alexa Physicochemical, Thermal, Rheological and Morphological Characteristics of Starch from Three Indian Lotus Root (Nelumbo Nucifera Gaertn) Cultivars | OMICS International
ISSN: 2157-7110
Journal of Food Processing & Technology

Like us on:

Make the best use of Scientific Research and information from our 700+ peer reviewed, Open Access Journals that operates with the help of 50,000+ Editorial Board Members and esteemed reviewers and 1000+ Scientific associations in Medical, Clinical, Pharmaceutical, Engineering, Technology and Management Fields.
Meet Inspiring Speakers and Experts at our 3000+ Global Conferenceseries Events with over 600+ Conferences, 1200+ Symposiums and 1200+ Workshops on
Medical, Pharma, Engineering, Science, Technology and Business

Physicochemical, Thermal, Rheological and Morphological Characteristics of Starch from Three Indian Lotus Root (Nelumbo Nucifera Gaertn) Cultivars

Anna Syed and Sukhcharn Singh*
Department of Food Engineering and Technology, Sant Longowal Institute of Engineering and Technology, Longowal, Punjab, India
Corresponding Author : Sukhcharn Singh
Department of Food Engineering and Technology
Sant Longowal Institute of Engineering and Technology
Longowal, Punjab, India
E-mail: [email protected]
Received: April 01, 2013; Accepted: May 03, 2013; Published: May 10, 2013
Citation: Syed A, Singh S (2013) Physicochemical, Thermal, Rheological and Morphological Characteristics of Starch from Three Indian Lotus Root (Nelumbo Nucifera Gaertn) Cultivars. J Food Process Technol S1:003. doi:10.4172/2157-7110.S1-003
Copyright: © 2013 Syed A, et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.
Related article at
DownloadPubmed DownloadScholar Google

Visit for more related articles at Journal of Food Processing & Technology


The starches separated from three different Indian lotus root cultivars were investigated for physicochemical, thermal, pasting and morphological properties. Amylose content and water binding capacity of starches ranged between 18.75 to 20.84% and 91.8% to 102.3% respectively. The transition temperatures (To, Tp and Tc) and enthalpy of gelatinization (ΔHgel) were determined using differential scanning calorimetry. DSC spectrum of lotus starch showed that the peak temperature was from 71.74°C to 75.317°C. Pasting properties of starches were measured using the Rapid Visco Analyser (RVA). Pasting temperature and peak viscosity were between (60.3 to 72.7°C) and (7827.6 to 10123.3cp) respectively. Turbidity values of gelatinized starch pastes increased during refrigerated storage. Scanning electron micrographs showed that the granules of lotus root starch varied from round to elliptic with a size range of 10.2-50.7μm.

