S3 and other sulphides containing octahedral In. The V-doped In2S3material is particularly promising. We havesynthesizeditinnanocrystallineformandshownthatitsopticalabsorptionspectrumhasthefeatures predicted by quantum calculations. Recent photocatalytic tests made with it show that the V dopant extends its spectral response down to the IR range without increasing recombination. -OctahedralSnIVsulphideandothersimilarcompoundsshowalso,accordingtotheoreticalmodelingthe formationofanIBwiththedesiredcharacteristicswhentransitionmetalsareintroducedatSnsites.The experimental synthesis of such sulphide show optical absorption spectra matching again the expectations for an IB material5. -InSiheavilydopedwithTi,thedesiredIBelectronicstructureappearsifTiliesatinterstitialsites.Such materialhasbeenpreparedbyionimplantationmethodsanditselectricalpropertiesshowuncommonfeatures explained by the formation of an IB as predicted by the DFT calculations. We also show that substitution of Si by S or Se, accompanied by hole doping, provides an IB material as well. International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India 5

Anoverviewofthesesystems,includingresultsobtainedonthemusinghighlevel,state-of-the-artquantum calculation methods will be presented. Experimental results obtained for such novel IB materials matching in all cases the theoretical predictions. KN-7: Microbial Denitrification Stimulated By Constant Electric Field Venko N. Beschkov Institute of Chemical Engineering, Bulgarian Academy of Sciences, Sofia -1113, Bulgaria [email protected] Nitrate is one of the most severe pollutants, resulted from industry, agriculture and requiring serious treatment. Itwasdiscoveredthatmicrobialdenitrificationcouldconsiderablybeenhancedandstimulatedbyconstant electric field. The nature of this combined effect is still not sufficiently clear. On the other hand this process of treatmentcouldbeappliedasenergyproducingone,withelectricpowergenerationinmicrobialfuelcell operation on nitrate reduction by organic pollutants. The present review considers the last achievements and the problems in bio-electrochemical water denitrification and perspectives for microbial fuel cell operation based on this process KN-8: Green Chemistry: Domino, Microwave Assisted and Photochemical Routes to Some Biologically Active Molecules and Molecular Scaffolds M. P. S. Ishar Vicechancellor, University of Jammu, Jammu, J&K, India [email protected] TheparadigmofGreenchemistryencompassesallthoseapproaches,whichareaimedatminimizingand eliminatingtheuse,andgenerationofhazardouschemicals.Thisnecessitatesthedevelopmentof environmentallybenignchemicalproductsandprocesses,whichrequiresanunderstandingofthefateand pharmacologicaleffectsofxenobiotics,includingenvironmentalpharmacokinetics.Thegreenmethodology requiresdevelopmentofatomeconomicroutes,makinguseofless/non-hazardousrenewablefeed-stocks, reagentsandreactionconditions,solventfreeconditions,reuseofsolvents,useofcatalyticratherthan equivalentamountsofreagentsandapplicationsofanumberofnon-conventionaltechniquesalongwith attemptsatchemicalfixationofgreenhousegasessuchascarbondioxide.Dominotransformationsrepresent onepotatomeconomicprotocols,whoseapplicationalongwithmicrowaveassistedandphotochemical transformationsforthesynthesisofavarietyofbiologicallyactivemolecules/molecularscaffoldssuchas novelBenzo[b]indolizines(1)antimalarialandcytotoxicendoperoxides(2),novelcytotoxicpolycyclic Lactones(3),varietyofsubstitutedandchromonefusedcytotoxicIsoxazolidines(4,5),1,4-Dihydropyridines (6), Cyclopropane, and -Aminoalcohol based scaffolds (7, 8) for peptidomimetics, shall be presented. OOOA r2HOHOHHA r3 NOP hHOR 'Hb A rHaH4NOOHCO2EtX1

O HON HR'RHH3CH8OONO NR1HHRPhHdHcHb5NCOOEtCH2RR'NO26 7ROOOHCH2H2CCH2H2COHHNN.HHOHH International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India 6

