Thamina Kabir, a Bangladeshi descent British citizen represented in world famous Mrs. Universe competition as the first ever Bangladeshi
She is Lawyer. She is an activist. And she is a contestant Mrs. Universe 2013. This is all about Thamina Kabir (Bengali: তাহমিনা কবীর), who was the first to represent Bangladesh at the Mrs Universe pageant as the first ever Bangladeshi. Moreover, she is the principal of Thamina Solicitors. She came fourth in the fans’ votes and received friendship award.
Thamina Kabir was born on May, 10th, 1985 in Mirsarai, Chittagong. She is the daughter of Humayun Kabir Helaly of Sandwip, Chittagong and Nazma Kabir of Mirsarai, Chittagong.
Thamina was a brilliant student who stood 9th in the combined merit list in Secondary (SSC) and 6th in the combined merit list in Higher Secondary (HSC). Later, she moved to the UK in 2003 at the age of just 18. She started studying for Bachelor of Law along with raising her children. She graduated with a LLB (Honor’s) from University of Northumbria in 2008, followed by the Bar Vocational Course from the prestigious City University in 2009. Subsequently, she was called to the Bar in 2009. She is a member of the Honorable Society of Lincoln’s Inn. In 2011, she became a Solicitor.
She became an advocate in Bangladesh in 2016. In spite of this, she got a post graduate diploma in International Commercial Arbitration from Queen Mary University, London. She is a member of both the Chartered Institute of Arbitrators (CIArb) and Young International Arbitration Group -LCIA.
Thamina received ‘Maa Amar maa’ award in academic achievement category in 2013. She was also recognized in the annual ‘British Bangladeshi Who’s Who’ in 2015. In her personal life, she is the mother of one daughter and two sons.
Know more about Mrs Universe:
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Arc Das, A Bangladeshi keeps his foot-print in the path of theater, television and movie in Australia
Citizens from Bangladesh tried their luck in different sectors and got success and recognitions for their work. Not so many people are engaged in film sector internationally. Very few Bangladeshi citizens made this exception.
Arc Das (Bengali: অর্ক দাশ) is one among the very few who made such examples. He acted in ‘Unindian’, a film by Anupom Sharma which was released in 15th October 2015. He acted among the famous Bollywood artists like Tanbistha Chatterjee, Stephen Halter, Gulshan Grover, Supriya Pathak, Salman Khan with guest appearance, world cricket legend Brett Lee etc. Arc Das acted in this movie as the character of Tick, a friend of Will (Bret Lee).
Arc Das was born in Chittagong in 1988. His father is the renowned Columnist and Poet Ajay Das Gupta. And his mother, Dipa Dasgupta is the teacher of Summer Field Tutorial. Mr. Ajay moved to Australia in 1996 when Arc was a student of just 2nd standard.
The acting life Arc started in 2003 in a regional Shakespeare Festival. Arc became the first in the ‘dialogue’ category of the festival in 2004. He also acted in some plays like ‘Reference to Salvadr Dali’, ‘Make Me Hot’. He joined in Ensemble theater of Sydney in 2010. His first short film was ‘Jagodi Ji’. He acted in a play, ‘Animals out of paper’ as the member of this group for which he was selected for the best new face for prize of Sydney theater award. He acted in a play, ‘Beached’ in 2013. He also acted in a TV series, ‘The code’. He also acted as a side role in a movie, ‘Good Morning’. After this he got chance in the movie, ‘Unindian’ where he got a lead supporting role. He also got the opportunity in acting in a Hollywood movie, ‘The Lion’ where he acted with Deb Patel and Nikole Kidman.
Beside this, he was also a co-producer of a joint comedy series, ’The Casuals’. He acted in this series along with directing.
He was acted in Bangladesh in a play, ‘Juta Abiskar” at the time of studying in Summer Field School of Chittagong. This was the very beginning in the path of acting for this ideal of Bangladesh.
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There is a saying that a talented person can produce flower even in the desert. Yes, this is done by a Bangladeshi Bengali youth, Mizanur Rahman.
