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Dr. Swati Singh

Assistant Professor, Life Science

Swati.singh1@sharda.ac.in

About

Dr. Swati Singh having a doctoral degree in Botany from Department of Botany, University of Delhi. My M.Phil. and doctoral thesis entail characterization of genes responsible in root system architecture and wax biosynthesis pathway respectively. I also have an experience of 18 months working on Role of miRNA in development of root system architecture of Brassica. I have a keen interest in working in the field of Molecular Biology, role of miRNA in gene regulation and effect of epigenetic regulation in plants.

Experience
  • 6 years (Research)
Qualification
  • Ph.D. in Botany
  • M.Phil.
Award & Recognition

  • Cleared CSIR/UGC-NET(JRF)
  • Cleared CSIR-NET(LS)
  • First in college in B.Sc (Hons.) Botany program of Delhi university

Research

Research Articles:

  • S. Singh, R. Geeta, S. Das, Comparative sequence analysis across Brassicaceae, regulatory diversity in KCS5 and KCS6 homologs from Arabidopsis thaliana and Brassica juncea, and intronic fragment as a negative transcriptional regulator, Gene Expr. Patterns. 38 (2020) 119146.
  • Singh, S., Das, S., & Geeta, R. (2018). A segmental duplication in the common ancestor of Brassicaceae is responsible for the origin of the paralogs KCS6 - KCS5, which are not shared with other angiosperms. Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution, 126(April), 331–345.
  • Khatri, N., Singh, S., Hakim, N., & Mudgil, Y. (2017). Comparative expression profiling of AtRAD5B and AtNDL1: Hints towards a role in G protein mediated signaling. Gene Expression Patterns, 2526, 167–174.

Book Chapters:

  • Singh, S., Das, S., & Geeta, R. (2018). Role of Cuticular Wax in Adaptation to Abiotic Stress: A Molecular Perspective. In S. M. Zargar & M. Y. Zargar (Eds.), Abiotic Stress-Mediated Sensing and Signaling in Plants: An Omics Perspective (pp. 155–182).
  • Singh, S., Khatri, N., Katiyar, A., & Mudgil, Y. (2015). Molecular Approaches in Deciphering Abiotic Stress Signaling Mechanisms in Plants. In Elucidation of Abiotic Stress Signaling in Plants (pp. 41–73). New York, NY: Springer New York.

Magazine Article:

  • Singh, S., Geeta, R., & Das, S. (2016). Genetic elements involved in cuticle Biosynthesis and Regulation, with Emphasis on Plant Fatty Acid Elongase (3 keto acyl - CoA synthase) - A review. The Botanica, 125–143.

Certifications

  • Basic coding in R

Area of Interest

  • Molecular Biology