Dr Suresh Subashchandrabose

Dr Suresh Subashchandrabose

Research Fellow

Global Centre for Environmental Remediation

Career Summary

Biography

 I started my career as a plant biotechnologist but the environmentalist inside me pushed to explore more about environmental science. As a consequence I did my PhD in Environmental remediation and public health at Centre for environmental risk assessment and remediation a world leading environmental research organization placed at University of South Australia. My PhD is a turning point in my career, as I was trained in various aspects of environmental risk assessment, remediation, ecotoxicology, microbiology, and public health.

   During my current position as the researcher I have identified the role of association between diverse microorganisms in successful bioremediation of the toxic pollutants in both soil and water.  Besides I have also developed and used statistical approaches for enhancing the efficiency of microbial bioremediation and for predicting the toxicity of pollutants. Collaborating with my research student we have developed the strategies for remediating the piggery and winery wastewater and simultaneously producing the algal biomass for biodiesel extraction.

Qualifications

  • PhD, University of South Australia

Keywords

  • Bioremediation
  • Ecotoxicology
  • Environmental and microbial biotechnology
  • Environmental application of algae
  • Metabolomics
  • Metagenomics

Languages

  • English (Fluent)
  • Tamil (Mother)

Fields of Research

Code Description Percentage
100299 Environmental Biotechnology not elsewhere classified 30
090703 Environmental Technologies 30
060599 Microbiology not elsewhere classified 40

Professional Experience

UON Appointment

Title Organisation / Department
Research Fellow University of Newcastle
Global Centre for Environmental Remediation
Australia

Academic appointment

Dates Title Organisation / Department
5/09/2012 - 30/04/2015 Research Associate University of South Australia
Centre for Environmental Risk Assessment and Remediation (CERAR)
Australia
Edit

Publications

For publications that are currently unpublished or in-press, details are shown in italics.


Journal article (21 outputs)

Year Citation Altmetrics Link
2017 Subashchandrabose SR, Wang L, Venkateswarlu K, Naidu R, Megharaj M, 'Interactive effects of PAHs and heavy metal mixtures on oxidative stress in Chlorella sp. MM3 as determined by artificial neural network and genetic algorithm', Algal Research, 21 203-212 (2017)

© 2016 Elsevier B.V.Mixture toxicity studies are very complex due to the complexity exhibited by the chemicals involved, and the net interaction effects are highly dependent on m... [more]

© 2016 Elsevier B.V.Mixture toxicity studies are very complex due to the complexity exhibited by the chemicals involved, and the net interaction effects are highly dependent on mixture combinations, exposure dose and the test organism. For assessing the toxicity of mixtures, factorial analysis has been widely used, while the usage of models developed by artificial neural network (ANN) analysis and genetic algorithm (GA) is very limited. We combined for the first time the factorial design experiment with ANN and GA to develop a model for predicting the interactive toxicological effects using a soil microalga, Chlorella sp. MM3. The chemicals included in the mixtures were two polyaromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs), phenanthrene and benzo[a]pyrene, and two heavy metals (HMs), cadmium and lead. Three biochemicals implicated in oxidative stress, viz., malondialdehyde (a measure for lipid peroxidation, LPO), catalase activity and proline accumulation were used as the toxicity criteria. Validation of the predicted results related to the biochemicals with the experimental data clearly indicated that the model developed with the combination of ANN and GA is greatly effective in predicting the toxicity of PAHs and HMs mixtures toward microalga with <¿10% relative error. Both catalase and LPO were found to be the promising biomarkers for predicting microalgal toxicity of PAHs and HMs mixtures. In addition, a significant positive correlation was evident between the removal of PAHs/uptake of HMs and LPO.

DOI 10.1016/j.algal.2016.11.018
Co-authors Megh Mallavarapu, Liang Wang, Ravi Naidu
2017 Mahbub KR, Subashchandrabose SR, Krishnan K, Naidu R, Megharaj M, 'Mercury alters the bacterial community structure and diversity in soil even at concentrations lower than the guideline values', Applied Microbiology and Biotechnology, 101 2163-2175 (2017)

© 2016, Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg.This study evaluated the effect of inorganic mercury (Hg) on bacterial community and diversity in different soils. Three soils¿neutral,... [more]

