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Part I: Background of the Institution

1.1 Introduction

The Veermata Jijabai Technological Institute (VJTI) was given its present title on January 26,
1997. Founded in 1887, it was then known as Victoria Jubilee Technical Institute.

The Institute is reputed for excellent training in courses in engineering and technology at
diploma, degree and post graduate levels for over three thousand students. Over twenty seven
courses are offered at the undergraduate, postgraduate, diploma, postgraduate diploma and
post diploma levels.

The Institute was granted financial, academic, administrative and managerial autonomy from
June 21, 2004.

The state Government of Maharashtra constituted a Board of Governors (BoG) under the
chairmanship of Mr. Nusli Wadia, an eminent industrialist and Chairman, Wadia Group of
Industries.

Based on inputs of all the stakeholders, the BoG formulated a vision and mission to transform
VJTI into a Research Institute with strong Undergraduate / Postgraduate Programmes and to
excel in Teaching, Research, Innovations and Management of Technology to become a
frontrunner in the cutting edge technologies. The Director is confident that with the whole
hearted support and co-operation of the teaching as well as non-teaching staff, students,
alumni and the industries, VJTI is progressing in the defined direction.

Under the World Bank project – Technical Education Quality Improvement Programme
(TEQIP), the Institute has completed several projects to establish itself as a world class
technological Institute. The modernization activity under the Programme has resulted in
excellent central computing facilities, improved laboratory, workshop and library facilities to
students.

The educational programs at VJTI are carefully designed to:

• Create an environment of academic excellence through excellent teaching by
dedicated staff.
• Create an encouraging and creative environment conducive to high quality research,
• Provide academic freedom to acquire specialized knowledge, skills and attitudes
Inculcate in students skills for innovation and creativity
• The dedicated faculty and the supporting staff, the pillars of strength, along with a
vibrant and talented student community certainly make VJTI Institute of national
repute.

The Institute has well defined vision, mission and values and the same are given in Table 1.1.

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Table1-1 Vision, Mission and Values

Vision To establish global leadership in the field of Technology and develop
competent human resources for providing service to society
Mission • To provide students with comprehensive knowledge of principles of
engineering with a multi-disciplinary approach that is challenging
• To create an intellectually stimulating environment for research,
scholarship, creativity, innovation and professional activity.

• To foster relationship with other leading institutes of learning and
research, alumni and industries in order to contribute to National and
International development.
Values Creativity, Competence, Integrity, Compassion, Collaboration, Striving for
excellence

VJTI’s core competencies are:
• High quality engineering education
• Learning-centric and flexible curriculum
• Effective pedagogy using technology.
• Technology enabled learning
• Composite academic culture due to Diploma to Ph.D. programmes
• Effective industry interaction
• Effective Alumni involvement
• Collaboration with institutes in India and abroad
• Peer learning
• Effective evaluation process

These core competencies support VJTI’s mission of preparing for and establishing global
leadership in the field of technology and developing the competent human resources for
providing service to society.

VJTI offers engineering Diploma, Undergraduate, Postgraduate and Doctoral programmes.
The Institute offers engineering ‘Diploma’ (three/four year programmes after SSC), under
graduate degree ‘B.Tech.’ (Four year programme, after HSC) and post graduate degree
‘M.Tech.’ (Two years programme after UG Degree) in all the major branches of engineering
VJTI also offers Ph.D programmes in various branches of engineering.

The Diploma Programme in Textile Engineering has been offered since the Institute’s
inception in 1889. The Doctoral Programs started after the VJTI was awarded autonomous
status in 2005. The diploma programs are affiliated to the Maharashtra State Board of
Technical Education (MSBTE), while the B.Tech., M.Tech. and Doctoral programs are
affiliated to Mumbai University (MU). Table 1.2 summarises various programmes

VJTI provides education to the students belonging to the various sections (reserved categories
and economically backward) of the society. The admissions to all the programs are strictly on
the students’ merit and strictly as per the government rules. The reservation of the seats for
the students of various sections is as per the government rules. Various governmental and
non- governmental scholarships are available to the students as per the rules.