Mizanur Rahman (Bengali: মিজানুর রহমান) is a man of Mekhal village of Hathazari upazila (sub-district) of Chittagong. Like the examples of other hundreds of people working in UAE, Mizan moved to United Arab Emirates to change his fate. He observed that some people were cultivating vegetables in the desert of UAE. Then he thought why we couldn’t produce flowers and fruits side by side flower.
In fact, to give his idea blooming into reality, he started the production and marketing of flowers and fruits. With this thought in mind, he started a nursery with just 200 square meters of land at Baoyadi Al Ain Central Market area in UAE. He cultivated mango, olive, grape, guava, lemon, rose and seedlings of various species of flowers.
Mizan is the eldest son of traders Kazi Md. Edris and Jannatul Ferdous. He went to Dubai in 2005 for first time with just taka 2.5 lacks in hand. He started his job in a shop, Habib recording, of Al-Aine area with just a salary of 300 Dirham. To increase his income, he started doing different small businesses.
With trying his luck in different businesses, he thought of doing something different. So, he started his idea to start a nursery in 2013 with a hope that this business will bring more fortune for him. He showed that idea can become reality with sincere effort and hard labor.
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Mohammad Golam Kibria, a proud Bangladeshi is creating necessary framework and research for Namibia Government on fish farming
Let’s starts with a saying that let anyone teach fishing, he will eat for a day. Let anyone teach fish farming, he will eat forever.
Mohammad Golam Kibria (Bengali: মোহাম্মদ গোলাম কিবরিয়া) a proud Bangladeshi is doing the second-teaching others how to cultivate fish. But this is not in Bangladesh, but in a country like Namibia. He is working as a ‘Special Advisor’ to the Ministry of Fisheries and Sea Resources since 2008.
Namibia Govt realized that big social change can be possible through ‘Small-scale fishery’. Fishes are cultivated throughout Namibia. Golam Kibria got responsibility to create the necessary framework and research for this. Normally fishes are cultivated in Northern Namibia. In the southern part, fishes are cultivated in concrete cistern. The two species of African Catfish and Tilapia fishes are cultivated here. The Pangas, Shrimps, fishes like Curps can be produced here. And the Government of Namibia is also interested to increase the diversity of fish species by bringing fishes from Bangladesh.
Once upon a time, Namibia was producing 200 to 300 metric tons of fish per year. The figure rose to over one thousand metric tons after he was joined there. Government is trying to export fishes to the market of Europe by fulfilling the demand of the country.
He is trying so that skilled fishermen can come from Bangladesh to work or invest in Namibia. He is also trying to promote Bangladeshi model micro-credit in Namibia. He is also trying so that the traders of Bangladesh, the fishermen and the investors can get special privilege for tax exemption in Namibia.
Before coming to Namibia, Golam Kibria used to work in Vietnam for the Commonwealth. Before this, he worked in Thailand.
In 1994, he had completed his Master’s degree from the Bangladesh Agriculture University. He also worked for DANIDA and DFID for some time in Bangladesh. In 1999, He had completed his Masters from Asian Institute of Technology in Thailand.
In 2010, Golam Kibria was selected as the ‘Best Commonwealth advisor’. In the same year, the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) nominated him as the Global Panel members. During his tenure in 2009, Namibia’s Ministry of Fisheries has given him different awards. Awards were given from FAO, the Swedish Sea Food Award and Aquaculture Association of Southern Africa.
Golam Kibria was born in Wari in 1968. The ancestral home is in Sandwip, Chittagong. He was studied in Comilla Cadet College and Barisal Cadet College. His father, Mohammad Golam Maula was a professor. He has been working outside the country for nearly 15 years.
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Dr. Shuvo Roy, a Bangladeshi born American, led a team of 40 researchers in the United states which invents the world’s first implantable artificial kidney
As we learn from Wikipedia, Chronic kidney disease (CKD), also known as chronic renal disease (CRD), is a progressive loss in renal function over a period of months or years. Chronic kidney disease globally resulted in 735,000 deaths in 2010 up from 400,000 deaths in 1990.
This is the information we have in our hand for chronic kidney disease. The above statistics along with the following one in terms of the growing number of transplants is not pleasing one to read-out though.
