A K M Muraduzzaman

A K M Muraduzzaman

Monash University

H-index: 11

Oceania-Australia

About A K M Muraduzzaman

A K M Muraduzzaman, With an exceptional h-index of 11 and a recent h-index of 10 (since 2020), a distinguished researcher at Monash University, specializes in the field of Virology, Immunology, Molecular Biology, Proteomics, Immunoproteomics.

His recent articles reflect a diverse array of research interests and contributions to the field:

Intrinsic Apoptotic Pathway Genes of Circulating Blood Neutrophils Triggered during HIV Infection and Remained Stimulated in ART Patients

Understanding the role of HLA Class I molecules in the immune response to influenza infection and rational design of a peptide-based vaccine

Investigation of a Large Diphtheria Outbreak and Cocirculation of Corynebacterium pseudodiphtheriticum Among Forcibly Displaced Myanmar Nationals, 2017–2019

The findings of antimicrobial resistance surveillance in Bangladesh (2016-2020)

Evaluation of potential risk of transmission of avian influenza A viruses at live bird markets in response to unusual crow die‐offs in Bangladesh

A K M Muraduzzaman Information

University

Monash University

Position

Doctoral Student Department of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology

Citations(all)

379

Citations(since 2020)

345

Cited By

170

hIndex(all)

11

hIndex(since 2020)

10

i10Index(all)

14

i10Index(since 2020)

12

Email

University Profile Page

Monash University

A K M Muraduzzaman Skills & Research Interests

Virology

Immunology

Molecular Biology

Proteomics

Immunoproteomics

Top articles of A K M Muraduzzaman

Intrinsic Apoptotic Pathway Genes of Circulating Blood Neutrophils Triggered during HIV Infection and Remained Stimulated in ART Patients

Authors

AKM Muraduzzaman,Nabeela M Islam,Shahina Tabassum,Saif Ullah Munshi

Journal

Current HIV Research

Published Date

2023/3/1

Background The intrinsic apoptotic pathway of neutrophils in Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) infection results in spontaneous neutrophil death. There is a scarcity of data regarding the gene expression of an intrinsic apoptotic pathway of neutrophils in HIV patients. Objective The objective of this study was to observe the differential expression of some important genes involved in the intrinsic apoptotic pathway of HIV patients, including those who were receiving antiretroviral therapy (ART). Methods Blood samples were collected from asymptomatic, symptomatic, ART receiver HIV patients, and healthy individuals. Total RNA was extracted from neutrophils and subjected to quantitative real-time PCR assay. CD4+T cells and an automated complete blood count were performed. Results Among the asymptomatic, symptomatic, and ART receiver HIV patients (n=20 in each group), median CD4+T counts were 633 …

Understanding the role of HLA Class I molecules in the immune response to influenza infection and rational design of a peptide-based vaccine

Authors

AKM Muraduzzaman,Patricia T Illing,Nicole A Mifsud,Anthony W Purcell

Published Date

2022/11/21

Influenza A virus is a respiratory pathogen that is responsible for regular epidemics and occasional pandemics that result in substantial damage to life and the economy. The yearly reformulation of trivalent or quadrivalent flu vaccines encompassing surface glycoproteins derived from the current circulating strains of the virus does not provide sufficient cross-protection against mismatched strains. Unlike the current vaccines that elicit a predominant humoral response, vaccines that induce CD8+ T cells have demonstrated a capacity to provide cross-protection against different influenza strains, including novel influenza viruses. Immunopeptidomics, the mass spectrometric identification of human-leukocyte-antigen (HLA)-bound peptides isolated from infected cells, has recently provided key insights into viral peptides that can serve as potential T cell epitopes. The critical elements required for a strong and long-living CD8+ T cell response are related to both HLA restriction and the immunogenicity of the viral peptide. This review examines the importance of HLA and the viral immunopeptidome for the design of a universal influenza T-cell-based vaccine.

Investigation of a Large Diphtheria Outbreak and Cocirculation of Corynebacterium pseudodiphtheriticum Among Forcibly Displaced Myanmar Nationals, 2017–2019

Authors

Lauren M Weil,Margaret M Williams,Tahmina Shirin,Marlon Lawrence,Zakir H Habib,Janessa S Aneke,Maria L Tondella,Quazi Zaki,Pamela K Cassiday,David Lonsway,Mirza Farrque,Tanvir Hossen,Leora R Feldstein,Nicholas Cook,Gladys Maldonado-Quiles,Ahmed N Alam,AKM Muraduzzaman,Arifa Akram,Laura Conklin,Stephanie Doan,Michael Friedman,Anna M Acosta,Susan Hariri,LeAnne M Fox,Tejpratap SP Tiwari,Meerjady S Flora