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Table 1-2: Engineering Programmes offered at VJTI
Diploma Degree Programme Post Graduate Doctoral Degree
Programme ‘B.Tech Programme M.Tech. Programme ‘Ph.D.’
Civil Civil Environmental Engg, Doctoral programs are
Construction offered in all the Engg
management, Departments.
Structural Engg.
Mechanical Mechanical Auto, CadCam, M/c
Design.
Electrical Electrical Power , Controls

Electronics Electronics Electronics and
Telecom.
Textile Computer Comp
Tech.Chemistry Production Production
Textile Textile
Information Technology

1.2 Culture of the Institute incorporating vision, mission and values
The greatest strength of VJTI are the knowledge, skill and professional experience of its
faculty, staff and the students admitted on the basis of their scores in the Common Entrance
test for engineering.

1.3 Faculty profile
Commitment to be a leader in imparting the engineering education and preparing technical
work force to deliver high quality technical skill, knowledge and expertise. VJTI employs a
total of 135 faculty members and 225 non teaching supporting staff. There are 18 professors,
28 assistant professors and 62 lecturers. There are 32 faculty members with doctoral degree
and almost all others with master’s qualification. All the above faculties of the institute are
full time. VJTI also has got about 20 % of visiting faculty members and one adjunct
professor, depending upon the needs of subject experts from semester to semester. There is
reservation for women in faculty positions and approximately 30 % are the women across all
the departments. The faculty members also belong to the various social sections of the society
and the reservation policy of the government is strictly adhered to, while appointing the
faculty members. The average age of the VJTI faculty members is 40.

1.4 Major Technologies, equipment and facilities
VJTI is located at a very prime location in the central part of the Mumbai city in ‘Matunga’.
It can be reached from the suburban local railway stations of ‘Matunga (Central and
Western), Wadala, King Circle. It is also well connected by the various bus routes. VJTI has
only one campus and the area is 16.4 acres. All the engineering departments, administrative
block and students’ hostels (Girls and Boys) are located in the same campus. VJTI caters to
3700 students registered for various programmes. The capacity of hostels is 664 students. All
the departments are well equipped with class rooms, seminar rooms, departmental library,
computer laboratories apart from the various laboratories. The common facilities for all the
students include the Institute’s library, e-library, central computing facilities, Gymkhana,
Auditorium, play ground and canteen .All the departments are well equipped with the modern
teaching aids as LCD projection facilities and internet.

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The Institute also provides the Education Satellite Programme facility for the students. VJTI
strives to maximize the educational experience by using the technology to share the data and
information. VJTI being a TEQIP ‘Lead Institute’, also works in close collaboration with its
networking institutes/partners.

VJTI utilizes various computer soft-wares for the preparation of semester time table,
compilation of students’ examination marks, preparation of the results, online students’
feedback systems etc. Every faculty member is provided with PC with Internet connection.
The administrative section and the accounts section are also computerized

1.5 Adherence to legal and regulatory environment
VJTI is a fully State Government grant- in- aid autonomous Institute. It is affiliated to the
Mumbai University and approved by the AICTE. Institute also has obtained the accreditation
of National Board of Accreditation (NBA) for its UG and PG courses. The Diploma is
affiliated to the MSBTE.

1.6 Governance system and regulatory structure
VJTI is governed by the Board of Governors (BoG) composed of 14 members (Table 1-3),
including the VJTI Director. The BoG meets quarterly, sets the budgetary and academic
framework and policy decisions, under which VJTI operates. The BoG is responsible for all
the policies related to VJTI’s physical, financial and personnel affairs.