KN-9: Future of solar technologies: Is electrochemistry the answer? Anura P. Samantilleke Centro de Fisica, Campus de Gualtar, Universidade do Minho, Braga-4710057, Portugal [email protected] Thecurrentworldwidepowergenerationofphotovoltaics(PVs)isabove40GWandtheentireindustryis growing over 25% per year[1]. There is a potential for this rate at which the demand is increasing, to increase as well. A combination of increased energy prices and fears over global warming are pushing up demand for PVs. PVs offer a near limitless supply of carbon neutral energy that could alleviate both problems at the same time. The efficiency of solar cells has increased to 43% as a result of extensive research during the last two decades, which also brought achieving grid-parity a step closer. ThirdgenerationPVspromisestodrasticallyreducethecostofsolarenergyevenbelowthegrid-parity (~$1/Watt),tolessthan$0.20/Watt[3].However,realisationofsuchlowcostsinvolvesachievingtheoretical upperlimitsforsolarcellefficiencieswhilemaintainingminimumproductioncosts.Intheory,astheFigure1 shows, thermodynamics fundamentally limit the energy conversion efficiency of a single junction solar cell to a maximum 32%under 1 sun conditions [4], which is the Shockley-Queisser efficiency limit. However, a multi-junctionsolarcellwithaninfinitenumberofjunctionscanachieve86%efficiencyundermaximumsolar concentration.Withsuchhighefficiencies,thecost-per-wattcandropbutthisstronglydependsonthe fabrication technique.Among the techniques, electrochemical deposition offers a wide choice. Electrochemical deposition is often also called"electrodeposition(ED)",andthetwotermsareusedinterchangeably.Theprocessissimple;uses electrical current to reduce cations of a desiredmaterial from a salt to co-deposit a thinfilm onto a conductive substratesurface.Electrodepositionhasseveralattractiveattributesthatmakeitsuitableforlow-cost applications,suchas(a)theabilitytogrowfunctionalmaterialthroughmasks,(b)depositionatlow(room) temperaturefrom aqueous electrolytes aswell as (c) scalabilityto the deposition of afew atoms orup to large dimensions.The scope of ED for next generation PV is wide open and with increased desire to discover low cost methods of fabricationofsolarcells,EDstandsout.ThisworkwillcoverthinfilmsolarcellmaterialsdepositedbyED with an emphasis to the fabrication of nanomaterials by ED for PV applications. KN-10: Clay Polymer Nanocomposites: A Novel Material for Oral Sustained Drug Delivery System Monika Datta Department of Chemistry, University of Delhi, Delhi, India [email protected] Modifieddrugdeliverysystemsrecentlyreceivedgreatinterestsbecausetheyrealizedtheeffectiveand controlled delivery of drug and minimized the side effects resulting from the traditional drug-dosage form in the pharmaceuticalfield.Thereisastrongneedforthedevelopmentofmodifiedoraldrugdeliverysystemwhich could be able to retain the drug in harsh acidic media of stomach, maintain the appropriate drug level within the circulationoveralongerperiodoftimeandcontrolledthereleaseofmostfrequentlyuseddruginorderto reduce the multiple dosing and improve the patient compliance. Oneclassofdrugdeliverysystemthathasreceivedattentionintherecentyearsisrepresentedbyinorganic layeredmaterials(clayminerals).Claypolymernanocompositesanovelemergingclassofmaterialscan combine the advantageous properties of biodegradable, biocompatible polymers and medical clay. Clay polymer nanocompositesarecapabletoaccommodate/encapsulatesubstantialamountofactivetherapeuticcompounds which could be released in a controlled manner. Thepresentresearchworkfocusonthedevelopmentofclaypolymernanocompositesasoralcontrolleddrug