Lotus root starch; Physico-chemical Properties; RVA; SEM; Differential scanning calorimetry
Lotus root (Nelumbo nucifera Gaertn.) is the fat root of a plant from an aquatic emergent angiosperm that belongs to the Nelumboleaceae family and the genus Nelumbo Adans. In India its common names are Nadru (Kashmiri), Bihi and Kamal Kakdi. They are actually modified tubers storing energy in the form of starch. The exterior of this root is covered with a peel that is white or reddish brown in color. The roots are smooth, grey-white in color and measure about 10-20cm in length and 6-10cm in diameter. Internally, the root has white, crunchy flesh with mild sweet, water chestnut like flavor. The cut sections reveal visually appealing display of symmetrically arranged air canals (holes) traversing along the length of the root. Lotus is an important economic aquatic crop. Every part of the plant has economic value. In India lotus is used in many ways like pickle preparation and cooking. The lotus root can be processed into flour and used in preparation of number of products. Together with the lotus seeds, the edible root contains an abundant amount of starch, sugars, proteins, lipids, vitamins and minerals. They are easily digested and are a good and nutritious food for all ages.
Composition of the lotus reveals starch as the main component. The fresh root contains 15% of starch. Starch as a raw material has various applications in the manufacturing of food products like imparting texture and consistency and to acts as functional ingredients like thickeners, stabilizers and gelling agent. Growing demand for starches in the food industry has created interest in newer sources of this polysaccharide. Wang and White [1] suggested the most important properties to consider when determining the uses of starch in food systems and other industrial applications are physicochemical (e.g., gelatinization and retrogradation) and functional (e.g., solubility, swelling, water absorption, syneresis and rheological behavior of pastes and gels) properties Due to tremendous importance of starch and starch based products, food scientists are trying to obtain starches from non-conventional sources as already well Properties lotus root starch documented by Moorthy [2]. Zhong Geng et al. [3] reported that lotus starches possess good clarity and gel strength. Starches from botanical sources have diverse physicochemical and functional properties and are affected by environmental conditions greatly. A detailed knowledge of the characteristics of these starches would facilitate their utilization in industries; enable tailoring of the properties by physical and or chemical modification to specific applications and bringing economic benefit to the local people in the long run. Therefore the present study has been carried out to explore the various physicochemical, thermal, morphological and rheological properties of the lotus root starch.
Materials and Methods
Fresh Lotus roots (grown in Jammu & Kashmir (KLR), Punjab (PLR), Haryana (HLR)) were procured locally from the market of respective state. They were washed in running water to remove surface dirt, dipped in 0.5% sodium hypochlorite for 15 min [4] to surfacesterilize, rinsed in water, air-dried to remove surface moisture, and stored at 12°C to 14°C for further processing. At this temperature roots can stored for 12-15 days.
Isolation of starch
Isolation of starch from the lotus roots was carried out by the method described for sweetpotato by Singh et al. [5] with little modification in process and proportion of chemical used (Figure 1). The roots were washed, peeled and then shredded. The shreds were then dipped in a solution containing 0.12% potassium metabisulphite (KMS) and about 0.25% citric acid for about 1 hour to improve the color of starch. These shreds were then homogenized into a paste in a blender by adding water to facilitate the crushing. The homogenate was then filtered through a 100 mesh sieve and the filtrate was kept undisturbed for 5-6 hours. The crude starch thus obtained was treated with 0.2% aqueous NaOH for 1-2h. followed by several washings with cold water to remove traces of alkali until the supernatant no longer showed any pink color with phenolphthalein. The precipitated starch cake thus obtained was dried overnight in an oven at 400°C. The starch was ground to pass it through a 100 mesh sieve (149 mm), packed in double plastic bags and stored in refrigeration conditions for 20-30day for further analysis.
Physicochemical properties lotus root of starch
Moisture content: The moisture content of the starch samples was determined in triplicate by oven-drying of representative samples of about 2 to 3g and heated for 24 hrs at 105°C to constant weight.
Protein ash: The protein content of isolated starch and root was determined in duplicate by the Micro Kjeldahl method (N × 6.25), as described in the AACC-approved method [6] and ash content was determined by heating at 550°C for 4 hrs (AOAC methods) [7].
Starch: The starch content of raw roots was determined by acid hydrolysis using the method suggested by Rahman et al. [8]. The reducing sugar obtained on hydrolysis was measured by Lane and Eynon’s methods describe by Ranganna [9]. The total reducing sugar multiplied by a factor of 0.9 to give the starch content of lotus roots.
Amylose content: Apparent amylose contents of the starch samples were determined by the method of Williams et al. [10]. The absorbance was measured at 625 nm (UV Spectrophotometer, Electronics Corp. of India Limited, Hyderabad, India).
Size and shape of starch granules: The starch granules size and shape were determined microscopically by a light microscope fitted with a calibrated eyepiece (HELMET HUND, GMBH, Wilhelm-will str.7, Wetzlar, Germany) using 50% glycerol-distilled water solution at ambient temperature to prevent sample drying during light microscopy, with a magnification factor of 400× as described by Elizabeth et al. [11] and Jyothi et al. [12].