Table 1-3: VJTI ‘Board of Governors’

Nusli Wadia Chairman, Bombay Dyeing Ltd. Chairman

Dr.Anil Kakodkar Chairman, Atomic Energy Commission Member

Dr.Ashok R.Joshi Director, Indian Institute Of Cost and Member
Management Studies and Research
Prof.A.P.Kudchadkar Director, Dhirbhai Ambani Institute Of Member
Information and Com. Technology
Prof.Devang Kakkar. Director, Indian Institute Of Member
Technolgy;Mumbai
Shri Jamshedji Irani Director, Tata Sons Ltd Member
Sir D.M.Petit Nominee Of The Framji Dinshaw, N.M.Petit Member
Memorial Fund
Mr J.S.Saharia Principal Secretary, Higher and Tech. Member
Education, Govt.of Maharashtra
Mr. K.B.Umap Deputy Secretary, Higher and Tech. Member
Education, Govt.of Maharashtra
Mr. Ranjit Pandit Managing Director, General Atlantic Member
Dr. H Joshipura Vice President, South Asia & MD Member
Glaxo Smith Kline Pharmaceuticals Ltd.
Dr. S.K.Mahajan Director of Technical Education Member

Dr. M. A. Dharap Head, Dept. of Mech. Engg., VJTI Member
Dr. K.G.Narayankhedkar Director, VJTI Member

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VJTI has six functional divisions-
1. Academic Programs, Students
2. Resource mobilization
3. Research and Development
4. Deans
5. 11 Department heads and
6. General administration, headed by Administrative Officer

Salary grant for all the faculty and staff comes from the state Government. Laboratory,
equipment purchases, faculty development and office supplies come from students’ fees. In
addition to the state government grants, VJTI supplements an additional funding for above
purposes from the revenue generated from the Industry Sponsored consultancy and testing
projects.

The Heads of Departments look after the day to day matters regarding the academic programs
and administrative matters in the department.

1.7 Key stakeholders
The students at VJTI are drawn primarily from Maharashtra state; seats are allotted to
students from all over India join under various categories.

VJTI has total intake of 360 students for Diploma, 420 students for B.Tech., 296 students for
M.Tech., 60 students for MCA and currently 32 students have enrolled for doctoral degree.

VJTI has six key stakeholder groups, in addition to students, the BoG, Networking Institutes,
industry and employers, alumni and the community. (Ref Table 1-4)

The Institute has strong relationships with all its key stakeholders and uses feedback surveys,
committees, MoUs to identify and cater to their needs and requirements.

Table 1-4: VJTI’s key stakeholder requirements

Stakeholder Requirements
Students Excellent instructions, Curriculum to suit the present industry
requirements, placements, accessible faculty for guidance , strong
infrastructure for learning
BoG Management and policy decisions about the present and future needs of
the campus related to academics, finances and work force adhering to
excellence achievement
Networking Institutes Exchange and sharing of knowledge and experiences of the Institute’s
expertise, Development of the human resources
Industry and High quality, technically competent group of graduates and post
Employers graduates, competent technicians and experts
Alumni Employment opportunities, support for updating the learning,
communication with updates,
Community Technically sound engineers, development and utilization of technology
for the societal needs.

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1.8 Academic Auditing of the Institute

The Institute has received and utilized the five year grant of TEQIP through World Bank
given to the selected Institutes in India and is one of the lead institutes in the Western region,
receiving a Rs. 17.86 Crores grant of World Bank Funded Project, Technical Education
Quality Improvement Programme (TEQIP) through MHRD, GOI.

The academic auditing of the TEQIP activities was carried out continuously on the half
yearly basis by external World Bank appointed auditors. Institute has maintained a high
ranking for complete tenure (Ref: Table 1-5, VJTI’s TEQIP World Bank Grant Auditors
remarks).
Table 1-5: TEQIP Audit Rating: (By World Bank appointed External Auditors)

Audits Dates Overall Scores

1st Audit October 2005 6.0
2nd Audit August 2006 6.3
3rd Audit October 2006 6.7
4th Audit April 2007 7.2
5th Audit Sept 2007 7.2
6th Audit March 2008 7.8
7th Audit Sept 2008 8.0

1.9 Organizational Situation

VJTI dominates with its Diploma and Graduate Engineers as one of the largest number of
engineers acquiring their academic qualifications from one Institute. This is because VJTI is
the oldest engineering Institute affiliated to Mumbai University and it caters to eight branches
of engineering degree and seven branches of engineering Diploma.