deliverysystemsfordifferentkindsofwellknownhydrophilicdrugssufferingwithshortbiologicalhalflife. Differentmethodologieshavebeendevelopedforthesynthesisofdrugloadedclaypolymernanocomposites. Toinvestigatethestatusofclay,polymeranddrug,thesynthesizedclaypolymernanocompositeshavebeen characterizedbynumberofappropriateanalyticaltechniques.Thereleaseprofileoftheencapsulateddrugs shows a controlled release pattern in the simulated gastrointestinal fluids. On the basis of the results obtained, these clay polymer nanocomposites could be represented as modified drug delivery system for oral controlled release of drugs in the pharmaceutical field. International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India 7

KN-11: Study of titania films with highly ordered spherical/macroporous micro-nano structure and their photocatalytic activity Weijie Liu and Haining Cui Department of Optical Information Science and Technology, College of Zhaoqing- 52606,Jilin University Changchun-130021, P. R. China Recently,semiconductorshavebeenappliedwidelyinphotodegradationoftheenvironmentalpollutants.This photocatalysis process utilizing semiconductor Titania shows many advantages. It is one of the most promising photocatalysts.Itcancompletelydestructtheundesirablecontaminants(pollutants)inbothliquidandgaseous phasebyusingsolarorartificiallightillumination.Inthispaper,titaniawithorderedspherical/macroporous micro-nanostructurewerepreparedbycolloidalcrystaltemplatingprocessandsol-geltechnology,which consistsoforderedhollowAg/TiO2 spheres,orderedhollowTiO2spheres,TiO2inverseopalandTiO2/Ag inverseopal.ThesamplewascharacterizedbySEMandXRD.XRDandXPSpatternsshowthattitaniais anataseandsilverisexistedassimplesubstance.Thesuccessfulpreparationoforderedhollowstructure suppliesanewwayforotherorderedhollowmaterials.Thetitaniainverseopalexhibitsmoreobvious characteristics of photonic crystal, which is attributed to the uniformity of the sample morphology as well as the elimination of large area structural distortion.We evaluated the photocatalytic ability of ordered hollow Ag/TiO2 spheresthe resultant TiO2 inverse opal and TiO2/Ag inverse opal. The reproducibility of the photocatalyst indicates the photocatalytic activity of the sample hasnotdecreasedintheseveralreactions.Ifitcanbefurtherinvestigatedandbeutilizedinpractical application, it will play an important role in environment pollution. KN-12: Impact ofEnvironment on Chemical Profile of Himalayan Traditional Medicinal Flora C. S. Mathela Department of Chemistry,Kumaun University, Nainital, Uttarakhand, India [email protected] Outofmorethan2.5lakhhigherplantspeciesspreadworldover,approximatelyone-thirdaremedicinaland theirproducts are marketed asmedicines, cosmetics and perfumery chemicals.Of nearly 3000 herbal drugsdescribed in Ayurvedic Materia Medica, over 50% of species prescribed in ISM (Indian Systems of Medicine) havetheirorigininHimalaya.TheHimalayanherbshavebeenpartofsocial,medicinalaculturallifeofthe inhabitants of this region. Theformationofsecondarymetabolitesinorganismsisinfluencedbyenvironmental,genetic,and physiologicalfactorswhichultimatelycontributetotheoverallphytochemicalprofileofplants.Wehave noticeddrasticqualitativeandquantitativechemicalvariationsinherbal/aromatic/medicinalplantscollected from different microclimatic areas of this region. Our objectivehas beento investigate plant chemodiversity andaffectofvariousintrinsicandextrinsicfactorsintheirformationwithintheplantsandaimedat developingabetterunderstandingofthecomplexitybehindformation,accumulationdynamics,functionsof thesecompoundsandtheiruseinthesustainabledevelopmentofthisregion.Thespeciesinvestigatedinclude Valeriana,Tanacetum,Senecio,Elsholtzia,Ajuga,Pimpinella,Nepeta,CymbopogonandLauraceaespecies. Ajugaspeciespossessesstronganti-feedantactivityandobservedtobearichsourceofditerpenoidsandnew