Dr. Kamal Ranadive & Google

Cutaneous T-cell lymphoma signs & symptoms – American …

https://www.aad.org › diseases › types › common › ctcl
And don’t get make sure , every 5 pounds of weight you gain , ask why ? is it  toxic stress , get lab tests, is it food poisoning ?
In its earliest form, mycosis fungoides often looks like a red rash (or scaly patch of skin). It begins on skin that gets little sun, such as the upper …
From wiki

utaneous T-cell lymphoma signs & symptoms – American …

https://www.aad.org › diseases › types › common › ctcl
In its earliest form, mycosis fungoides often looks like a red rash (or scaly patch of skin). It begins on skin that gets little sun, such as the upper …

 

 

GOOGLE DOODLE PAYS TRIBUTE TO DR KAMAL RANADIVE, INDIAN CELL BIOLOGIST KNOWN FOR HER WORK WITH CANCER

Ranadive was among the first researchers in India to propose a link between breast cancer and heredity and to identify the links among cancers and certain viruses

Google has marked the 104th birth anniversary of Indian cell biologist Dr Kamal Ranadive today, 8 November, with a doodle. She is known for her novel research on cancer and her devotion towards creating a more unbiased society through education and science.

The doodle is illustrated by Ibrahim Rayintakath, an India-based artist, and shows Dr Ranadive looking through a microscope.

“Ranadive also encouraged students and Indian scholars abroad to return to India and put their knowledge to work for their communities. After retiring in 1989, Dr Ranadive worked in rural communities in Maharashtra, training women as healthcare workers and providing health and nutrition education. The IWSA now has 11 chapters in India and provides scholarships and childcare options for women in science,” Google wrote in a statement.

Who is Kamal Ranadive

Kamal Samarath, better known as Kamal Ranadive was born on 8 November, 1917, in Pune, Maharashtra. It was her father who encouraged her to pursue medical education to excel academically, She received a doctorate in cytology in the year 1949. Cytology is the study of cells.

Ranadive was working at the Indian Cancer Research Center (ICRC) as a researcher when she received her doctorate. She completed her fellowship at Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, USA. She then returned to India and started the country’s first tissue culture laboratory in Mumbai.

Ranadive also studied Mycobacterium leprae which is the bacterium that causes leprosy. While studying, she further aided in developing a vaccine.

Ranadive’s achievements

Ranadive, who became the director of ICRC and a developer in animal modelling of cancer development, became one of the first researchers in the country to suggest a link between breast cancer and heredity. She was also the one in the team to identify the links between certain viruses and cancer.

Ranadive, in 1973, founded the Indian Women Scientists’ Association (IWSA) with an aim to support women in scientific fields along with her 11 colleagues.

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WATCH: OLD VIDEO OF ADELE ABRUPTLY STOPPING CONCERT AFTER FAN FAINTS RESURFACES AFTER TRAVIS SCOTT’S INCIDENT

In the video, Adele is seen singing her hit Rolling In The Deep in the year 2011, where the singer noticed someone had fainted in the audience following which she immediately stopped singing and sent doctors into the crowd to help

Post the tragedy that occurred at American rapper Travis Scott’s Astroworld concert in Houston, people on social media are sharing old videos of how other celebrities have reacted to fans at their concert.

Currently, an old video of singer Adele is making headlines that has surfaced on the internet where she abruptly stopped her concert after a fan fainted, a few years back. The video of Adele halting her show has prompted fresh outrage over Scott’s recent concert in Texas that left eight people dead.

In the video, Adele can be seen singing her popular hit Rolling In The Deep. While she was singing at Hammersmith Apollo in the year 2011, the 33-year-old singer noticed someone had fainted in the audience following which she immediately stopped singing and sent doctors into the crowd to help.

“Can you see? Can someone act like they care, please? Someone’s fainted over there,” Adele is heard saying in the video. The singer is also heard directing her band to quit playing mid-song. She resumed her performance only after the medics provided her with an update on the fan’s condition.

Watch the video here: https://youtu.be/0czIUbVN-Vc

Throughout the video, Adele is recorded not giving up and kept calling for help until someone came to aid the person who fainted.

Since being shared online, the video has been viewed millions of times. One user commented on it saying, “Someone send this to Travis. He gotta learn a thing or two from Adele”.

Currently, rapper Scott is being criticized after eight of his fans aged from 14 to 27 were crushed to death last week (5 November). The big tragedy took place after about 50,000 people pushed toward the stage at NRG Park during the rapper’s performance.

So far, Scott has denied knowing about any fatalities during his Houston event. But, eight people were crushed to death including a 14-year-old boy and a 16-year-old girl at the Astroworld Festival. Apart from that, around 300 individuals were hospitalised too due to the pushing and shoving towards the stage.

Reports suggest that Scott continued to play for up to 30 minutes while victims were dying. The concert was called off after the fire department declared a ‘mass casualty incident’.

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APPLE COMPUTER, BUILT BY STEVE JOBS AND STEVE WOZNIAK, MAY FETCH UP TO $600,000 AT AUCTION

The functioning Apple-1 is encased in koa wood and only 200 such models were ever made

Los Angeles: An original Apple computer, hand-built by company founders Steve Jobs and Steve Wozniak 45 years ago, goes under the hammer in the United States on Tuesday.

The functioning Apple-1, the great-great-grandfather of today’s sleek chrome-and-glass Macbooks, is expected to fetch up to $600,000 at an auction in California.

The so-called “Chaffey College” Apple-1 is one of only 200 made by Jobs and Wozniak at the very start of the company’s odyssey from garage start-up to megalith worth $2 trillion.

What makes it even rarer is the fact the computer is encased in koa wood — a richly patinated wood native to Hawaii. Only a handful of the original 200 were made in this way.

Jobs and Wozniak mostly sold Apple-1s as component parts. One computer shop that took a delivery of around 50 units decided to encase some of them in wood, the auction house said.

“This is kind of the holy grail for vintage electronics and computer tech collectors,” Apple-1 expert Corey Cohen told the Los Angeles Times. “That really makes it exciting for a lot of people.”

Auction house John Moran Auctioneers says the device, which comes with a 1986 Panasonic video monitor, has only ever had two owners.

“It was originally purchased by an electronics professor at Chaffey College in Rancho Cucamonga, California, who then sold it to his student in 1977,” a listing on the auction house’s website says.

The Los Angeles Times reported the student — who has not been named — paid just $650 for it at the time. That student now stands to make a pretty penny: a working Apple-1 that came to the market in 2014 was sold by Bonhams for more than $900,000.

“A lot of people just want to know what kind of a person collects Apple-1 computers and it’s not just people in the tech industry,” Cohen said.

Apple raced to success in the late 1970s and early 1980s, but foundered after the departure of Jobs and Wozniak.

The company was reinvigorated in the late 1990s, and Jobs was brought back into the fold as the chief executive.

He oversaw the launch of the iPod, and later the world-changing iPhone, before his death in 2011.

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