The Institute is the first choice of any engineering education aspirants in the State of
Maharashtra. Table 1.6 highlights the (Common Entrance Test) CET scores of the admitted
candidates during 2009-10.

Table 1-6 CET Score for admitted students

Com Elec Civi
Year I.T. Ext Mech Prod Text
p t l
Highest
145 149 146 142 145 142 143 143
2004- Score
2005 Cut-off
113 110 113 101 104 94 75 97
Score
Highest
200 193 198 193 190 184 185 169
2006- Score
2007 Cut-off
191 189 190 177 186 162 165 149
Score
2007- Highest 197 192 198 192 194 181 182 153
Score

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Cut-off
2008 191 187 190 172 175 147 155 113
Score
Highest
200 194 198 192 185 197 175 152
2008- Score
2009 Cut-off
189 181 188 176 162 157 143 124
Score
Highest
200 187 199 198 183 189 174 181
2009- Score
2010 Cut-off
189 172 184 172 172 147 141 116
Score

Fig. 1.1 shows success rate for the first year examinations. Fig. 1.2 shows comparison of
percentage registered for top colleges in Maharashtra State.

Figure 1-1 % Success rate for first year Examination

100
%of Students
who passed

80
60
40
20
0
05

06

07

08

09
20

20

20

20

20

F.Y. – Civil Engineering F.Y. – Computer Engineering F.Y. – Electrical Engineering
F.Y. – Electronics Engineering F.Y. – Information Technology F.Y. – Mechanical Engineering
F.Y. – Production Engineering F.Y. – Textile Technology

Due to Brand name as well as high quality education VJTI is able to register every year 100%
students ahead of all competitors with quality [Figure 1-2].

Figure 1-2 % Registration of students for Top Colleges in state

100
95
%Registration

90
85
80
75
05

06

07

08

09
20

20

20

20

20

VJTI, Mumbai COEP, Pune SPCE, Mumbai Walchand, Sangli Govt. COE, Karad

In addition to maintaining our enrollment for most of the student segments we have increased
both our retention as well as graduation rates. The rate of student retention has improved for

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all the branches. The overall retention rate [Figure 1-3] also compares favorably with all top
colleges. The improved retention rates reflect the positive impact of brand name, facilities
and excellent faculty.

Figure 1-3 Comparative retention rates
100
95
% Retention

90
85
80
75
05

06

07

08

09
20

20

20

20

20

VJTI, Mumbai COEP, Pune SPCE, Mumbai Walchand, Sangli Govt. COE, Karad

Major competitors are College of Engineering, Pune (COEP); Shri Guru Govind Singh Instt
of Technology, Nanded (SGGSIT) and Walchand College of Enginnering, Sangli (WCE).

Due to excellent efforts by faculty it is possible to maintain graduation rate above 80%.
[ Figure 1-4]. VJTI tracks its students’ performance to build a high achieving student
population.

Figure 1-4 Graduation rate for last four years
100
80
%Graduated

60
40
20
0
09
06

07

08
20

20

20

20

B.TECH.. – Civil Engineering B.TECH.. – Computer Engineering B.TECH.. – Electrical Engineering
B.TECH.. – Electronics Engineering B.TECH.. – Information Technology B.TECH.. – Mechanical Engineering
B.TECH.. – Production Engineering B.TECH.. – Textile Technology

Overall result of students passing out of the Institute has improved due to the continuous
assessment and implementation of strict adherence to the academic calendar, as shown in
Table 1-7.

