In the past S. Kanchi has collaborated on articles with P. Reddy Prasad and B. Natesh Kumar. One of their most recent publications is Selectivity and sensitivity enhanced green energy waste based indirect-μ-solid phase extraction of carbaryl supported by DFT and molecular docking studies. Which was published in journal Journal of Molecular Liquids.

More information about S. Kanchi research including statistics on their citations can be found on their Copernicus Academic profile page.

S. Kanchi's Articles: (5)

Selectivity and sensitivity enhanced green energy waste based indirect-μ-solid phase extraction of carbaryl supported by DFT and molecular docking studies

Highlights•Green energy waste as a first novel and cost effective solid phase extractor•BAPB is a novel synthesized ligand for derivatization process.•BAPB enhances the sensitivity due to presence of two –NH2 sites on either sides.•Green energy waste increases the selectivity of the methods by minimizing the excipient effect.•Interaction of carbaryl with the ligands was studied theoretically and complemented by experimental results.

In-vitro evaluation of copper nanoparticles cytotoxicity on prostate cancer cell lines and their antioxidant, sensing and catalytic activity: One-pot green approach

Highlights•First report on greener synthesis of CuNPs with Broccoli green extract•XRD and TEM analysis confirmed the average size is ~ 4.8 nm.•BGE/CuNPs enhances the ultra-sensitivity of sensor for 4-NP.•BGE/CuNPs exhibit > 70.50% of antioxidant efficacy against DPPH.•BGE/CuNPs act as an excellent nano-catalyst for reduction/degradation of 4-nitrophenol and dyes.

Original articleQuantification of Se(IV) and Co(II) in Macrobrachium lamarrei, fresh water prawns and their feeding materials☆

AbstractSimple, sensitive and rapid methodology was developed for the separation and identification of selenium(IV) and cobalt(II) in Macrobrachium lamarrei, fresh water prawn samples and their feeding materials after pre-capillary complexation with ammonium piperidine-1-carbodithioate (APC) by using capillary electrophoresis. Microwave assisted procedure was adapted to analyze selenium(IV) and cobalt(II) in prawn samples which was eco-friendly to environment. Various parameters such as effect of pH, effect of complexing agent concentration, buffer nature, applied voltage and interferences by other metal ions were also investigated to enhance the sensitivity and detection limits of the present method. The obtained results were in good agreement and correlated with AAS method in terms of Student's “t”-test and Variance ratio “f”-test. The method was applied for the analysis of selenium(IV) and cobalt(II) in various M. lamarrei, fresh water prawn samples and their feeding materials.

SPECIAL ISSUE: ENVIRONMENTAL CHEMISTRYDithiocarbamates as hazardous remediation agent: A critical review on progress in environmental chemistry for inorganic species studies of 20th century

AbstractThis article provides a critical review and a wide range of applications of dithiocarbamates (DTCs) in environmental samples. The characteristics of DTCs are reviewed with particular emphasis on inorganic speciation studies using state-of-the-art analytical instrumentation coupled with computational methods of analysis.

Spectrophotometric determination of nickel (II) in waters and soils: Novel chelating agents and their biological applications supported by DFT method

AbstractA simple and rapid method using two imine ligands,(E)-N1-(2-hydroxy-5-nitrobenzylidene) isonicotinoylhydrazone and 2-(4-fluoro benzylideneamino) benzenethiol for the analysis of nickel(II) is proposed. The ligands react with nickel(II) at pH 4.0 and 4.7 to form red and pale purple complexes respectively with a stoichiometric ratio's of 1:1. The complexes obeyed Beer's law in the range of 0.8–20.0 μg L−1 with an excellent linearity depicted by correlation coefficient value of 0.9996. The molar absorptivity and Sandell's sensitivity were found to be 5.1 × 104, 6.3 × 104 L mol−1 cm−1 and 0.98, 0.91 ng cm−2 for the red or pale purple complex systems. The limit of detection for nickel(II) was noted as 0.89 and 0.82 ng L−1. The method was successfully applied for the determination of nickel (II) in various waters and soils. Additionally, in vitro antibacterial activities of the complexes have been evaluated against gram positive (Bacillus subtillis and Staphylococcus aureus) and gram negative (Escherichia coli and Pseudomonas aeruginosa) bacteria. Density functional theory calculations were performed to compute HOMO-LUMO band gaps for the prediction of the binding affinities of the complexes.

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