Water binding capacity (WBC): WBC of lotus stem starches was determined by the method described by Yamazaki [13] as modified by Medcalf and Gilles [14]. A suspension of 5 grams of starch (dry weight basis) in 75 ml distilled water was agitated for 1 hour and then centrifuged at 3000 rpm for 10-15 minutes. The free water was then removed from the wet starch which was then drained for 10 min and wet starch was then weighed
Oil binding capacity (OBC): Oil binding capacity of the lotus stem starches was determined using the method described by Yamazaki [13]. A suspension of 5g starch (dry weight basis) in 75ml oil was agitated for 1h and centrifuged 3000 rpm for 10min. The free oil was removed from the wet starch, which was then drained for 10min. The residue was then weighed
Swelling power and solubility index: The swelling power and solubility index were determined by the method of Leach et al. [15]. The values for swelling power were reported in grams per gram and that of solubility index in percent.
Paste clarity: The clarity (% transmittance at 650 nm) was measured by using the method of Singh et al. [16]. A 1% aqueous suspension of starch at neutral pH was heated in a boiling water bath with intermediate shaking. After that the suspension was cooled for 1 hour at 25°C. The transmittance at 650 nm was read against the water blank.
Sediment volume: Sediment volume was determined as described by Singh et al. [16]. One gram of starch on dry basis was weighed into beaker and 95ml of distilled water was then added. The pH of the starch slurry was adjusted to 7.0 using 5% NaOH or 5% HCl, following which the slurry was cooked in a boiling water bath for 15min. Distilled water was then added to bring the total weight to 100g. The mixture was then stirred thoroughly and transferred to a 100ml graduated cylinder. The cylinder was sealed with aluminum foil and the starch slurry was kept at room temperature for 24h. The volume of the sediment, consisting of starch granules, was then measured.
Color determination
The color of the starches was measured by a colorimeter (Model I-5 Green Macbeth) as L, a, and b values. The L value states the position on the white/black axis, a value states the position on the red/green axis, and b values state the position on the yellow/blue axis. The color difference has been calculated as
The turbidity of suspensions of the starch samples was measured as described by Perera and Hoover [17]. An aqueous starch suspension (1%) was heated in a boiling water bath for 1 h with constant stirring and then cooled for 1 h at 30°C. The samples were stored for 5 days at 4°C in a refrigerator under covered conditions to prevent loss/gain of moisture and turbidity was determined every 24h by measuring absorbance at 640 nm (UV Spectrophotometer, Electronics Corp. of India Limited, Hyderabad, India) against water blank.
Pasting properties
The pasting properties of the starches were evaluated with the Rapid Visco Analyser (RAV-4, Newport Scientific, Warriewood, Australia). Viscosity profiles of different starches were recorded using starch suspensions (6%, w/w; 28 g total weight). A programmed heating and cooling cycle was used, where the samples were held at 50°C for 1 min, heated to 95°C at 12°C /min, held at 95°C for 2.5 min, before cooling from 95 to 50°C at 12°C /min and holding at 50°C for 2 min. Parameters recorded were pasting temperature, peak viscosity, trough viscosity (minimum viscosity at 95°C), final viscosity (viscosity at 50°C), breakdown viscosity (peak-trough viscosity) and setback viscosity (final-trough viscosity).
Thermal properties
The gelatinization characteristics of lotus root starches were determined using a differential scanning calorimeter (DSC-7, Perkin-Elmer, Norwalk, CT). Starch (3.5 mg, dry basis) was loaded into aluminum pan and distilled water was added with the help of a Hamilton microsyringe to achieve a starch– water suspension containing 70% water. Samples were hermetically sealed and allowed to equilibrate for 1 h at room temperature before analysis. The DSC analyzer was calibrated using indium and an empty aluminium pan was used as reference. Sample pans were heated at a rate of 10°C/min from 20 to 100°C. The temperature at the onset of gelatinization (To), the temperature at the peak (Tp), the temperature at conclusion the (Tc) and the enthalpy (ΔH) were determined.
Morphological studies
Scanning electron micrographs (SEMs) were taken with a Jeol JSM- 7500 scanning electron microscope (Jeol Ltd., Tokyo, Japan). Starch samples were suspended in ethanol to obtain a 1% suspension. One drop of the starch ethanol suspension was applied on an aluminum stub using double-sided adhesive tape and the starch was coated with gold-palladium (60:40). An accelerating potential of 20 kV was used during micrography.
Statistical analysis
The data reported in all the tables were subjected to one way analysis of variance (ANOVA) using Minitab Statistical Software version 13 (Minitab, Inc., State College, USA).
Results and Discussion
The process for the isolation of starch from lotus root was standardized. Starch slurry readily turned brown during the preprocesses, which included peeling, shredding, and grinding. This may be due to the high level of polyphenol oxidase enzymes [18]. The shredded roots were treated with KMS and citric acid to improve the color of starch. Further alkali treatment with 0.2% NaOH was also given in order to remove the proteins that are associated with the starch granules. Starch obtained was approximately 99.4% pure starch.
Physiochemical properties of lotus root starch
