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V. Lokesha, R. Shruti and T. Deepika

Abstract

The molecular topological indices as validly demonstrated its high performance in the discovery and design of new drugs. The goal of this paper is to study the structurally constructed a graph model of human Liver using graph operator. After the construction, nurtured the model using various topological indices. Also, established a diagnosis defect in the human Liver. Basically, considered structure of Liver can divide into healthy Liver and affected Liver. In this case study the topological indices are used in describe the structure of Liver using graph operator. Constructed model can be useful further in the medical field for any diagnosis with special care.

Open access

V. Lokesha, T. Deepika, P. S. Ranjini and I. N. Cangul

Abstract

Recently, nanostructures have opened new dimensions in industry, electronics, and pharmaceutical and biological therapeutics. The topological indices are numerical tendencies that often depict quantitative structural activity/property/toxicity relationships and correlate certain physico-chemical properties such as boiling point, stability, and strain energy, of respective nanomaterial. In this article, we established closed forms of various degree-based topological indices of semi-total line graph of 2D-lattice, nanotube and nanotorus of TUC 4 C 8[r, s].

Open access

P. Senthil Kumar, H. Ethiraj, Anita Venkat, N. Deepika, S. Nivedha, T. Vidhyadevi, L. Ravikumar and S. Sivanesan

Abstract

This paper reports the application of poly(azomethinethioamide) (PATA) resin having the pendent chlorobenzylidine ring for the removal of heavy metal ions such as Zn(II) and Ni(II) ions from the aqueous solutions by adsorption technology. Kinetic, equilibrium and thermodynamic models for Zn(II) and Ni(II) ions adsorption were applied by considering the effect of contact time, initial metal ion concentration and temperature data, respectively. The adsorption influencing parameters for the maximum removal of metal ions were optimized. Adsorption kinetic results followed the pseudo-second order kinetic model based on the correlation coefficient (R2) values and closed approach of experimental and calculated equilibrium adsorption capacity values. The removal mechanism of metal ions by PATA was explained with the Boyd kinetic model, Weber and Morris intraparticle diffusion model and Shrinking Core Model (SCM). Adsorption equilibrium results followed the Freundlich model based on the R2 values and error functions. The maximum monolayer adsorption capacity of PATA for Zn(II) and Ni(II) ions removal were found to be 105.4 mg/g and 97.3 mg/g, respectively. Thermodynamic study showed the adsorption process was feasible, spontaneous, and exothermic in nature.