Journal of Progressive Research in Biology Journal of Progressive Research in Biology en-US <p>JPRB is pleased to undertake the publication of your contribution to <strong>Journal of Progressive Research in Biology.</strong></p><p>The copyright to this article is transferred to JPRB(including without limitation, the right to publish the work in whole or in part in any and all forms of media, now or hereafter known) effective if and when the article is accepted for publication thus granting JPRB all rights for the work so that both parties may be protected from the consequences of unauthorized use.</p><p>The copyright transfer covers the exclusive right to reproduce and distribute the article, including reprints, translations, photographic reproductions, microform, electronic form (offline, online) or any other reproductions of similar nature.</p><p>The author’s warrant that their contribution is an original work not published elsewhere, that they have the full power to make this grant and that the article contains no matter unlawful or which invades the right to privacy or infringes any proprietary right.</p><p>This Form must be signed by the lead author or, in the case of a "work made for hire," by the employer and must be received by JPRB before processing of the manuscript for publication can be completed.</p><p>Authors should understand that consistent with JPRB's policy of encouraging dissemination of information, each work published by JPRB appears with the JPRB copyright and the following notice:</p><p> </p><table border="1" cellspacing="0" cellpadding="0"><tbody><tr><td width="25"><p> </p></td><td width="551"><p><em>"Intellectual properties and scientific inventions published with JPRB are protected under International and Federal Copyright Laws and Treaties. Permission to make digital or hard copies of part or all of this work for personal or classroom use is granted without fee provided that copies are not made or distributed for profit or commercial advantage and that copies bear this notice and the full citation on the first page. Copyrights for components of this work owned by others than JPRB must be honored. Abstracting with credit is permitted. To copy otherwise, to republish, to post on servers or to redistribute to lists, requires prior specific permission and/or a fee."</em></p></td></tr></tbody></table><p> </p><p>However, it is at the discretion of JPRB if the copyright notice should be included in the published manuscript.</p><p><strong><em>SCITECH Journals,</em></strong></p><p><strong><em></em></strong></p><p><strong><em>The JPRB copyright arrangements allow Cornell University Library non-exclusive and irrevocable license to distribute or certify that the work is available under JPRB license that conveys these rights.</em></strong></p> (Managing Editor) (Scitech Support) Fri, 09 Nov 2018 00:00:00 +0000 OJS 60 Systematic Distribution of Checklist of First Recorded Longhorn Beetle (Insecta: Coleoptera) Fauna from Sheringal, Pakistan <p>The longhorn beetles (Arthropoada; Insecta) are one of the groups of beetles, which are pests and their antennae are very long. They have been first recorded by random collection method from the 6 quadrates of Sheringal, Pakistan during August-2015 to May-2016. The specimens collected (n<sub>sc</sub>=351) were belonging to only family Cerambycidae of order Coleoptera with 3 subfamilies and 5 tribes having 6 genera and 9 species. However, subfamily Cerambycinae (covered 31.3%) has 2 tribes, Cerambycini (26.5%) with great-capricorn beetle, <em>Cerambyx cerdo </em>Linnaeus (16.5%) and small-oak beech-capricorn beetle, <em>Cerambyx scopolii</em> Füssli (9.8%); and Callichromatini (5%) with house-longhorn beetle, <em>Hylotrupes bajulus</em> (Linnaeus); moreover, subfamily Lamiinae (45.3%) has only 1 tribe, Batocerini (45%) with mango-stem borers, <em>Batocera davidis</em> Deyrolle (35%), tropical fig borers,<em> Batocera rufomaculata</em> (De-Geer) (3.7%) and mulberry (long horn beetle) borer, <em>Apriona germarii</em> (Hope) (7%); further, subfamily Prioninae (23.4%) has 2 tribes, Prionini (14%) with Prionus root borer, <em>Prionus californicus </em>Motschulsky (10.3%) and broad necked root borer, <em>Prionus laticollis</em> (<a title="Dru Drury" href="">Drury</a>) (4%); and Callipogonini (9%)<strong> </strong>with pine sawyer beetle, <em>Ergates spiculatus</em> <a title="John Lawrence LeConte" href="">LeConte</a>. They are first time reported from Sheringal. Therefore, the present research is useful for determining biodiversity of the same. Their detail study is under process.</p> Farzana Khan Perveen ##submission.copyrightStatement## Thu, 07 Sep 2017 16:57:52 +0000 Use Of Eggshell As Adsorbent In Elimination Of Pb (Ii) And Cd (Ii) From Aqueous Solutions <p>Excessive discharge of toxic metals into water surfaces as a result of increased production has become the main ecological problem due to the lack of efficiency of techniques that would deal with industrial liquid waste. These metals accumulate at high toxicity levels and cause a serious impact on aquatic organisms without a visible sign. They can cause poisoning or toxic effects even in lower concentrations. Therefore, these toxic heavy metals include cadmium, manganese, copper, lead, nickel, cobalt and chromium. They are highly toxic metals when they are brought into the body and have a direct effect on humans and animals, and indirectly through the food chain. In this paper, a study was carried out to investigate the possibility of using lower biomass wastes in powdered sintered (egg shell) adsorption of lead metal Pb (II) lead, Cd (II) from aqueous solutions, and the effect of the initial concentration Pb (II) , Cd (II) on the adsorption efficiency on the surface of sintered (egg shell).</p> Samia Ahmed Elbahi ##submission.copyrightStatement## Mon, 05 Nov 2018 08:10:02 +0000