© 2016, Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg.This study evaluated the effect of inorganic mercury (Hg) on bacterial community and diversity in different soils. Three soils¿neutral, alkaline and acidic¿were spiked with six different concentrations of Hg ranging from 0 to 200¿mg¿kg-1 and aged for 90¿days. At the end of the ageing period, 18 samples from three different soils were investigated for bacterial community structure and soil physicochemical properties. Illumina MiSeq-based 16s ribosomal RNA (rRNA) amplicon sequencing revealed the alteration in the bacterial community between un-spiked control soils and Hg-spiked soils. Among the bacterial groups, Actinobacteria (22.65%) were the most abundant phyla in all samples followed by Proteobacteria (21.95%), Bacteroidetes (4.15%), Firmicutes (2.9%) and Acidobacteria (2.04%). However, the largest group showing increased abundance with higher Hg doses was the unclassified group (45.86%), followed by Proteobacteria. Mercury had a considerable negative impact on key soil functional bacteria such as ammonium oxidizers and nitrifiers. Canonical correspondence analysis (CCA) indicated that among the measured soil properties, Hg had a major influence on bacterial community structure. Furthermore, nonlinear regression analysis confirmed that Hg significantly decreased soil bacterial alpha diversity in lower organic carbon containing neutral and alkaline soils, whereas in acidic soil with higher organic carbon there was no significant correlation. EC20 values obtained by a nonlinear regression analysis indicated that Hg significantly decreased soil bacterial diversity in concentrations lower than several guideline values.

DOI 10.1007/s00253-016-7965-y
Co-authors Kannan Krishnan, Megh Mallavarapu, Ravi Naidu
2017 Subashchandrabose SR, Logeshwaran P, Venkateswarlu K, Naidu R, Megharaj M, 'Pyrene degradation by Chlorella sp. MM3 in liquid medium and soil slurry: Possible role of dihydrolipoamide acetyltransferase in pyrene biodegradation', Algal Research, 23 223-232 (2017)

© 2017 Elsevier B.V.Microalgae inhabiting the real contaminated sites are capable of degrading organic pollutants. In the present study, the potential of a microalga, Chlorella s... [more]

© 2017 Elsevier B.V.Microalgae inhabiting the real contaminated sites are capable of degrading organic pollutants. In the present study, the potential of a microalga, Chlorella ssp. MM3, a soil isolate from a former cattle dip site, was assessed in degrading pyrene both in aqueous medium and soil slurry. Strain MM3 can grow on pyrene in culture medium at concentrations as high as 250 µM. When grown in presence of 50 µM pyrene, the cell density increased from 1.1 × 105 cells mL- 1 to 16.45 × 105 cells mL- 1 within 7 days. With an initial cell density of 3 × 107 cells mL- 1, nearly 70% of 50 µM pyrene was degraded after 7 days of incubation. When compared with Triton X-100, Tween 80 was a better non-ionic surfactant for pyrene biodegradation. Nearly 20% increase in degradation of pyrene was observed with the use of 0.005% Tween 80. Differential protein expression in pyrene-grown cells of the microalga resulted in distinct accumulation of dihydrolipoamide acetyltransferase (or dihydrolipoyl transacetylase), one of the three components of pyruvate dehydrogenase complex, indicating a possible role of this enzyme in microalgal degradation of pyrene. The microalgal cells immobilized in calcium alginate completely degraded 50 µM of pyrene within 10 days in nonsterile soil slurry treated with 0.005% Tween 80. Our results clearly indicate that the strain MM3 has a great potential for its use in remediating soils contaminated with pyrene.

DOI 10.1016/j.algal.2017.02.010
Co-authors Ravi Naidu, Megh Mallavarapu
2016 Subramaniyam V, Subashchandrabose SR, Thavamani P, Chen Z, Krishnamurti GSR, Naidu R, Megharaj M, 'Toxicity and bioaccumulation of iron in soil microalgae', Journal of Applied Phycology, 28 2767-2776 (2016) [C1]

© 2016, Springer Science+Business Media Dordrecht.Microalgae are extensively used in the remediation of heavy metals like iron. However, factors like toxicity, bioavailability an... [more]