Journal

The Journal of infectious diseases

Published Date

2021/7/15

Background Diphtheria, a life-threatening respiratory disease, is caused mainly by toxin-producing strains of Corynebacterium diphtheriae, while nontoxigenic corynebacteria (eg, Corynebacterium pseudodiphtheriticum) rarely causes diphtheria-like illness. Recently, global diphtheria outbreaks have resulted from breakdown of health care infrastructures, particularly in countries experiencing political conflict. This report summarizes a laboratory and epidemiological investigation of a diphtheria outbreak among forcibly displaced Myanmar nationals in Bangladesh. Methods Specimens and clinical information were collected from patients presenting at diphtheria treatment centers. Swabs were tested for toxin gene (tox)-bearing C. diphtheriae by real-time polymerase chain reaction (RT-PCR) and culture. The isolation of another Corynebacterium species prompted further laboratory investigation. Results Among …

The findings of antimicrobial resistance surveillance in Bangladesh (2016-2020)

Authors

Zakir Hossain Habib,Saima binte Golam Rasul,Md Ashraful Alam,Nazmun Nahar Bably,Iqbal Ansary Khan,SM Shahriar Rizvi,Tahmina Shirin,Ahmed Nawsher Alam,M Salim Uzzaman,ASM Alamgir,Mahbubur Rahman,Ashek Ahmmed Shahid Reza,Kazi Mohammad Hassan Ameen,Akm Muraduzzaman,Ishrat Siddiqui,Zarin Tasnim Haider,Meerjady Sabrina Flora

Journal

medRxiv

Published Date

2021/6/14

Antimicrobial resistance is a global problem. Surveillance is one of the effective tools to address this multifaceted problem. In Bangladesh a countrywide antimicrobial resistance surveillance is ongoing since 2016-2020. The main objective of this surveillance is to know the sensitivity pattern of some common bacteria which will eventually help to formulate the guideline for the clinician and to assist the policy makers to know the gravity of the AMR problem in Bangladesh. It is a case based surveillance conducted by Institute of Epidemiology, Disease Control & Research (IEDCR) in nine sentinel sites where five types of clinical cases were selected according to case definition, tested in the microbiology department of the sites and ten types of bacteria were identified from six types of preselected specimens and their sensitivity test were done. All the laboratory works were done following the same standard operative procedure supplied by the AMR surveillance Reference laboratory at IEDCR. Total 19,263 samples were processed during the period of March 2017-March 2020 among which wound swab yielded highest growth (57%). E.coli was the highest (1717) isolated organism among the ten priority pathogens which showed highest sensitivity (91%) to Imipenem. Imipenem also showed higher sensitivity to other organisms like K. pneumoniae (77%), Salmonella species (100%), P. aeruginosa (53%) and Acb complex (29%). Third generation cephalosporin like ceftriaxone was found less than 50% sensitive to E.coli (37%) and K.pneumoniae (28%) although Salmonella species showed higher sensitivity (97%) to it. Acb complex, mostly isolated from …

Evaluation of potential risk of transmission of avian influenza A viruses at live bird markets in response to unusual crow die‐offs in Bangladesh

Authors

Mahbubur Rahman,Punam Mangtani,Timothy M Uyeki,Jacqueline M Cardwell,Montserrat Torremorell,Ariful Islam,Mohammed A Samad,AKM Muraduzzaman,Md Giasuddin,Sudipta Sarkar,ASM Alamgir,M Salimuzzaman,Meerjady S Flora

Journal

Influenza and other respiratory viruses

Published Date

2020/5

In response to unusual crow die‐offs from avian influenza A(H5N1) virus infection during January‐February 2017 in Dhaka, Bangladesh, a One Health team assessed potential infection risks in live bird markets (LBMs). Evidence of aerosolized avian influenza A viruses was detected in LBMs and in the respiratory tracts of market workers, indicating exposure and potential for infection. This study highlighted the importance of surveillance platforms with a coordinated One Health strategy to investigate and mitigate zoonotic risk.

See List of Professors in A K M Muraduzzaman University(Monash University)

A K M Muraduzzaman FAQs

What is A K M Muraduzzaman's h-index at Monash University?

The h-index of A K M Muraduzzaman has been 10 since 2020 and 11 in total.

What are A K M Muraduzzaman's top articles?

The articles with the titles of

Intrinsic Apoptotic Pathway Genes of Circulating Blood Neutrophils Triggered during HIV Infection and Remained Stimulated in ART Patients

Understanding the role of HLA Class I molecules in the immune response to influenza infection and rational design of a peptide-based vaccine

Investigation of a Large Diphtheria Outbreak and Cocirculation of Corynebacterium pseudodiphtheriticum Among Forcibly Displaced Myanmar Nationals, 2017–2019

The findings of antimicrobial resistance surveillance in Bangladesh (2016-2020)

Evaluation of potential risk of transmission of avian influenza A viruses at live bird markets in response to unusual crow die‐offs in Bangladesh

are the top articles of A K M Muraduzzaman at Monash University.

What are A K M Muraduzzaman's research interests?

The research interests of A K M Muraduzzaman are: Virology, Immunology, Molecular Biology, Proteomics, Immunoproteomics

What is A K M Muraduzzaman's total number of citations?

A K M Muraduzzaman has 379 citations in total.

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