Trade routes

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  • Trade Routes In The Ancient World Essay

    Trade Routes in the Ancient World Ancient civilizations paved way for the ideas, values, and commodities that people still use to this day and are accustomed to using in their daily lives. As each civilization flourished, they had distinct characteristics which made them unique, nevertheless they had similarities with other civilizations that related on not only a geographical level but a cultural and developmental level as well. For all the civilizations to flourish as a whole, products that were only cultivated in certain areas had to be able to move from civilization to civilization. That is where trade routes became the most important. Trade routes were in charge of exporting and importing products from other civilizations, therefore increasing…

    Words: 1529 - Pages: 7
  • Trade Routes

    Europe, Africa, Asia, and later on the Americas became interwoven in a monumental and successful trade network prior to 1500. The prospects of trade increased with new technological advances such as shipbuilding, as well as the desire for goods and resources that were found in different countries and continents. The motives for trade were not only to acquire resources and goods that could not be found in one’s own country, but also for the expansion of countries whether that was through the…

    Words: 773 - Pages: 4
  • Indian Ocean Trade Routes

    various changes and continuities have occurred both in the Indian Ocean as well as the Silk Roads due to the contacts between Africa, The Middle East and Asia. These routes were not only known for trade and commerce itself, but were also used for the spread of culture, religion, technology and political structures. This has led to the influence of cultural diffusion. Throughout the beginning of these time periods or 600 C.E., the Indian Ocean and Silk Roads made long distance trade available…

    Words: 749 - Pages: 3
  • The Importance Of Trade Routes

    influenced, changed, and improved by trade since the beginning of time; this was made possible by trade routes that connected different groups and spread over the expanse of land and sea. Trade routes are the sole reason we are so connected to one another as a population- due to the fact that trade routes allow for the spread of different cultures, beliefs, technology, knowledge, and other odds and ends- all of which shaped and continue to shape the world to the way it is now. There was not…

    Words: 1617 - Pages: 7
  • Aloe Vegar Case Study

    1. Effects on gastrointestinal function and ulcers:- Aloe gel is commercially offered for oral consumption and many claims were made for benefits in various internal inflammatory conditions. Trial done on human patient showed a tonic effect on the intestinal tract with a reduced transit time. Also the bacterial flora appears to show benefit, with a reduction in a presence of yeasts and reduction in pH. Bowel putrefaction was decreased and protein digestion/absorption was improved. An early trial…

    Words: 947 - Pages: 4
  • Sesbaniagrandiflora Case Study

    TITLE: PHARMACOGNOSTICAL, PHYTOCHEMICAL AND PHARMACOLOGICAL ACTIVITY OF Sesbaniagrandiflora (L.) PERS By Mr. K.V. Veerabhadrappa,M. Pharm,(Ph.D) Under the Supervision of DR. J. Raveendra Reddy, M.Pharm, Ph.D Faculty of Pharmacy PACIFIC ACADEMY OF HIGHER EDUCATION AND RESEARCHUNIVERSITY UDAIPUR 1. NAME OF SCHOLAR :- K.V.Veerabhadrappa Hindi :-के.वि.वीरभद्रप्पा 2. TITLE OF THE RESEARCH :- Pharmacognostical, Phytochemical and Pharmacological activity of…

    Words: 1263 - Pages: 6
  • Pharmacokinetics Analysis

    Following intravenous administration, there is no absorption process since the drug is directly introduced into the blood stream. However, for oral routes, there will be an absorption process that occurs. Following ingestion of a drug it begins to dissolve in the GI fluids and is absorbed into the blood. While the transportation of the drug in the gut wall, if any process becomes saturated, then increases in the administered dose will not correspond to increases in amount of drug absorbed into…

    Words: 894 - Pages: 4
  • Summary Of Ketorolac Tromethamine

    The invention relates to formulation of Ketorolac Tromethamine and Phenylephrine Hydrochloride immediate release tablet having less disintegration time. HPLC method was developed and validated for determination of content of Ketorolac Tromethamine and Phenylephrine Hydrochloride in immediate release tablet. UV spectrophotometric method was developed and validated to study drug release profile of Ketorolac Tromethamine and Phenylephrine Hydrochloride in immediate release tablet. Background:…

    Words: 854 - Pages: 4
  • Advantages Of Ointments

    Topical ointments Introduction: An ointment is semi solid topical preparation applied to external application with rubbing effect. It may be a vehicle or media for a drug or it may serve like a protective or emollient. Ointments show plastic flow characteristics. When the ointment is applied it is definite yield value and the resistant to flow drops as the applications to the skin is continued. Body: • Uses : There are two types of ointments: A- Medicated: used to treat different…

    Words: 1013 - Pages: 5
  • Formulae Of Levodopa Floating Tablets

    CHAPTER-V FORMULATION AND EVALUATION OF LEVODOPA FLOATING TABLETS FORMULATION AND EVALUATION OF LEVODOPA FLOATING TABLETS Several approaches are currently used to retain the dosage form in the stomach. The principle of the floating tablets is simple and practically approach to achieve increased gastric residence time to obtain controlled release floating tablets designed based on the gas generating principle needs a strong floating matrix former. In this regard HPMC K4M,…

    Words: 2440 - Pages: 10
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