Statistics by country, year and donor type
|Country||Year||Cadaveric donor||Living donor||Total transplants|
In this circumstance, the following pieces of information are worth referring as an article written by Gary Becker and Julio Elias on “Introducing Incentives in the market for Live and Cadaveric Organ Donations” estimated the price tag for human kidneys ($15,000); not at all a cheap figure within the reach of majority people globally.
In this situation world-wide, Dr. Shuvo Roy (Bengali: শুভ রায়), PhD, a bio engineer on the faculty of the UCSF School of Pharmacy and the technical director of The artificial kidney project, led a team of 40 researchers in nine laboratories in the United states which invents the world’s first implantable artificial kidney. After successful transplantation, this can be a potential alternative to dialysis and transplants for patients with end-stage kidney failure.
The device has shown such promise that the U.S. Food and Drug Administration selected it as one of three projects for a special fast-track approval process. Researchers hope it will be ready for a human trial in 2017.This is expected that an artificial kidney could be manufactured for $30,000 or less. Testing in animals could begin by about 2016, but it would probably be 2020 or later before the device, if proved effective, could be one to use in regular transplantation.
The artificial kidney device will cost about $20 million to develop and take it through its first clinical trial, though the team has grants and gifts of about $7 million.
The implantable device will mimic the filtration functions of a kidney as well as its ability to maintain water and salt balances, produce Vitamin D and regulate blood pressure and pH. The bio-compatible device will attach to the circulatory system and remove toxins to the bladder as waste. The device will allow patients to live untethered from dialysis machines and eat and drink more normally. Most interestingly, the device can be powered by the human body’s circulatory system.
The man behind all of these, Mr. Shuvo, was born on 10th November 1969 at Rosangiri (Bengali: রোসাংগিরি) in Fotikchori sub-district (Bengali: ফটিকছড়ি উপজেলা) in Chittagong district (Bengali: চট্টগ্রাম) of Bangladesh though some Indian media mistaken and later realized him as the citizen of India.
Mr. Shuvo is the son of Dr Ashok Nath Roy (Bengali: অশোক নাথ রায়) and Mrs. Ratna Roy (Bengali: রত্না রায়). His father is a man from Rosangiri in Fotikchori sub-district and his mother Mrs. Ratna Roy is from Alkoron of Chittagong metropolitan city. His grandfather, Mr. Nogen Dey, was a professor of English in Sir Kanungopara Ashutosh college of Boyalkhali. He has one younger brother, Joy roy, a vascular surgeon and sister Choity roy, a anesthetic; both of them are residing in USA. His wife, Monica mathuse (Bengali: মনিকা ম্যাথুস) is an US citizen.
In his early life, Mr. Shuvo was admitted to a nursery school of Siddeshari at the age of just 5 years. But they had to go to Uganda for his father’s profession as doctor in 1974. He had completed his secondary certification from Jinja senior secondary school in Uganda. He had gone to USA and completed his under graduation from Mount union college of Oliyons. He had achieved lots of awards and honor in his life. Here is a growing list of his awards, honors, career, awarded grants, and publications thanks to www.ucsf.edu .
“Awards and Honors of Shuvo Roy
|Mount Union College||1989||William and Burdella Carl Mathematics Award|
|Mount Union College||1992||Senior Physics Prize|
|Case Western Reserve University||1998||Ruth Barber Moon Graduate Student Award|
|Crain’s Cleveland Business||1999||Top 40 Under 40|
|BioMEMS and Biomedical Nanotechnology World Meeting||2001||Clinical Translation Award|
|Technology Review Magazine||2003||MIT TR100 Award, Top 100 Young Innovators|
|NASA||2004||NASA Group Achievement Award, Harsh Environment MEMS|
|Materials Research Society||2004||Ribbon Award, Outstanding Symposium Paper, MRS Fall Meeting|
|Crain’s Cleveland Business||2005||Who’s Who in Biotechnology|
|Cleveland Clinic||2005||Cleveland Clinic Innovator Award|
|Cleveland Clinic Science Internship Program||2006||Mentor Recognition Award|
|Cleveland Clinic||2007||Cleveland Clinic Innovator Award|
|Southwestern Surgical Congress||2008||Thomas G. Orr Memorial Lectureship|
|Biotechnology Industry Organization||2009||Biotech Humanitarian Award Finalist|
|Biomaterials Journal||2009||Images of the Year Selection|
|Vodafone Americas Foundation||2011||mHealth Alliance Award|
|University of California, San Francisco||2012||UCSF Outstanding Faculty Mentorship Award, Finalist|
|BayBio Pantheon||2012||Rising Star Award|
|Food and Drug Administration (FDA)||2012||Innovation Pathway 2.0 Award|
|Applied Innovation Institute||2013||Fellow|
|Heinz Awards||2013||Requested Nominator|
Overview of Shuvo Roy
Shuvo Roy, PhD, is a bio engineer focusing on the development of medical devices to address unmet clinical needs through strong collaboration and a multidisciplinary approach.