The chemical analysis of lotus root starch from all the three sources is shown in (Table 1). The ash content of these starches was found to be almost same in the range of (0.2% to 0.4%) shows that starch contains negligible proportion of inorganic matter. The lotus root starches also exhibited low levels of proteins (0.12% to 0.16%). Low protein content may be attributed to the fact that the water soluble proteins are washed out during the isolation. The amylose content of all the three varieties was determined to reveal the internal quality of the starch and its functionality. PLR starch was found to contain highest percentage of amylose (21.16 ± 0.29%) than HLR (20.84 ± 0.03%) and KLR (18.75 ± 0.04%). These values is found close to the value 19.5% and 23.9% reported by Anil and Corke [19] for root crop and Man J [20] for lotus seed starch. The size of starch granules varied from 10μm-50μm. The water binding capacities of starch from PLR exhibited highest water binding capacity of (102.3 ± 0.2%), followed by starch from KLR (100.2 ± 0.2%) and HLR (91.8 ± 0.2%). Hoover and Sosulki [21] observed that the formation of hydrogen and covalent bonds by the hydroxyl groups between the starch chains lowers water binding capacity. The differences in water binding capacity are mainly due to differences in average amylopectin branch chain-length among the starches. The difference in the degree of availability of water binding sites among the starches may also have contributed to the variation in water binding capacity among different starches [22]. The affinity of starch towards oil was found to be less than that for the water. The starch from KLR which showed a high oil binding capacity of (114.5 ± 0.3%) than PLR starch (51.6 ± 0.3%) and HLR starch (38.63 ± 0.15%). Retention of water and oil in swollen starch granules highly influence the eating quality of the food [23]. Sediment volume is the ratio of the sediment gel to the dry weight of starch. The sediment volume of the KLR starch was the highest (86.6 ± 1.5ml) followed by PLR and HLR starch with the values of (50.3 ± 2.5ml) and (47 ± 2ml) respectively. The highest value for KLR starch could be attributed to the large size of its oval and elongated starch granules. The extent of interaction between starch chains, within the amorphous and crystalline domains of the starch granule can be assessed with the help of swelling power and solubility such as amylose/amylopectin ratio, the structural characteristics of amylose and amylopectin, phosphate and lipid contents and granular morphology. Swelling power and solubility can be used to assess the extent of interaction between the starch chain, within the amorphous and crystalline domains of starch granules. The swelling power was found to be highest in starch from the KLR (12.57 ± 0.02%), whereas no significant differences in swelling power was observed in the other two starches (2.1 ± 0.01%) for PLR and (2.12 ± 0.02%) for HLR. The solubility value of KLR was 1.65 which was much lower the value of PLR (3.33) and HLR (3.31). Amylopectin is considered to contribute to water absorption and swelling and pasting of starch granules, whereas amylose tends to retard these processes [24]. The linear amylose diffuses out of the swollen granules and makes up the continuous phase outside the granules as a restraint to swelling. So, an inverse correlation is found between amylose content and swelling power [25]. Therefore this case is validated because among these three starches PLR and HLR starches have higher amylose content and therefore less swelling power as compared KLR starch. Lee et al. [26] reported that the swelling power of starch has been depend upon the water holding capacity of starch molecules by hydrogen bonding. Hydrogen bonds stabilizing the structure of the double helices in crystallites are broken during gelatinization and are replaced by the hydrogen bonds with water, and swelling is regulated by the crystallinity of the starch [27]. Starch from the KLR showed the highest transmittance of (14.06 ± 0.01%) thus was clearer than PLR and HLR starches that showed transmittance of (9.2 ± 0.2) % and (8.6 ± 0.2) % respectively. The decrease in the % transmittance upon heating was due to restricted swelling of starches.
The color values of lotus root starches are shown in (Table 2). The ‘L’-value was found to be highest in KLR starch (85.636 ± 0.001) followed by PLR starch (83.374 ± 0.001) with the lowest value shown by HLR starch (81.577 ± 0.002), thus it can be interfered that KLR starch is whiter than the other two starches. In case of ‘a’-value, it was found to be lowest in KLR starch (5.144 ± 0.001) and highest in PLR starch with the value of (6.782 ± 0.002) with HLR starch having an intermediate value of (6.558 ± 0.001). Higher the ‘a’-value of starch higher is its redness. The yellowness was highest in PLR starch with the ‘b’-value of (21.811±0.001) and lowest in KLR starch (17.722 ± 0.01) and PLR starch had the intermediate value of (10.296). The color of starch is due to the presence of polyphenolic compounds, ascorbic acid and carotene and has impact on its quality. Any pigmentation in the starch is carried over to the final product. This reduces the quality, hence acceptability of starch product [28].
Turbidity values for all the three samples increased progressively with the storage period of 5 days and then became constant (Figure 2). The increase in turbidity during storage has been attributed to the interaction between leached amylose and amylopectin chains that led to development of junction zones, which reflect or scatter a significant amount of light. Turbidity development in starch pastes during storage have been reported to be affected by factors such as granule swelling, granule remnants, leached amylose and amylopectin, amylose and amylopectin chain lengths [29].
Pasting properties
