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SCIENCE LABORATORY & TECHNOLOGY PROJECT TOPICS AND RESEARCH MATERIALS


  • 1. NUTRITIONAL PHYTOCHEMICAL AND MICROBIAL CONTENT OF BOMAX COSTATUM LEAVES

    » CHAPTER ONE 1.0. INTRODUCTION: Plants have been an important source of medicine for thousands of years. Even today, the World Health Organization (WHO) estimates that up to 80% of people still rely primarily on traditional remedies such as herbs for their medicines. The medicinal value of these plants is due to the presence of a variety of phytochemicals and their elemental composition. The role o...Continue Reading »

    50 pages |  35 engagements | 

  • 2. THE ANTIBACTERIAL ACTIVITY OF THREE TYPES OF MEDICATED SOAPS ON STAPHYLOCOCCUS A...

    » CHAPTER ONE INTRODUCTION According to Pelage et al (1986) antibacterial activity is the ability to either destroy bacteria or inhibit their growth. This is significant with respects to the human body in preventing sepsis and skin infections. Also Derland (1981) states that medicated soap have the germicidal substance like chloroxyhlenol potassium mercuric iodide, trichlorocarbanlide etc. incorpora...Continue Reading »

    50 pages |  78 engagements | 

  • 3. FUNGAL INFESTATION ON BAKERY PRODUCT DREAM

    » CHAPTER ONE INTRODUCTION 1.1 BACKGROUND INFORMATION Food can be contaminated with spoilage on pathogenic organisms ( micro). Infestation of these fungal organisms spoil the product so that it is not fit to eat; it also changes the taste so that the product is not desirable. The concept of food infestation of fungal organisms is based on the considerations for future of consumption. Infestation is ...Continue Reading »

    50 pages |  86 engagements | 

  • 4. FOOD POISONING, IT’S CAUSES, EFFECT AND CONTROL

    » CHAPTER ONE INTRODUCTION Food poisoning might be described as a food borne diseases or food borne illness. Food that contains a toxin, chemical or infectious agent (like a bacterium, virus, parasite or prion) and causes symptoms in the body are considered types of food poisoning by most investigators. Those symptoms may be related only to the gastrointestinal tract causing vomiting or diarrhea or ...Continue Reading »

    50 pages |  89 engagements | 

  • 5. CONSTRUCTION OF A SIMPLE DYNAMO

    » INTRODUCTION 1.0 BACKGROUND OF THE STUDY The word Dynamo from “(from the Greek word dynamics: meaning power) was originally another name for an electrical generator and still has some regional usage as a replacement for the word generator. After the discovery of the AC generator and that alternating current can be used as a power supply. The word dynamo became associated exclusively with the...Continue Reading »

    50 pages |  65 engagements | 

  • 6. COMPARATIVE DETERMINATION OF PROTEIN CONTENTS OF BREADFRUIT BROWN BEANS AND SOYB...

    » CHAPTER ONE INTRODUCTION Background of the Study Proteins are essential nutrients for the human body (Hermann, 2002). They are one of the building block of the body tissue, and also serve as a fuel source. As a fuel, protein contain 4kcal (17kj) per gram, just like carbohydrates and unlike lipids, which contain 9kcal (37kj) per gram. The most important aspect and defining characteristics of protei...Continue Reading »

    50 pages |  -1 engagements | 

  • 7. COMPARATIVE ASSESSMENT OF LUBRICANT PRODUCE FROM PALM KERNEL OIL AND TONI MAS LU...

    » CHAPTER ONE INTRODUCTION Background of the Study Fossil fuels are formed by natural process such as Anaerobic decomposition of buried dead organisms. The age of the organisms and their resulting fossils is typically millions of years and sometimes exceeds 650 million years (Tulsa and Tan, 2009) Fossil fuels are non renewable resource because they take millions of years to form and reserves are bei...Continue Reading »

    50 pages |  68 engagements | 

  • 8. CALIBRATION AND APPLICATION OF CATHODE RAY OSCILLOSCOPE IN LABORATORY

    » CHAPTER ONE INTRODUCTION 1.1 THE BACKGROUND REVIEW OF THE CATHODE RAY OSCILLIOSCOPE The cathode Ray oscilloscope (CRO) is an extremely useful and versatile laboratory instrument used for measurement and analysis of wave forms and other phenomenon in electronic acts. It provides a means of observing time varying voltages, it can present a visual representation of dynamic phenomena by means of trans...Continue Reading »

    50 pages |  32 engagements | 

  • 9. ANTIBACTERIAL ACTIVITY OF SWEET ORANGE (CITRUS SINENSIS) ON STAPHYLOCOCCUS AUREU...

    » CHAPTER ONE INTRODUCTION Sweet orange is a strum belonging to the plant family ruracea with a botanical name citrus simrnsia. They are berries but because or their unusual structure, they are called fresperidiums. Sweet oranges originates in southern China thousands of yeast’s ago. Now they are most popular and wide spread of the citrus fruits. Citrus saneness (sweet oranges) can be grown is...Continue Reading »

    50 pages |  35 engagements | 

  • 10. ISOLATIOIN AND CHARACTERISATION OF BACTERIA ASSOCIATED WITH HAWKED SUYA-MEAT

    » CHAPTER ONE INTRODUCTION Meat is an animal product. It is that part of animal that provides major source of protein in west African food. There are different types of meat from different types of animals, eg pork meat (pig) multon (goat) beef (cow).Meat can be served as prepared meat product eg corn beef, fried meat, cooked meat and suya, meat (smoke meat). Meat is perishable food and its composit...Continue Reading »

    52 pages |  38 engagements | 

  • 11. THE PREVALENCE OF MALARIA AMONG PREGNANT WOMEN ON ADDMISSION IN IMO STATE SPECIA...