Dr. Roy is a professor at the University of California, San Francisco in the Department of Bioengineering and Therapeutic Sciences (BTS), a joint department of the UCSF Schools of Pharmacy and Medicine, and is a faculty affiliate of the California Institute for Quantitative Biosciences (QB3). He is the director of the Bio design Laboratory located on the Mission Bay campus. In addition, he serves as the Technical Director of The Kidney Project and is a founding member of the UCSF Pediatric Device Consortium. He has developed and currently teaches a course on medical devices, diagnostics, and therapeutics and regularly lectures on the medical device design process to UCSF graduate students and to national and international academic and industry audiences. He is the author of more than 100 publications and co-author of three book chapters, and holds multiple patents for device developments.
Before joining UCSF in 2008, Roy co-directed the BioMEMS Laboratory in the Department of Biomedical Engineering at Cleveland Clinic in Cleveland, Ohio, focusing on clinical applications of MEMS. In 1992 he earned a BS degree, magna cum laude, for triple majors in physics, mathematics, and computer science, from Mount Union College in Alliance, Ohio. In 1995, he earned an MS in electrical engineering and applied physics and, in 2001, he earned a PhD in electrical engineering and computer science, both from Case Western Reserve University in Cleveland, Ohio.
He is the recipient of a Top 40 under 40 awards by Crain’s Cleveland Business in 1999 and the Clinical Translation Award at the 2nd Annual BioMEMS and Biomedical Nano technology World 2001 meeting. In 2003, Dr. Roy was selected as a recipient of the TR100, which features the world’s 100 Top Young Innovators as selected by Technology Review, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology’s Magazine of Innovation. In 2004, he was presented with a NASA Group Achievement Award for his work on harsh environment MEMS. In 2005, Dr. Roy was named as a Who’s Who in Biotechnology by Crain’s Cleveland Business. In 2005 and 2007, he was recognized as a Cleveland Clinic Innovator. In 2009, he was nominated for the Biotechnology Industry Organization’s Biotech Humanitarian Award, which is given in recognition of an individual who has used biotechnology to unlock its potential to improve the earth. In 2012, he was presented the Rising Star Award by BayBio Pantheon, and in that same year, he received the Innovation Pathway 2.0 Award from the Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Most recently, he was recognized as a Fellow by the Applied Innovation Institute in 2013.
Awarded Grants of Shuvo Roy
Shuvo Roy, PhD was the Principal Investigator (PI) or Co-Principal Investigator (Co-PI) for the following NIH grants.
|Project Title||Project Number||Fiscal Year|
|Biocompatibility of Implantable Renal Replacement Devices||5R01EB014315-03||2014|
|Biocompatibility of Implantable Renal Replacement Devices||5R01EB014315-02||2013|
|Biocompatibility of Implantable Renal Replacement Devices||1R01EB014315-01A1||2012|
|Miniaturized Implantable Renal Assist Device for Total Renal Replacement Therapy||5R01EB008049-03||2009|
|Miniaturized Implantable Renal Assist Device for Total Renal Replacement Therapy||7R01EB008049-02||2008|
|Miniaturized Implantable Renal Assist Device for Total Renal Replacement Therapy||1R01EB008049-01||2007|
|Microneedle Array for Catheter Drug Delivery||7R21EB003272-02||2004|
|Microneedle Array for Catheter Drug Delivery||1R21EB003272-01||2003|
Publications of Shuvo Roy
- Chung P, Heller JA, Etemadi M, Ottoson PE, Liu JA, Rand L, Roy S. Rapid and Low-cost Prototyping of Medical Devices Using 3D Printed Molds for Liquid Injection Molding. J Vis Exp. 2014; (88).