neo-clerodaneswereisolated.Valeriana,Cymbopogon,TanacetumandElsholtziaspecieshasrevealed independentexistenceofstablechemotypeswithwiderangeofchemicalvariations.Cordycepssinensis,popularly called as keera jari (insect herb), is found in Chhipla kedar 13,000 ft Himalayan meadows, relieves asthma,increaseslungfunction,bootssexdrive/sexstimulant,improvesathleticperformance(removes fatigue), increases vital energy levels and is more powerful than Ginseng.Valeriana species (Tagar), has been an ingredient of herbal medicines in Indian systems of medicineused in the treatment of obesity, skin diseases, insanity, epilepsy andsnake poisoning.The roots/ rhizomearehighlyaromatic and Valerian oil is ingreat demand.Thoughmorphologicallyindistinguishable,V.wallichiiexistasdistinctchemotypes.Our observationsrevealpresenceofcertaintoxicmetals,pesticidesetcinsomeofthesamplesabovepermissible limits collected from the polluted areas. International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India 8

KN-13: Characterization of Biomaterials from Ceiba pentandra and Oil Palm Empty Fruit Bunch M. S. Nazir1, M. Afzaal1, N. A. Jumat1, B. A.Wahjoedi2 and M. A. Abdullah1* 1Department of Chemical Engineering, Universiti Teknologi Petronas, Tronoh, Perak, Malaysia 2Department of Fundamental and Applied Sciences, Universiti Teknologi Petronas, Tronoh, Perak, Malaysia [email protected] Lignocellulosic biomasshas sustainable properties such asrenewable, biodegradable and recyclable. Themain structuralunitoftypicalLignocellulosicbiomassiscomposedofcellulose,hemicelluloseandlignin. Lignocelluloseisfibrous,rod-shapedmaterialandarrangedinparallelfashionwithdepositionofdifferent amountofligninandhemicellulosestorenderstiffandrigidstructure.Thefibrilarrangementisimportantin determining the intended applications. The contribution ofphysical and chemicalstructure of Ceiba pentandra (kapok)andOilPalmEmptyFruitbunch(OPEFB)lignocellulosicrawandtreatedfibersandtheirgreen compositeswerestudied.Kapokfiberswerefoundtobecylindrical,rod-shapedcoveredwithnaturalwax-coatinggivingitssmoothsurface.Thesmoothwaxy-coatingandtheair-trappedwithinthehollowlumen networkcontributetowardsoleophiliccharacters.OPEFBfibersshowedtightfibrilstakedmorphologyand inter-fibrillarcavitiesfilledwithligninandhemicelluloses.BothKapokandOPEFBfibershadsimilarwax functionalgroupasshownbyFTIRspectraatpeakvaluesof1637-1648cm-1and1375cm-1 suggesting stretchingwavelengthnumberintheregionofaldehyde,alcoholandfattyacids.OPEFBfibermayhaveless waxysurfaceandnegligibleporosityrenderingitweakeroleophilicity.TheoleophilicnatureofKapokfibers, purely synthesized OPEFB fibers and their clay composites were further tested by F726-99 (ASTM, 1998c) and columnbedtechnique.Kapokfibersexhibitedexcellenthydrophobicoleophiliccharacteristicswhichshowed theirpotentialuseforoilywaterfiltration.Withuntreatedkapok,99%ofdieselinthe2.5%diesel/water emulsion could be removed in the column bed filtration system. Kapok and OPEFB fibers composites have the potentialapplicationsnotonlyinoilremoval,butalsoheavymetalremovalfromwastes.Thesematerials showedweakmetalchelationduetothepresenceofO-HandCOOHfunctionality.Thechemicaland mechanicalpropertiesofcompositescanbeimprovedfurtherforotherenvironmentalremediationand biomedical applications. KN-14: Electroanalytical Behaviour of Pharmaceuticals in Solubilized Systems Rajeev Jain School of Studies in Chemistry, Jiwaji University, Gwalior, M. P., India Solubilization into aqueous media is of major importance and represent an attractive alternative to toxic organic solvents. The solubilization of materials in biological systems sheds light on the mechanisms of the interaction of drugs and other pharmaceutical materials with lipid bilayers and membranes. Moreover, in the formulation of drugs surfactants perform a vital role as