© 2016, Springer Science+Business Media Dordrecht.Microalgae are extensively used in the remediation of heavy metals like iron. However, factors like toxicity, bioavailability and iron speciation play a major role in its removal by microalgae. Thus, in this study, toxicity of three different iron salts (FeSO4, FeCl3 and Fe(NO3)3) was evaluated towards three soil microalgal isolates, Chlorella sp. MM3, Chlamydomonas sp. MM7 and Chlorococcum sp. MM11. Interestingly, all the three iron salts gave different EC50 concentrations; however, ferric nitrate was found to be significantly more toxic followed by ferrous sulphate and ferric chloride. The EC50 analysis revealed that Chlorella sp. was significantly resistant to iron compared to other microalgae. However, almost 900¿µg¿g-1 iron was accumulated by Chlamydomonas sp. grown with 12¿mg¿L-1 ferric nitrate as an iron source when compared to other algae and iron salts. The time-course bioaccumulation confirmed that all the three microalgae adsorb the ferric salts such as ferric nitrate and ferric chloride more rapidly than ferrous salt, whereas intracellular accumulation was found to be rapid for ferrous salts. However, the amount of iron accumulated or adsorbed by algae, irrespective of species, from ferrous sulphate medium is comparatively lower than ferric chloride and ferric nitrate medium. The Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy (FTIR) analysis shows that the oxygen atom and P = O group of polysaccharides present in the cell wall of algae played a major role in the bioaccumulation of iron ions by algae.

DOI 10.1007/s10811-016-0837-0
Co-authors Zuliang Chen, Ravi Naidu, Thava Palanisami, Megh Mallavarapu
2016 Liu C, Subashchandrabose SR, Mallavarapu M, Hu Z, Xiao B, 'Diplosphaera sp. MM1 ¿ A microalga with phycoremediation and biomethane potential', Bioresource Technology, 218 1170-1177 (2016) [C1]
DOI 10.1016/j.biortech.2016.07.077
Co-authors Megh Mallavarapu
2016 Subramaniyam V, Subashchandrabose SR, Ganeshkumar V, Thavamani P, Chen Z, Naidu R, Megharaj M, 'Cultivation of Chlorella on brewery wastewater and nano-particle biosynthesis by its biomass', BIORESOURCE TECHNOLOGY, 211 698-703 (2016) [C1]
DOI 10.1016/j.biortech.2016.03.154
Citations Scopus - 2Web of Science - 2
Co-authors Zuliang Chen, Thava Palanisami, Ravi Naidu, Megh Mallavarapu
2016 Liu C, Subashchandrabose S, Ming H, Xiao B, Naidu R, Megharaj M, 'Phycoremediation of dairy and winery wastewater using Diplosphaera sp. MM1', Journal of Applied Phycology, 28 3331-3341 (2016) [C1]

© 2016, Springer Science+Business Media Dordrecht.A new green microalgal species was isolated, identified and investigated for its biomass production and nutrient removal efficie... [more]

© 2016, Springer Science+Business Media Dordrecht.A new green microalgal species was isolated, identified and investigated for its biomass production and nutrient removal efficiency in dairy and winery wastewater in this study. The 18S rRNA-based phylogenetic analysis revealed that this new strain is a Diplosphaera sp. and was designated strain MM1. The growth of this strain was evaluated in different diluted dairy and winery wastewaters. The highest algal biomass production (up to 2.3¿g¿L-1) was obtained in dairy wastewater (D3; dairy wastewater 1:2 deionised water) after 14¿days of culture. However, for winery wastewater, the highest algal biomass production (up to 1.46¿g¿L-1) was obtained in wastewater combination W2 (winery wastewater 1:1 deionised water) after 14¿days of culture. Turbid dairy wastewater with high concentration of nitrogen and phosphorous slowed down the initial growth of the alga. However, at the end of day 14, biomass production was nearly twofold higher than that of winery wastewater. The findings from both types of wastewater suggest that Diplosphaera sp. MM1 has potential for its application in generating biomass with simultaneous remediation of nutrient-rich wastewater.