    » CHAPTER ONE INTRODUCTION Malaria is an infections disease caused by a parasite, plasmodium which infects red blood cells. Historical records suggest that malaria has infected human since the beginning of mankind. The name “mal aria” (Meaning bad air in Italian) was first used in English in 1740 by H. Walpole when describing the disease. The term was shortened to malaria in 20th century...Continue Reading »

    50 pages |  50 engagements | 

  • 12. ASSESSMENT ON ANALYSIS OF WATER POLLUTION BY PHISPHATE

    » CHAPTER ONE INTRODUCTION BACKGROUND OF THE STUDY The universal role of plants in the treatment of disease is exemplified by their employment in all the major systems of medicine irrespective of the underlying philosophical premise. How and when such medicinal plants were first used ,is, in many cases, lost in pre history, indeed animals other than man , appear to have their own materia medica.(Pra...Continue Reading »

    50 pages |  167 engagements | 

  • 13. THE USE OF ACCOUNTING RATIO AS A MEASURE OF A MANAGEMENT PERFORMANCE AND EFFICIE...

    » CHAPTER ONE INTRODUCTION 1.1 BACKGROUND OF THE STUDY Interpretation of account is the art and science of translating the figures, this is such a way as to reveal the financial strengthen and weaknesses of a business. Ratio analysis is a powerful tool of accounting analysis. A ratio is defined as the indicated quotient of two mathematical expressions as the relationship between two or more things. ...Continue Reading »

    50 pages |  257 engagements | 

  • 14. STUDIES OF VIDEO RECORDING TECHNIQUES ENTREPRENEURSHIP VOCATIONAL AND TECHNICAL ...

    » CHAPTER ONE 1.0 INTRODUCTION TO VIDEO RECORDING Imagine you went for an occasion or you even organized the occasion yourself and the occasion was fun and enjoyable, so when the occasion to also have a taste of what happened during the occasion. That is just exactly what video camera are meant for. This video camera helps to keep records of events like wedding, birthday and naming ceremonies so tha...Continue Reading »

    50 pages |  209 engagements | 

  • 15. PROXIMATE ANALYSIS ON TIGERNUT

    » CHAPTER ONE 1.1 INTRODUCTION Tiger nut is a tuber that is grown in the soil. It has a dimension ranging from 6 10 mm and occurs in different varieties. The colour is brown and has a sweet flavor when eaten. Tiger nut has been used extensively mainly for human consumption in Spain (Mason, 2008; Tiger nuts Traders, 2009). Tiger nuts are prepared and eaten cold as snacks. The milk can be extracted, t...Continue Reading »

    50 pages |  232 engagements | 

  • 16. ISOLATION AND IDENTIFICATION OF MICROORGANISM ASSOCIATED WITH VEGETABLE SALAD

    » CHAPTER ONE 1.0 INTRODUCTION Vegetables are most consumed as salads or cooked in savory or salty dishes. While culinary fruits are usually sweet and used for deserts, but it is not the universal rule (Harri Vaino, Franca Bianchini, 2003).Some vegetable can be consumed raw, some may be eaten cooked and some must be cooked to destroy certain natural toxins or microbes in egg plant, unripe tomatoes, ...Continue Reading »

    50 pages |  267 engagements | 

  • 17. INSILICO IDENTIFICATION 0F PUTATIVE DRUG TARGETS IN STAPHYLOCOCCUS AUREUS

    » CHAPTER ONE 1.1 INTRODUCTION Staphylococcus aureus a member of staphylococcaceae is considered as an opportunistic pathogen for the different mammals including livestock as well as humans (Lowy1998, projan and novick, 1995). It has been reported that staphylococcus aureus is resistance against varies antibiotics present in the market (Lowy, 1998; walsh and bowe, 2002). this bacterial strain word w...Continue Reading »

    50 pages |  271 engagements | 

  • 18. INFLUENCE OF DIFFERENT NITROGEN SOURCES ON GROWTH AND PHB PRODUCTION OF BACTERIA...

    » CHAPTER ONE 1.0 1.1 INTRODUCTION Polyhydroxybutyrate (PHB) is one of the polyhydroxyalkanoates (PHAs) which has biodegradable and biocompatible properties. They are adopted in the biomedical field, in for example, medical implants and drug delivery carriers (Keshavarz and Roy, 2010). Polyhydroxybutyrate was discovered and identified as a granular component in bacterial cells. PHB can grow in a wid...Continue Reading »

    50 pages |  157 engagements | 

  • 19. IMMOBILIZED ENZYMES FOR INDUSTRIAL APPLICATIONS

    » CHAPTER ONE 1.0 INTRODUCTION The history of enzymes may be regarded as commencing with the work of Dubrunfaut, (1830) who prepared malt extract from germinating barley seeds. This extract possessed the power of converting starch into sugar. Therefore, it is imperative to briefly discuss the general facts and concepts of Enzymes before passing to detailed study of the various applications of immobi...Continue Reading »

    50 pages |  128 engagements | 

  • 20. A SEMINAR REPORT ON GLYCOBIOLOGY OF FOOD

    » CHAPTER ONE 1.1 INTRODUCTION Plants use carbon dioxide and water to produce glucose through the process of photosynthesis. The combination of glucose with other monosaccharide gives starch and cellulose. Energy is stored in plants in form of carbohydrate, thus carbohydrate is known as the energy giving food. The energy giving food is composed majorly of carbon, hydrogen and oxygen and has the gene...Continue Reading »

    50 pages |  108 engagements | 

. ABSTRACT, Proposals, Literature Reviews, Aims & Objectives, Methodology, Surveys & Implementations