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Table 1.7 Academic results of students

Year 2004-05 2008-09
(University) (Autonomous)
More than 60% (First Class) 245 (64 %) 373 (76 %) (>6.5 CPI)
Less than 60% (Second class) 140 (36%) 120 (24%)
Total 385 493

VJTI’s success is critically dependant on the following factors:
1. Its reputation as one of the best centers of engineering education from its inception
i.e.1887;
2. High quality academic standards and a large number and variety of programs;
3. Moderate tuition fees, which is affordable to students belonging to lower income
sections and
4. Autonomous status, enabling framing of curriculum as responding to changes desired
by employees and the student community.

VJTI fulfills all the requirements set from time to time by the central and state governments
and the technical education regulating bodies. Institute prepares and submits reports regularly
to Mumbai University (MU), All India Council of Technical Education (AICTE), Directorate
of Technical education (DTE), Maharashtra, Ministry of Human Resources Development,
Government of India etc. Various teams of experts from the above regulatory and controlling
authorities visit from time to time for the verification of the submitted reports and
accreditation.

The Institute’s Diploma and Graduate students are employed by the industries on priority.
The placement of students takes place in the final year of their programs, normally. All
leading national and international employers select VJTI students offering the best of the
remuneration packages prevailing nationwide.

A sizable number of students after their graduation opt for higher studies abroad (usually
USA) in the leading universities on scholarships.

Key available sources of comparative and competitive data from within the academic
community are the data available annually from the reputed institutes like I.I.T Bombay,
I.C.T., regarding papers published, research carried out etc.

1.10 Organizational Structure

VJTI has its own organizational structure as shown in Figure 1.5

Open communication characterizes VJTI’s culture. The Leaders, including the Director, the
Dean and the Heads of the Departments of each Faculty has an "open-door" policy for all
employees. The Director conducts regular meetings with faculty and staff to encourage
dialogue and exchange ideas. The Institute also has in place, its own LAN and WAN systems
enhancing communication among all faculties. It has a common e-mail system under the
name mail.vjti.org.in, for the entire fraternity of staff. Over and above such meetings and e-
mail facilities, VJTI has in its place the departmental faculty meetings, where the outcomes of

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the Director’s Boardroom meetings would be briefed to all faculties including the supporting
staff, so that each one would come to know the developments that are taking place in the
Institute. Here, the departmental head would solicit and use inputs given by all faculty and
the supporting staff, in planning, and undertaking improvements and innovation efforts

Figure 1.5 Organizatonal Structure

Chairman,
Board of Directors

Director

Dy. Director

Dean Dean Dean
Dean Heads of the
Academic Student Research Registrar
Resourse Departments
Programmes Affairs & Development
Mobilisation

Professors COE
Asst Professors TPO
Lecturers Librarian
Departmental Staff Security Officer

1.10.1 Budgetary, financial and market outcomes

The main sources of finance for VJTI include fees received from students and grants received
from the State Government. Since the grant of autonomy, the State Government is expected
to give block grants with respect to the salaries and wages for the sanctioned posts in the
Institute. However, as the modalities and the procedures are yet to be finalized, currently the
Institute receives only salary grants for existing faculty and staff.

During 2007-08, the grants contributed 58.6% of the total income. Out of the income from
fees, 62% fees were on account of tuition fees and remaining on account of laboratory,
library and other fees. Grant received from the State Government in 07-08 amounted to Rs
7,14,00,000. The Institute generated an income of Rs 1,61,76,126 through material testing
(32%) and consultancy services (68%).

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Out of the total expenditure of Rs 11, 65,42,499 in 07-08, 83.4% of the expenditure was on
salaries and wages. The other expenditure included 3.7% on electricity, 4% on maintenance
and repairs, 1.4 % on stores and services and 1.1% on library.

