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3. I am into youtube... (lol)
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Delhi University college student goes missing in Mcleodganj
Himanshu Ahuja, a resident of Shahdara, was among the 40 students who travelled to McLeodganj on an excursion with five teachers.
DELHI Updated: Mar 21, 2019 04:13 IST
HT Correspondent

HT Correspondent
New Delhi/Dharamshala
delhi university,college,student

A 20-year-old student of Maharaja Agrasen College went missing on Monday during a college tour in Himachal Pradesh. (Photo by Biplov Bhuyan/ Hindustan Times)(Biplov Bhuyan/HT PHOTO)
A 20-year-old student of Maharaja Agrasen College went missing on Monday during a college tour in Himachal Pradesh.
Himanshu Ahuja, a resident of Shahdara, was among the 40 students who travelled to McLeodganj on an excursion with five teachers. Although the police have been conducting searches for two days , there have been no leads in the case so far.
Additional superintendent of police, Kangra, Dinesh Kumar said the group went for a trek to Triund hill. “However, they returned midway from Leta due to thick snow on the trail. They found Ahuja missing on their return and filed a missing person complaint,” he said.
Principal Sunil Sondhi said the college administration is doing its best to help the police in finding the student. “Police have searched the area with sniffer dogs, spoken to locals and also roped in paramilitary forces to find the student, but there have been no leads yet,” he said.
The group of students and teachers, who were supposed to return to Delhi on Tuesday, are still in McLeodganj along with Ahuja’s parents.
First Published: Mar 21, 2019 04:13 IST




Delhi University college student goes missing in Mcleodganj


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Nematode
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


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This article is about the organism. For the infection, see Helminthiasis.
Synonyms
Classes
Scientific classificatione
Roundworm
Temporal range: Precambrian–Recent[1]
PreЄ
Є
O
S
D
C
P
T
J
K
Pg
N



CelegansGoldsteinLabUNC.jpg
Caenorhabditis elegans,
a model species of roundworm
Kingdom:Animalia
Clade:Nematoida
Phylum:Nematoda
Diesing, 1861
(see text)
  • Nematodes Burmeister, 1837
  • Nematoidea sensu stricto Cobb, 1919
  • Nemates Cobb, 1919
  • Nemata Cobb, 1919 emend.
The nematodes (UK: /ˈnɛmətoʊdz/, US: /ˈniːməˌtoʊdz/) or roundworms constitute the phylum Nematoda (also called Nemathelminthes).[2][3] They are a diverse animal phylum inhabiting a broad range of environments. Taxonomically, they are classified along with insects and other moulting animals in the clade Ecdysozoa, and unlike flatworms, have tubular digestive systems with openings at both ends.
Nematode species can be difficult to distinguish from one another. Consequently, estimates of the number of nematode species described to date vary by author and may change rapidly over time. A 2013 survey of animal biodiversity published in the mega journal Zootaxa puts this figure at over 25,000.[4][5] Estimates of the total number of extant species are subject to even greater variation. A widely referenced[6] article published in 1993 estimated there may be over 1 million species of nematode,[7] a claim which has since been repeated in numerous publications, without additional investigation, in an attempt to accentuate the importance and ubiquity of nematodes in the global ecosystem (rather than as a sign of agreement with the estimated taxonomic figure). Many other publications have since vigorously refuted this claim on the grounds that it is unsupported by fact, and is the result of speculation and sensationalism. More recent, fact-based estimates have placed the true figure closer to 40,000 species worldwide.[8]
Nematodes have successfully adapted to nearly every ecosystem: from marine (salt) to fresh water, soils, from the polar regions to the tropics, as well as the highest to the lowest of elevations. They are ubiquitous in freshwater, marine, and terrestrial environments, where they often outnumber other animals in both individual and species counts, and are found in locations as diverse as mountains, deserts, and oceanic trenches. They are found in every part of the earth's lithosphere,[9] even at great depths, 0.9–3.6 km (3,000–12,000 ft) below the surface of the Earth in gold mines in South Africa.[10][11][12][13][14] They represent 90% of all animals on the ocean floor.[15] Their numerical dominance, often exceeding a million individuals per square meter and accounting for about 80% of all individual animals on earth, their diversity of lifecycles, and their presence at various trophic levels point to an important role in many ecosystems.[16] They have been shown to play crucial roles in polar ecosystem.[17][18] The roughly 2,271 genera are placed in 256 families.[19]The many parasitic forms include pathogens in most plants and animals. A third of the genera occur as parasites of vertebrates; about 35 nematode species occur in humans.[19]
Nathan Cobb, a nematologist, described the ubiquity of nematodes on Earth as thus:
In short, if all the matter in the universe except the nematodes were swept away, our world would still be dimly recognizable, and if, as disembodied spirits, we could then investigate it, we should find its mountains, hills, vales, rivers, lakes, and oceans represented by a film of nematodes. The location of towns would be decipherable, since for every massing of human beings, there would be a corresponding massing of certain nematodes. Trees would still stand in ghostly rows representing our streets and highways. The location of the various plants and animals would still be decipherable, and, had we sufficient knowledge, in many cases even their species could be determined by an examination of their erstwhile nematode parasites.[20]

Nematode - Wikipedia
 

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Helminthiasis
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


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This article is about the infection. For the organisms, see Helminths.
Helminthiasis
SynonymsWorm infection, helminthosis, helminthiases, helminth infection
Ascaris infection in the x-ray image- ascaris arranged tidily along the long axis of the small bowel (South Africa) (16424840021).jpg
Ascaris worms (one type of helminth) in the large bowel of an infected person in South Africa (X-ray image with barium as contrast medium)
Pronunciation
SpecialtyInfectious disease Edit this on Wikidata
Helminthiasis, also known as worm infection, is any macroparasitic disease of humans and other animals in which a part of the body is infected with parasitic worms, known as helminths. There are numerous species of these parasites, which are broadly classified into tapeworms, flukes, and roundworms. They often live in the gastrointestinal tract of their hosts, but they may also burrow into other organs, where they induce physiological damage.
Soil-transmitted helminthiasis and schistosomiasis are the most important helminthiases, and are among the neglected tropical diseases.[1] This group of helmianthiases have been targeted under the joint action of the world's leading pharmaceutical companies and non-governmental organizations through a project launched in 2012 called the London Declaration on Neglected Tropical Diseases, which aims to control or eradicate certain neglected tropical diseases by 2020.[2]
Helminthiasis has been found to result in poor birth outcome, poor cognitive development, poor school and work performance, poor socioeconomic development, and poverty.[3][4] Chronic illness, malnutrition, and anemia are further examples of secondary effects.[5]
Soil-transmitted helminthiases are responsible for parasitic infections in as much as a quarter of the human population worldwide.[6] One well-known example of soil-transmitted helminthiases is ascariasis.




Helminthiasis - Wikipedia
 

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कैसे हुआ शिकारी 'हृदय परिवर्तन'? | जंगल में एक अनोखा रिश्ता | Pata Chala Hai | News18 India
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Published on Jun 16, 2018

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पता चला है....
शिकारी घात लगाता है और शिकार बचने की कोशिश करता हैं और जब शिकार हाथ आ जाता हैं। तब शिकारी के पास बस एक ही काम होता है दावत उड़ाना। लेकिन जंगल में कभी-कभी कुछ अलग भी हो जाता हैं। इस कहानी में तेन्दुए ने एक मादा बबूल को शिकार बना लिया। लेकिन जब उसके नन्हें बच्चे को देखा तो तेन्दुए का दिल पसीज गया। अधिक जानकारी के लिए देखें यह विडियो।
 
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