DOI 10.1007/s10811-016-0894-4
Citations Scopus - 1
Co-authors Megh Mallavarapu, Ravi Naidu
2015 Krishnamurti GSR, Subashchandrabose SR, Megharaj M, Naidu R, 'Assessment of bioavailability of heavy metal pollutants using soil isolates of Chlorella sp.', ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE AND POLLUTION RESEARCH, 22 8826-8832 (2015)
DOI 10.1007/s11356-013-1799-2
Citations Scopus - 2Web of Science - 1
Co-authors Ravi Naidu, Megh Mallavarapu
2015 Subramaniyam V, Subashchandrabose SR, Thavamani P, Megharaj M, Chen Z, Naidu R, 'Chlorococcum sp MM11-a novel phyco-nanofactory for the synthesis of iron nanoparticles', JOURNAL OF APPLIED PHYCOLOGY, 27 1861-1869 (2015)
DOI 10.1007/s10811-014-0492-2
Citations Scopus - 6Web of Science - 7
Co-authors Megh Mallavarapu, Ravi Naidu, Thava Palanisami, Zuliang Chen
2015 Namasivayam M, Subashchandrabose SR, 'Molecular Docking Interaction of Mycobacterium Tuberculosis LipB Enzyme with Isoniazid, Pyrazinamide and a Structurally Altered Drug 2, 6 Dimethoxyisonicotinohydrazide', Computational Biology and Bioinformatics, 3 45-51 (2015) [C1]
DOI 10.11648/j.cbb.20150304.11
2015 Subashchandrabose SR, Megharaj M, Venkateswarlu K, Naidu R, 'Interaction effects of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons and heavy metals on a soil microalga, Chlorococcum sp MM11', ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE AND POLLUTION RESEARCH, 22 8876-8889 (2015)
DOI 10.1007/s11356-013-1679-9
Citations Scopus - 4Web of Science - 3
Co-authors Ravi Naidu, Megh Mallavarapu
2014 Subashchandrabose SR, Krishnan K, Gratton E, Megharaj M, Naidu R, 'Potential of Fluorescence Imaging Techniques To Monitor Mutagenic PAH Uptake by Microalga', ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE & TECHNOLOGY, 48 9152-9160 (2014)
DOI 10.1021/es500387v
Citations Scopus - 6Web of Science - 4
Co-authors Ravi Naidu, Kannan Krishnan, Megh Mallavarapu
2013 Thirugnanasambantham K, Senthilkumar P, Subashchandrabose SR, Mandal AKA, 'Differential Activity of Antioxidative Enzymes in Active and Temporarily Dormant Buds of Tea (Camellia sinensis)', American-Eurasian Journal of Agricultural & Environmental Sciences, 13 1400-1406 (2013)
DOI 10.5829/idosi.aejaes.2013.13.10.11249
2013 Subashchandrabose SR, Ramakrishnan B, Megharaj M, Venkateswarlu K, Naidu R, 'Mixotrophic cyanobacteria and microalgae as distinctive biological agents for organic pollutant degradation', ENVIRONMENT INTERNATIONAL, 51 59-72 (2013)
DOI 10.1016/j.envint.2012.10.007
Citations Scopus - 46Web of Science - 36
Co-authors Megh Mallavarapu, Ravi Naidu
2013 Thirugnanasambantham K, Prabu G, Palanisamy S, Subashchandrabose SR, Mandal AK, 'Analysis of Dormant Bud (Banjhi) Specific Transcriptome of Tea (Camellia sinensis (L.) O. Kuntze) from cDNA Library Revealed Dormancy-Related Genes', Applied Biochemistry and Biotechnology, 169 1405-1417 (2013)
DOI 10.¿1007/¿s12010-012-0070-5
2013 Subashchandrabose SR, Megharaj M, Venkateswarlu K, Lockington R, Naidu R, 'Influence of nutrient mixtures on p-nitrophenol degradation by Stenotrophomonas sp isolated from groundwater', JOURNAL OF ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE AND HEALTH PART A-TOXIC/HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES & ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING, 48 108-119 (2013)
DOI 10.1080/10934529.2012.707861
Citations Scopus - 2Web of Science - 1
Co-authors Ravi Naidu, Megh Mallavarapu
2012 Subashchandrabose SR, Megharaj M, Venkateswarlu K, Naidu R, 'p-nitrophenol toxicity to and its removal by three select soil isolates of microalgae: The role of antioxidants', ENVIRONMENTAL TOXICOLOGY AND CHEMISTRY, 31 1980-1988 (2012)
DOI 10.1002/etc.1931
Citations Scopus - 9Web of Science - 7
Co-authors Ravi Naidu, Megh Mallavarapu
2011 Krishnaraj T, Gajjeraman P, Palanisamy S, Subhashchandrabose SR, Azad Mandal AK, 'Identification of differentially expressed genes in dormant (banjhi) bud of tea (Camellia sinensis (L.) O. Kuntze) using subtractive hybridization approach', Plant Physiology and Biochemistry, 49 565-571 (2011)
DOI 10.1016/j.plaphy.2011.03.011
2011 Subashchandrabose SR, Ramakrishnan B, Megharaj M, Venkateswarlu K, Naidu R, 'Consortia of cyanobacteria/microalgae and bacteria: Biotechnological potential', BIOTECHNOLOGY ADVANCES, 29 896-907 (2011)
DOI 10.1016/j.biotechadv.2011.07.009
Citations Scopus - 76Web of Science - 72
Co-authors Ravi Naidu, Megh Mallavarapu
2009 Subashchandrabose SR, Murugesan AG, 'Effect of electromagnetic radiation on growth and morphology of marine cyanobacterium-Spirulina platensis.', International Journal of Agriculture Environment & Biotechnology, 2 110-114 (2009)
2008 Subashchandrabose SR, Suraj R, Babu S, Mandal AKA, 'In vitro plant regeneration from immature embryos of tea (Camellia sinensis (L.) O. Kuntze)', Journal of Plantation Crops, 36 232-234 (2008)
Show 18 more journal articles