their ability to form micelles in aqueous solutions as well as biological fluids appears to be of great importance with respect to pharmacokinetic behaviour of the formulated drugs due tothedrugentrapmentinthemicelles,plasmaconcentrationandclearanceoffreedrug.Electrochemistryin micellarmediahasattractedconsiderableattentionduringthelasttwodecadesasstudiesinsuchamedium provide a model for membrane-mediated processes. Micellar media have also been used for the redox titrations ofproteins,electrochemicalsynthesisandanalysis,reductivedehalogenationoforganohalidesandforthe determination of several organo-chlorine pesticides. Manypapersillustratingeffectsofsurfactantshaveappearedintheliterature.Fromthevoluminousliterature available on chemically modified electrodes, it is clear that surface modification is an important area of study in modern electrochemistry and any research carried out in this direction will be of great interest especially due to theseveralapplicationpossibilitiesoftheseelectrodes.Introductionofsurfactantsinthisareaofworkaddsa new and useful dimension to these investigations. It is well founded that very few investigations were made on theroleofsurfactantsinsurfacemodificationofelectrodes,ascanbeseenfromthemeagerpublications available in this regard. We studied the influence of surfactants on the modification of electrodes with different materials. International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India 9

KN-15: Physical Chemistry in life and Indian Philosophy R. D. Kaushik Department of Chemistry, Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India [email protected] Whileteachingscienceandundertakingresearch,weencountersimilarityinthescientificconceptsandthe conceptsgiveninVedicliteratureinparticularandIndianphilosophyingeneral.Thestrikingresemblances made me think over new lines and some of the points are worth presenting. These include atomic theory, atomic models, Maxwell-Boltzmanns distribution of energy andvelocity amongst particlesinmotion, thelifemotion after death, thermodynamics in life and Indian philosophy, the atomic spectrum and concept of Kunadalini etc. These points and possibility of further research shall be presented and discussed. KN-16: Environmental rehabilitation through traditional Indian practices S. P. Ojha Ex Vice-Chancellor, CCS University, Meerut, U.P., India [email protected] Nature has fixity of purpose on this planet. Earth was magnetized with a view to protect the living beings from cosmic shower. Ozone layer was provided to protect the earth from ultraviolet and X-rays. Only tiny amount of carbon dioxide was provided by the nature on this earth. It is a strong wish of the nature that things must survive ontheearth.Therefore,weshouldfollowthewishofthenaturebybringingingreentechnologiesthrough variousmeans.AncientIndiantraditionshadalwaysbeenfollowingmethodsandtechniqueswhichareinone way or other, in coherence with rehabilitation of the consumed resources of nature. We must again adopt those techniques and make them suitable for modern times for securing future. International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India 10 IL-1: Pollution abatement through waste utilization in Building materials Manjit Singh Environmental Science &Technology and Clay Products Divisions, Central Building Research Institute (CBRI), Roorkee, Uttarakhand, India [email protected] Developmentofconstructionmaterialshasemergedwiththeadvancementofhumancivilization.Building materialswhichcontributeto70to75%ofthecostofconstructiondependsuponthelocations,namelyrural, smalltown,mediumtown,citiesandmetropolitan.Theshortageofbuildingmaterialscanbefulfilledby changing the paradigms of building materials use and nature of technology to be adopted.Hugequantityofagro-industrialswastesarebeingproducedperannumofvariousagriculturalandindustrial