Pasting properties of all the three different starch varieties have been summarized in table 3. Pasting properties of starches influenced by size, rigidity and amylose to amylopectin ratio of starch granules. A significant difference was observed in the pasting properties of these starches. Pasting curves of lotus root starch showed pasting characteristics typical of tuber and root starches with high peak viscosity development and rapid shear thinning at high temperature. KLR starch exhibited the highest peak viscosity of (10123.3 ± 1.5 cp) followed by the viscosity of PLR (8060.6 ± 2.5cp) and HLR (7827.6 ± 2.08cp) (Figure 3). The increase in viscosity with temperature may be attributed to the removal of water from the exuded amylose by the granules as they swell [30]. Peak viscosity is indicative of water binding capacity and ease with which starch granules are disintegrated and it is often correlated with final product quality [31]. It can be affected by the molecular structure of amylopectin, starch water concentration, lipids, residual proteins and, granule size [32,33].
In case of trough viscosity HLR starch showed the highest value of (2857 ± 2 cp) followed by PLR starch (2831 ± 2 cp) and KLR starch (2796 ± 2cp). It was observed that breakdown viscosity (BV) is highest in KLR starch (7326.6 ± 2.5 cp) but lowest in that of HLR starch (4969 ± 2.5cp), PLR starch found to have an intermediate value of (5230.3 ± 2.5cp). The breakdown is caused by the disintegration of gelatinized starch granule structure during continued stirring and heating [33]. Rani and Bhattacharya [34] reported that the differences among starch in breakdown viscosities are related to differences in rigidity of swollen granules. Final viscosity (FV) which is related to form a viscous paste was highest in PLR starch (3830 ± 2cp) followed by HLR starch (3753 ± 3cp) and KLR starch (3427 ± 2cp). The increase in final viscosity might be due to the aggregation of the amylose molecules [34]. The setback (final viscosity minus trough viscosity) is the viscosity increase resulting from the rearrangement of amylose molecules that have leached from swollen starch granules during cooling and is generally used as a measure of the gelling ability or retrogradation tendency of starch [35]. PLR starch was found to have the highest set back viscosity of (999.3 ± 1.5cp) followed by HLR starch (896 ± 2cp) and KLR starch (631 ± 2cp). The higher the setback, the more syneresis is likely to take place and this also indicates a higher retrogradation tendency. High setback is also an indication of the amount of swelling power of the starch and is usually related to the amylose content of the starch. The amylose component of the starch retrogrades more readily than amylopectin due to its essentially linear structure. The straight chain structure of amylose allows it to readily form hydrogen bonds between molecules, resulting in rigid gels. The pasting temperature (P Temp) was highest in PLR starch at (72.7 ± 0.04°C) followed by HLR starch at (69.3 ± 0.02°C) and KLR starch at (60.3 ± 0.4°C). Hizukuri et al. [36] reported similar values of pasting temperature for water chestnut at 71°C.
Thermal properties
The gelatinization temperatures (onset, To; peak, Tp; and conclusion, Tc), enthalpy of gelatinization (ΔHgel ), for starches from different sources measured by using DSC are presented in (Table 4). KLR starch showed the highest gelatinization temperatures which suggest that more energy is required to initiate gelatinization. Lowest values for To, Tp (onset temperature, peak temperature) were recorded for HLR starch whereas PLR starch exhibited intermittent values between the other two sources (Figure 4). KLR starch also exhibited highest Tc (conclusion temperature) of (89.66 ± 0.3°C), followed by PLR and HRL starch at (86.19 ± 0.02°C) and (82.53 ± 0.03°C), respectively. Factors such as granule shape, percentage of large and small granules, and the presence of phosphate esters are all reported to affect the gelatinization enthalpy [37]. ΔHgel observed for different starches were (14.23 ± 0.2 J/g), (12.66 ± 0.02 J/g) and (12.21 ± 0.02 J/g) for KLR, PLR and HLR starches, respectively. McPherson and Jane [38] reported that the difference in ΔHgel reflects melting of amylopectin crystallites. The variations in ΔHgel could represent differences in bonding forces between the double helices that form the amylopectin crystallites which resulted in different alignment of hydrogen bonds within starch molecules.
Morphological properties
Granules size and particle size distribution markedly influence the functional properties of starch granules. Results obtained in this study are in comparison with earlier morphological studies on lotus root starch [20]. Starches from all the three sources showed oval to elongated shape with small and large size respectively with some dents and ridges, when viewed under two magnifications of 1000X and 1500X. The size of the granules from all the three sources ranged from 10μm-50μm. Starches from HLR were mostly oval, Figures 5a and 5b. Starches from PLR were elongated, Figures 5c and 5d. However the KLR starch showed both oval and elongated shapes with smooth surfaces, Figures 5e and 5f. The difference in granule morphology may be attributed to the biological origin, biochemistry of the amyloplast and physiology of the plant [39].
The starches separated from three different lotus root cultivars were investigated for physicochemical, thermal, morphological and pasting properties. The amylose content and water binding capacity of PLR variety is higher than HLR and KLR. The pasting properties of three sources differ significantly. The peak viscosity and pasting temperature of PLR is higher than HRL and KLR. The value of peak temperature of PLR is significantly different from HLR and KLR. The turbidity value of gelatinized starch pastes in PLR is lower than HLR and KLR. The high amylose content and water binding capacity of PLR makes it useful as a thickener in liquid and semi solid foods. Thermal and pasting properties show that easy gelatinization of starch can make them suitable in the manufacture of hydrolysis products derived from starches. The range of characteristics observed makes the PLR variety of lotus root starch amenable to different application based on their properties and can also make this native starch from non-conventional sources an excellent alternative to normal conventional starches from tubers.

