This new method was developed at the Agharkar Research Institute (ARI). Scientists and Ph.D. students there have made it so that it can be used right away to find out what is going on on the spot in under 30 minutes. He won the National Bio Entrepreneurship Competition because of the new technology he came up with.
- Pune Scientists and Ph.D. scholars from Agharkar Research Institute (ARI) have developed a technique that will allow detection on-site in less than 30 minutes and remedial measures.
- Its cellphone-based functionality would warn nearby farmers, governments, and other stakeholders.
- The National Bio Entrepreneurship Competition awarded Snehal Jamalpure a Ph.D. in technology innovation.
- One of 46 finalists chosen for their uniqueness, scalability, and business potential.
- Matsya-Suraksha will help farmers detect and treat fish infections in less than 30 minutes.
Pune Scientists and Ph.D. students at the Agharkar Research Institute (ARI) in India have developed a new way to detect viral diseases in fish ponds on the spot and take steps to prevent them. This could be a game-changer for farmers who want to keep their fish ponds healthy.
It would send text messages to nearby farmers, government agencies, and other people who might be at risk. An award has been given to Ph.D. student Snehal Jamalpure by the National Bio Entrepreneurship Competition because of the new technology he came up with.
Snehal and her team, led by scientists Kishore Paknikar and Jyutika Rajwade, have found a way to find viral diseases that affect the aquaculture industry. This is called “Matsya Suraksha.” She was one of the 46 finalists judged on their uniqueness, scalability, and business potential.
There is a reason why Snehal said this: “It costs a lot of money on a global level because of viral diseases that can cost billions of dollars. Farmers can use Matsya-Suraksha to find out if their fish are infected on the spot in less than 30 minutes, and it will help them figure out what to do about it. The paper-based biosensor has specific recognition elements like antibodies, peptides, and so on, and gold nanoparticles as a label to show how the diagnostic worked. These procedures for bio-sensing and detecting viral pathogens have been set up in the lab at ARI before.”
Mrs. Snehal Jamalpure-Lakka, a PhD student from ARI, won the National Bio Entrepreneurship Competition with prize money of Rs 2 lakh. Mrs. Snehal Jamalpure- Lakka was among the 46 finalists, who were rated on uniqueness, scalability, and business potential factors. pic.twitter.com/obc4YGxGXf— Agharkar Research Institute (@ari_pune) December 24, 2021
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