processesinIndia.TheindustrialwastesarerichsourceofSiO2,Al2O3,Fe2O3,CaO,MgO,SO3,Na2O,K2O, etc.Thesearepotentialconstituents,whichmaybeconsideredastherawandthefinishedbuildingmaterials. Manynewcementsandcementitiousbindingmaterialscanbeproducedfromthesewastesbytheirjudicious selection and combinations. Thus, use of industrial wastes and by products is significant in developing building materialcomponents,providingasolutionfortheproblemsbeingfacedinthehousingindustriesandalso protection of environment. Efforts made towards utilization of different industrial wastes such as waste gypsum, flyash,slag,wastelime,ricehusk,etc.inmakingvalueaddedbuildingmaterialsandcomponentshasbeen described and discussed in the paper. IL-2: Regulatory framework for safe management of hazardous chemicals R. K. Suri Ministry of Environment & Forests, Parayavaran Bhavan, C. G. O. Complex, Lodhi Road, New Delhi, India [email protected] , [email protected] Manyaspectsofourliveshavebeenenhancedbychemicals.Thesocietyisdependentinmanywaysonthe chemicalindustrytomaintaincurrentstandardsoflivingandimprovethequalityofourlives.Welookto chemicalstomeetourmostfundamentalneedsforfood,shelterandclothing.Weuseittodevelopmaterials vitaltoadvancesinbiotechnology,communicationandmedicine.Societyhasbenefitedenormouslyfrom advancesinchemicalindustry.Therapidgrowthintheuseofhazardouschemicalsinindustryandtradehas broughtaboutaverysignificantincreaseinthenumberofpeople,bothworkersandmembersofthegeneral public,whoselifecouldbeendangeredatanyonetimebyanaccidentinvolvingthesechemicals.Therapid paceofprogressinmoderntechnologyallowslessopportunityforlearningbytrialanderror,makingit increasinglynecessaryto get, design and operating procedures right the first time.However, safeguards in the chemical industry are not limited to the factory floor alone.Public concern at multiple injuries and deaths from spectaculareventssuchasamajorexplosioninvariablyleadstocallsforadditionalcontrolsatnationaland internationallevels.Itistherefore,important,particularlyforprojectsinvolvingthestorageanduseof hazardouschemicals,toaddressbothon-siteandoff-sitesafetywhendecidingonthesafetymeasurestobe applied.Safety, health and environment in industries handling hazardous materials has always been a matter of concern for Government of India. Over the years, the Ministry of Environment and Forests (MoEF) has created comprehensivelegalandinstitutionalstructureformanagementofhazardousmaterialsandprotectionofthe environmentwhichinteraliaincludeEnvironmental(Protection)Act,1986;ManufacturingStorageandImport ofHazardousChemicals(MSIHC)Rules,1989(amendedinOctober1994andJanuary,2000),Environment Impact Assessment (EIA), Notification 1994 (as amended from time to time) , Chemical Accidents ( Emergency Planning,PreparednessandResponseRules,1996,PublicLiabilityInsuranceAct,1991.Thepresentpaper highlights the salient features of the prominent legislation promulgated/enacted by MoEF for safe management of hazardous chemicals and wastes under the Environment (Protection) Act, 1986 as well as provisions touching oncertainotheraspectstostorage,transportationandregulationofhazardoussubstancescontainedinthe Factories Act of 1948, the Mines Act of 1952, Atomic Energy Act of 1962, the Insecticide Act of 1968. International Conference on Green Technologies for Environmental Rehabilitation February 11-13, 2012, Faculty of Engineering & Technology Gurukul Kangri University, Haridwar, Uttarakhand, India 11 IL-3: Role of industry and non-governmental organizations in enviornmental protection & improvement R. K. Suri and M. Subba Rao Ministry of Environment & Forests, C. G. O. Complex, New Delhi, India [email protected], [email protected] Conservation, protection and preservation of the