Tables and Figures at a glance

Table icon Table icon Table icon Table icon
Table 1 Table 2 Table 3 Table 4


Figures at a glance

Figure Figure Figure Figure Figure
Figure 1 Figure 2 Figure 3 Figure 4 Figure 5
Select your language of interest to view the total content in your interested language
Post your comment

Share This Article

Relevant Topics

Recommended Conferences

  • 19th Global Summit on Food & Beverages
    September 14-15, 2018, Virginia, USA

Article Usage

  • Total views: 12166
  • [From(publication date):
    specialissue-2015 - Jul 22, 2018]
  • Breakdown by view type
  • HTML page views : 8311
  • PDF downloads : 3855

Post your comment

captcha   Reload  Can't read the image? click here to refresh

Peer Reviewed Journals
Make the best use of Scientific Research and information from our 700 + peer reviewed, Open Access Journals
International Conferences 2018-19
Meet Inspiring Speakers and Experts at our 3000+ Global Annual Meetings

Contact Us

Agri & Aquaculture Journals

Dr. Krish

[email protected]

+1-702-714-7001Extn: 9040

Biochemistry Journals

Datta A

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9037

Business & Management Journals


[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9042

Chemistry Journals

Gabriel Shaw

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9040

Clinical Journals

Datta A

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9037

Engineering Journals

James Franklin

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9042

Food & Nutrition Journals

Katie Wilson

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9042

General Science

Andrea Jason

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9043

Genetics & Molecular Biology Journals

Anna Melissa

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9006

Immunology & Microbiology Journals

David Gorantl

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9014

Materials Science Journals

Rachle Green

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9039

Nursing & Health Care Journals

Stephanie Skinner

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9039

Medical Journals

Nimmi Anna

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9038

Neuroscience & Psychology Journals

Nathan T

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9041

Pharmaceutical Sciences Journals

Ann Jose

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9007

Social & Political Science Journals

Steve Harry

[email protected]

1-702-714-7001Extn: 9042

© 2008- 2018 OMICS International - Open Access Publisher. Best viewed in Mozilla Firefox | Google Chrome | Above IE 7.0 version
Leave Your Message 24x7