- Kim S, Roy S. Microelectromechanical systems and nephrology: the next frontier in renal replacement technology. Adv Chronic Kidney Dis. 2013 Nov; 20(6):516-35.
- Kim EJ, Fleischman AJ, Muschler GF, Roy S. Response of bone marrow derived connective tissue progenitor cell morphology and proliferation on geometrically modulated microtextured substrates. Biomed Microdevices. 2013 Jun; 15(3):385-96.
- Humes HD, Buffington D, Westover AJ, Roy S, Fissell WH. The bioartificial kidney: current status and future promise. Pediatr Nephrol. 2014 Mar; 29(3):343-51.
- Fissell WH, Roy S, Davenport A. Achieving more frequent and longer dialysis for the majority: wearable dialysis and implantable artificial kidney devices. Kidney Int. 2013 Aug; 84(2):256-64.
- Chung P, Rowe A, Etemadi M, Lee H, Roy S. Fabric-based pressure sensor array for decubitus ulcer monitoring. Conf Proc IEEE Eng Med Biol Soc. 2013; 2013:6506-9.
- Etemadi M, Heller JA, Schecter SC, Shue EH, Miniati D, Roy S. Implantable ultra-low pulmonary pressure monitoring system for fetal surgery. IEEE Trans Inf Technol Biomed. 2012 Nov; 16(6):1208-15.
- Jelin EB, Etemadi M, Encinas J, Schecter SC, Chapin C, Wu J, Guevara-Gallardo S, Nijagal A, Gonzales KD, Ferrier WT, Roy S, Miniati D. Dynamic tracheal occlusion improves lung morphometrics and function in the fetal lamb model of congenital diaphragmatic hernia. J Pediatr Surg. 2011 Jun; 46(6):1150-7.
- Muthusubramaniam L, Lowe R, Fissell WH, Li L, Marchant RE, Desai TA, Roy S. Hemocompatibility of silicon-based substrates for biomedical implant applications. Ann Biomed Eng. 2011 Apr; 39(4):1296-305.
- Ferrell N, Desai RR, Fleischman AJ, Roy S, Humes HD, Fissell WH. A microfluidic bioreactor with integrated transepithelial electrical resistance (TEER) measurement electrodes for evaluation of renal epithelial cells. Biotechnol Bioeng. 2010 Nov 1; 107(4):707-16.
- Ferrell N, Groszek J, Li L, Smith R, Butler RS, Zorman CA, Roy S, Fissell WH. Basal lamina secreted by MDCK cells has size- and charge-selective properties. Am J Physiol Renal Physiol. 2011 Jan; 300(1):F86-90.
- Chandrana C, Talman J, Pan T, Roy S, Fleischman A. Design and analysis of MEMS based PVDF ultrasonic transducers for vascular imaging. Sensors (Basel). 2010; 10(9):8740-50.
- Groszek J, Li L, Ferrell N, Smith R, Zorman CA, Hofmann CL, Roy S, Fissell WH. Molecular conformation and filtration properties of anionic Ficoll. Am J Physiol Renal Physiol. 2010 Oct; 299(4):F752-7.
- Melvin ME, Fissell WH, Roy S, Brown DL. Silicon induces minimal thromboinflammatory response during 28-day intravascular implant testing. ASAIO J. 2010 Jul-Aug; 56(4):344-8.
- Chandrana C, Kharin N, Vince G, Roy S, Fleischman A. Demonstration of second-harmonic IVUS feasibility with focused broadband miniature transducers. IEEE Trans Ultrason Ferroelectr Freq Control. 2010 May; 57(5):1077-85.
- Datta S, Conlisk AT, Kanani DM, Zydney AL, Fissell WH, Roy S. Characterizing the surface charge of synthetic nanomembranes by the streaming potential method. J Colloid Interface Sci. 2010 Aug 1; 348(1):85-95.