environment have been the cornerstone of Indian ethos, culture andtradition.Theconcernforenvironmentandtheneedtoconserveithavebeeningrainedinourhistory, culture,traditionandphilosophy.ItisalsoenshrinedinourConstitution.Indeed,thedesireforsustainable developmenthasbeenapartoftheIndianheritageembeddedintheprofoundrespectfornatureresultingina harmoniousco-existenceofourpeoplewithotherlivingbeings.However,thepaceofdevelopmentand consumerismsupplementedbythegallopingpopulationgrowth,havebroughttheseedsofenvironmental degradation.Therefore, environment protection has become a serious concern of our society.The major role of the Government is enacting environment legislation and ensuring their proper implementation by all concerned. Theincreasingregulatory,judicialandpublicpressurehasleadtheindustriestothinkandactseriouslyon pollutionabatement.TheconventionalEnd-of-PipePollutionControlapproachisexpensive,spaceintensive, involves advanced technology and hence, beyond the reach of most of the small and medium enterprises.Also, increasing competition in the market is forcing the industries to cut down their manufacturing costs.Under the circumstances, the importance of Green Technologies/Cleaner Production is being appreciated by the industries, intheirowninterest.Theultimateobjectiveofgreenproductionorcleanerproductionistoprotectthe environmentandsecuresustainabledevelopment.Withsuchabroadobjective,environmentprotection necessarily requires the cooperation of many, if not all, sectors of society. Obviously, green productivity focuses ononesector,thebusinessandindustry.Butforgreenproductivitytobeachievedandsucceed,othersectors likethegovernment,thecommunity,non-governmentalorganizations(NGOs),themedia,consumergroups, schools,etc.,mustalsoplayimportantroles.Withintheindustrialsector,therearealsorolesforspecificsub sectors.Some of the most significant are described in this paper. IL-4: Greener alternatives to Radiolabeling Fluorescent Colorants in bio-analytical Techniques N. Sekar Dyestuff Technology Department, Institute of Chemical Technology, Maunga, Mumbai, India [email protected], [email protected] , [email protected] The developments in science and technology are today mainly dependent on the availability of highly sensitive analyticaltechniques,andthisisparticularlytrueforenvironmentalscience,medicine,pharmacy,andcellular biology,wheretherehavebeenmanynewdevelopmentsinnewtechniquesandreagents.Oneofthemost commonmethodologiesused for bioanalytical purposeshappens to be labelling,which can be carried out with radioactive materials or compounds with absorption and/or fluorescence from the ultraviolet to the near-infrared region of the electromagnetic spectrum. Inseveralapplicationsuseoforganicmoleculesinnon-fluorescentlabelling,intheultravioletandvisible regionshasbeenextremelyimportant.Therehasbeenhowever,inrecentyears,sporadicgrowthinanalytical techniques based on fluorescence; this area has received special attention and notable progress has been made in both fluorescence instrumentation and synthesis of new fluorophores. Materialswithawiderangeofabsorption-emissioncharacteristicsareusedinfluorescencelabelling.The materialsusedinthiscontextaresemiconductornanocrystals,fluorescentproteins,ororganicmolecules.The organicfluorescentmaterials, especiallyfluorescent dyesmayform covalent or non-covalent linkageswith the targetsampletobeanalyzed.Theentitiesarisingoutofthiscovalentornon-covalentinteractionbetween materialstoeanalysedandfluorescentmaterialscalledbio-conjugatesorcomplexeswhichcanshow fluorescence from short to very long wavelengths, depending on the marker used. Severalorganicmoleculeswithintrinsicfluorescenceareavailableintheliteratureforuseinsuchareas.The requiredpropertiesofthesemoleculesareingeneralgoodgradationoffluorescenceemissionasa