Conference (8 outputs)

Year Citation Altmetrics Link
2016 Subramaniyam V, Subashchandrabose SR, Thavamani P, Mallavarapu M, Chen Z, Naidu R, 'Effect of iron chloride precursor on synthesis of stable iron nanoparticles for chromium remediation' (2016)
Co-authors Thava Palanisami, Ravi Naidu, Megh Mallavarapu
2015 Ganesh VK, Subashchandrabose SR, Mallavarapu M, Naidu R, 'Microalgal biomass production and piggery wastewater remediation ¿ Using the soil isolates of Chlamydomonas sp. and Desmodesmus sp.' (2015)
Co-authors Megh Mallavarapu, Ravi Naidu
2015 Subramaniyam V, Subashchandrabose SR, Thavamani P, Mallavarapu M, Chen Z, Naidu R, 'Algal Biomass After Bioremediation ¿ An Economical Source for Biosynthesis of Iron Nanoparticles' (2015)
Co-authors Ravi Naidu, Thava Palanisami, Megh Mallavarapu
2015 Subashchandrabose SR, Mallavarapu M, Naidu R, 'Computational analyses on the interaction of mononitrophenols on Rhodococcus wratislaviensis 4-NP monooxygenase' (2015)
Co-authors Ravi Naidu, Megh Mallavarapu
2014 Ganeshkumar V, Subashchandrabose SR, Mallavarapu M, Naidu R, 'Nutrient removal and lipid accumulation by soil micro alga Chlorella sp. MM3 grown on piggery and winery wastewater mixture' (2014)
Co-authors Ravi Naidu, Megh Mallavarapu
2012 Gabesh VK, Subashchandrabose SR, Mallavarapu M, Naidu R, 'Characterization of soil microalgae for remediation and biofuel production' (2012)
Co-authors Ravi Naidu, Megh Mallavarapu
2010 Subashchandrabose SR, Krishnan K, Gratton E, Megharaj M, Naidu R, 'Potential of fluorescence imaging techniques to monitor mutagenic PAH uptake by microalga' (2010)
Co-authors Ravi Naidu, Kannan Krishnan
2006 Vijayan Nair N, Selvi A, Subashchandrabose SR, Sundaravel Pandian K, 'Use of SSR markers for the identification of interspecific and intergeneric hybrids of Saccharum', Plant breeding in post genomics era. Proceedings of Second National Plant Breeding Congress, (2006)
Show 5 more conferences
Edit

Grants and Funding

Summary

Number of grants 6
Total funding $680,957

Click on a grant title below to expand the full details for that specific grant.


20171 grants / $155,154

Green Remediation technology for a recalcitrant and persistent hydrocarbon (1,4 dioxane being case example)$155,154

Funding body: CRC CARE Pty Ltd

Funding body CRC CARE Pty Ltd
Project Team Doctor Suresh Subashchandrabose
Scheme Research Project
Role Lead
Funding Start 2017
Funding Finish 2017
GNo G1700318
Type Of Funding CRC - Cooperative Research Centre
Category 4CRC
UON Y

20162 grants / $10,000

Full-length transcriptome assembly of novel PAHs degrading microalga Chlamydomonas sp.$5,000

Funding body: Faculty of Science and Information Technology, The University of Newcastle | Australia

Funding body Faculty of Science and Information Technology, The University of Newcastle | Australia
Scheme New Staff Grant
Role Lead
Funding Start 2016
Funding Finish 2016
GNo
Type Of Funding Internal
Category INTE
UON N

Research pre-feasibility study on microbial technologies for removal of nutrients in waste water treatment$5,000