- Fissell WH, Roy S. The implantable artificial kidney. Semin Dial. 2009 Nov-Dec; 22(6):665-70.
- Kim EJ, Boehm CA, Fleischman AJ, Muschler GF, Kostov YV, Roy S. Modulating human connective tissue progenitor cell behavior on cellulose acetate scaffolds by surface microtextures. J Biomed Mater Res A. 2009 Sep 15; 90(4):1198-205.
- Fissell WH, Hofmann CL, Ferrell N, Schnell L, Dubnisheva A, Zydney AL, Yurchenco PD, Roy S. Solute partitioning and filtration by extracellular matrices. Am J Physiol Renal Physiol. 2009 Oct; 297(4):F1092-100.
- Kim EJ, Boehm CA, Mata A, Fleischman AJ, Muschler GF, Roy S. Post microtextures accelerate cell proliferation and osteogenesis. Acta Biomater. 2010 Jan; 6(1):160-9.
- Mata A, Kim EJ, Boehm CA, Fleischman AJ, Muschler GF, Roy S. A three-dimensional scaffold with precise micro-architecture and surface micro-textures. Biomaterials. 2009 Sep; 30(27):4610-7.
- Conlisk AT, Datta S, Fissell WH, Roy S. Biomolecular transport through hemofiltration membranes. Ann Biomed Eng. 2009 Apr; 37(4):722-36.
- Nath P, Strelnik J, Vasanji A, Moore LR, Williams PS, Zborowski M, Roy S, Fleischman AJ. Development of multistage magnetic deposition microscopy. Anal Chem. 2009 Jan 1; 81(1):43-9.
- Ferrara LA, Gordon I, Coquillette M, Milks R, Fleischman AJ, Roy S, Goel VK, Benzel EC. A preliminary biomechanical evaluation in a simulated spinal fusion model. Laboratory investigation. J Neurosurg Spine. 2007 Nov; 7(5):542-8.
- Melnik K, Sun J, Fleischman A, Roy S, Zborowski M, Chalmers JJ. Quantification of magnetic susceptibility in several strains of Bacillus spores: implications for separation and detection. Biotechnol Bioeng. 2007 Sep 1; 98(1):186-92.
- Fissell WH, Manley S, Dubnisheva A, Glass J, Magistrelli J, Eldridge AN, Fleischman AJ, Zydney AL, Roy S. Ficoll is not a rigid sphere. Am J Physiol Renal Physiol. 2007 Oct; 293(4):F1209-13.
- Fissell WH, Fleischman AJ, Humes HD, Roy S. Development of continuous implantable renal replacement: past and future. Transl Res. 2007 Dec; 150(6):327-36.
- Mata A, Boehm C, Fleischman AJ, Muschler GF, Roy S. Connective tissue progenitor cell growth characteristics on textured substrates. Int J Nanomedicine. 2007; 2(3):389-406.
- Fissell WH, Manley S, Westover A, Humes HD, Fleischman AJ, Roy S. Differentiated growth of human renal tubule cells on thin-film and nanostructured materials. ASAIO J. 2006 May-Jun; 52(3):221-7.
- Smiechowski MF, Lvovich VF, Roy S, Fleischman A, Fissell WH, Riga AT. Electrochemical detection and characterization of proteins. Biosens Bioelectron. 2006 Dec 15; 22(5):670-7.
- Schneider T, Moore LR, Jing Y, Haam S, Williams PS, Fleischman AJ, Roy S, Chalmers JJ, Zborowski M. Continuous flow magnetic cell fractionation based on antigen expression level. J Biochem Biophys Methods. 2006 Jul 31; 68(1):1-21.
- Talman JR, Fleischman AJ, Roy S. Orthogonal-coil RF probe for implantable passive sensors. IEEE Trans Biomed Eng. 2006 Mar; 53(3):538-46.
- Lopez CA, Fleischman AJ, Roy S, Desai TA. Evaluation of silicon nanoporous membranes and ECM-based microenvironments on neurosecretory cells. Biomaterials. 2006 Jun; 27(16):3075-83.