Funding body: Infratech Industries Pty Ltd

Funding body Infratech Industries Pty Ltd
Project Team

Megh Mallavarapu

Scheme Research Project
Role Investigator
Funding Start 2016
Funding Finish 2016
GNo
Type Of Funding External
Category EXTE
UON N

20152 grants / $14,507

PERSISTENT ORGANIC POLLUTANTS in WATER, SEDIMENT and BIOTA$8,000

Funding body: Lake Macquarie City Council

Funding body Lake Macquarie City Council
Project Team Doctor Kannan Krishnan, Doctor Logeshwaran Panneerselvan, Doctor Suresh Subashchandrabose, Doctor Thava Palanisami, Professor Megharaj Mallavarapu, Professor Megh Mallavarapu
Scheme Lake Macquarie Environmental Research Grant
Role Investigator
Funding Start 2015
Funding Finish 2015
GNo G1600058
Type Of Funding Other Public Sector - Local
Category 2OPL
UON Y

Microplastics in Lake Macquarie: Distribution, Characteristics $6,507

Funding body: Lake Macquarie City Council

Funding body Lake Macquarie City Council
Project Team Doctor Thava Palanisami, Doctor Suresh Subashchandrabose, Doctor Logeshwaran Panneerselvan, Doctor Kannan Krishnan, Professor Megh Mallavarapu
Scheme Lake Macquarie Environmental Research Grant
Role Investigator
Funding Start 2015
Funding Finish 2015
GNo G1600173
Type Of Funding Other Public Sector - Local
Category 2OPL
UON Y

20121 grants / $501,296

Biosensor and enzymatic remediation approaches for carcinogenic Benzo-a-pyrene$501,296

Funding body: CRC CARE Pty Ltd

Funding body CRC CARE Pty Ltd
Project Team

Megharaj Mallavarapu, Ravi Naidu

Scheme CRC
Role Investigator
Funding Start 2012
Funding Finish 2015
GNo
Type Of Funding CRC - Cooperative Research Centre
Category 4CRC
UON N
Edit

Research Supervision

Number of supervisions

Completed1
Current2

Total current UON EFTSL

PhD0.8

Current Supervision

Commenced Level of Study Research Title Program Supervisor Type
2016 PhD Exploring the Development of Biorefinery from Microalgae Grown in Wastewater PhD(Environmental Remediation), Faculty of Science, The University of Newcastle Co-Supervisor
2015 PhD Cultivation of Microalgae and Identification of Optimum C/N Ratios for Anaerobic Codigestion of Microalgae with Wastewater and Paper PhD(Environmental Remediation), Faculty of Science, The University of Newcastle Co-Supervisor

Past Supervision

Year Level of Study Research Title Program Supervisor Type
2016 PhD A cost effective method for remediating wastewater using algae coupled with simultaneous production of biofuels Environmental Studies, University of South Australia Co-Supervisor
Edit

Research Opportunities

Engineering biotechnologically important algal bacterial consortia

This project involves assessing the interaction between soil algae and bacteria using various molecular tools. Student will get the opportunity to learn 'Omics' tools, soil micro algae and bacteria relation ship, biotechnological application of the algae-bacteria association.

PHD

Global Centre for Environmental Remediation (GCER)

23/02/2017 - 22/02/2020

Contact

Doctor Suresh Subashchandrabose
University of Newcastle
Global Centre for Environmental Remediation
suresh.subashchandrabose@newcastle.edu.au

Edit

Research Collaborations

The map is a representation of a researchers co-authorship with collaborators across the globe. The map displays the number of publications against a country, where there is at least one co-author based in that country. Data is sourced from the University of Newcastle research publication management system (NURO) and may not fully represent the authors complete body of work.

Country Count of Publications
Australia 15
India 7
China 2
Canada 1
United States 1
Edit

News

PHD Scholarship: Assessing the response and stability of algae-bacteria consortia to environmental stresses

March 16, 2017

A PhD scholarship is available for a student to investigate algal−bacterial associations in biotechnical applications such as bioremediation and biomass production, under the supervision of Suresh Subashchandrabose

Dr Suresh Subashchandrabose

Position

Research Fellow
Global Centre for Environmental Remediation
Global Centre for Environmental Remediation
Faculty of Science

Contact Details

Email suresh.subashchandrabose@newcastle.edu.au
Phone (02) 4913 8744

Office

Room ATC
Building Advanced Technology Centre.
Location Callaghan
University Drive
Callaghan, NSW 2308
Australia
Edit