- Benzel EC, Kayanja M, Fleischman A, Roy S. Spine biomechanics: fundamentals and future. Clin Neurosurg. 2006; 53:98-105.
- Mata A, Fleischman AJ, Roy S. Characterization of polydimethylsiloxane (PDMS) properties for biomedical micro/nanosystems. Biomed Microdevices. 2005 Dec; 7(4):281-93.
- Nath P, Roy S, Conlisk T, Fleischman AJ. A system for micro/nano fluidic flow diagnostics. Biomed Microdevices. 2005 Sep; 7(3):169-77.
- Benzel E, Ferrara L, Roy S, Fleischman A. Micromachines in spine surgery. Spine (Phila Pa 1976). 2004 Mar 15; 29(6):601-6.
- Mata A, Su X, Fleischman AJ, Roy S, Banks BA, Miller SK, Midura RJ. Osteoblast attachment to a textured surface in the absence of exogenous adhesion proteins. IEEE Trans Nanobioscience. 2003 Dec; 2(4):287-94.
- Mata A, Boehm C, Fleischman AJ, Muschler G, Roy S. Growth of connective tissue progenitor cells on microtextured polydimethylsiloxane surfaces. J Biomed Mater Res. 2002 Dec 15; 62(4):499-506.
- Mata A, Boehm C, Fleischman AJ, Muschler G, Roy S. Analysis of connective tissue progenitor cell behavior on polydimethylsiloxane smooth and channel micro-textures. Biomed Microdevices. 2002 Dec; 4(4):267-75.
- Kotzar G, Freas M, Abel P, Fleischman A, Roy S, Zorman C, Moran JM, Melzak J. Evaluation of MEMS materials of construction for implantable medical devices. Biomaterials. 2002 Jul; 23(13):2737-50.
- Benzel EC, Ferrara LA, Roy S, Fleischman AJ. Biomaterials and implantable devices: discoveries in the spine surgery arena. Clin Neurosurg. 2002; 49:209-25.”
The Kidney Project, Box 2520, Room BH203A,
University of California, San Francisco
San Francisco, California 94143
Support to kidney project: https://makeagift.ucsf.edu/site/SPageServer?pagename=A1_API_AppealGivingForm&Primary=Pharmacy&Allocation=Artificial%20Kidney%20Project&AppealCode=PKW11&AllocationCode=B2915&SchoolCode=PHA
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Zahid hossain khan (Bengali: মো: জাহিদ হোসাইন খান) alias Aashaa (আশা) became the first ever Bangladeshi campus representative of Wikipedia. He has been working in Dhaka University in expanding the activities of Wikipedia as campus representative. In general, the campus representatives are working with teacher and students of educational institutes. They are selected in different universities of different countries of the world in order to implement educational activities of Wikipedia. The selected representatives are working in the universities about various project related training, free knowledge practices. A number of 41 campus representatives are working in English Wikipedia. He was involved with Wikipedia since 2009. He had edited more than 5000 in English, Bengali and other languages. He is the volunteer of Open source network, Bangladesh mathematics Olympiad, Open knowledge foundation etc.
He was born on 29th July 1988. He had studied his SSC and HSC certification from Bangladesh Navy School & College, Chittagong in 2005 and 2007 respectively. He had completed his bachelor degree in International relations in 2012 from Dhaka University. He had completed his masters degree in 2013.
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Tamim Iqbal (Bengali: তামিম ইকবাল) is the first Bangladeshi cricketer who got the recognition in Wizden, A cricketer’s magazine known as the Bible of Cricket in 2010. One year later, the authority of Wizden handed-over a copy of the magazine of 2010 to Tamim formally. The representative of Wizden and the CEO of MACOM, Rabed khan and The head of the BCB media committee, Mr. Jalal Yunus, were present in that occassion. The video footage for Tamim sent by the former editor of Wizden, Shield Berry to the representative of Bangladesh, was shown in the ground before delivering the prize in 30th September 2011 (Friday). Berry said, Many including Rahul Dravid was scored century against England in their soil. But no one does like Tamim. In a question of how he feels, Tamim answered, The matter of the Wizden is such a thing that encourages me to step ahead more. And increased the responsibility as well.
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