1.11 Workforce

Results of satisfaction and the motivation of workers are always reflected through the
improvements in the academics and the quality of students passing out of the Institute. A
satisfied, dedicated workforce focuses on students overall improvement, while increasing the
effectiveness in their teaching and carrying out research. Initiatives have been taken in
conducting and running higher education programmes such as M.Tech. and Ph.D. After
obtaining autonomy, VJTI has adopted its policies to enhance the work culture, nurturing the
faculty centered research, consultancy, and related activities. The Institute has a policy that
encourages the faculty members to pursue their research degrees which can be seen by the
number of faculties who have enrolled for their Ph.D., at IIT and at VJTI itself. Since 2006,
about 09 faculty members have been sponsored to carry out full time or part time Ph.D./Post
doctoral programs. VJTI encourages faculty members to continue their quest for lifelong
learning. While all faculty and staff are encouraged to take part in continuing education, VJTI
gives development opportunities as a reward for high performance in research and academic
work. An increase in the level of paper publication shown in Figure 1.6 indicates
enhancement towards excellence As a part of faculty development Programme and to assess
the recent trends in the specific research areas, faculties in group and as well as individuals
visited various foreign universities in USA, UK, and Australia. Number of short term courses
and the conferences were organized at VJTI under the TEQIP funds to share the knowledge
among peer research groups. During 2004-2009 periods about Rs. 9.553 million are spent on
the book and learning resources for students and Rs. 12.053 million on the training and study
tours for all faculty members.
Desktop computers, central computing facilities, internet, and the intercom facilities have
been increased providing access to the world knowledge. It has enhanced connectivity
between faculty members and has increased the satisfaction level among the faculty
members.

On the Institute’s foundation day, faculty members are awarded cash prize for their
contribution towards paper publications in international journals and conferences that
encourages all faculty members to participate in such research work. Also, there is an
increase in the fee reimbursement to encourage the faculty members to participate in
obtaining higher qualifications.
VJTI has signed MoU with the renowned institutes such as IIT Bombay, Delaware University
(USA), BARC (Mumbai), University of Technology De Belford, France, and ITAMMA,
Mumbai. There are many opportunities on the collaborative research among faculty and
students. Faculties are also encouraged to enhance their subject knowledge by undertaking
credit courses at IIT Bombay.

Imparting the various improvement policies such as continuous assessment, and improvement
has increased pay packages received by the students as shown in figure 1.7.The highlighting
fact is that the; Maximum salary package for 2009 is Rs.18 lacs.

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As a part of faculty development Programme and to assess the recent trends in the specific
research areas, faculties in group and as well as individuals visited various foreign
universities in USA, UK, and Australia. Number of short term courses and the conferences
were organized at VJTI under the TEQIP funds to share the knowledge among peer research
groups. During 2004-2009 periods about Rs. 9.553 million are spent on the book and learning
resources for students and Rs. 12.053 million on the training and study tours for all faculty
members.

Desktop computers, central computing facilities, internet, and the intercom facilities have
been increased providing access to the world knowledge. It has enhanced connectivity
between faculty members and has increased the satisfaction level among the faculty
members.

Figure 1-6 Numbers of publications by the faculty/students

60
No. of Publications

50

40

30

20

10

0
2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09
Year

On the Institute’s foundation day, faculty members are awarded cash prize for their
contribution towards paper publications in international journals and conferences that
encourages all faculty members to participate in such research work. Also, there is an
increase in the fee reimbursement to encourage the faculty members to participate in
obtaining higher qualifications.

1.12 Student learning Outcomes

Imparting the various improvement policies such as continuous assessment, and improvement
has increased pay packages received by the students as shown in figure 1.7.The highlighting
fact is that the; Maximum salary package for 2009 is Rs.18 lacs.

Figure 1.7: Salary paid by employers to students

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2004-05 2008-09
20
18
Salary in Lacs

16
14
12
10
8
6
4
2
0
Min Salary Max Salary Average Salary

VJTI
Organizati
on Chart

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VJTI was formed due to meet the workforce requirements of industry. The graduates of this
Institute catalyze the metamorphosis of the Engineering industry. VJTI is always ahead for
nation building and is moving ahead in bringing integration of academic research and Indian
Industry. Students are our customers. VJTI owes its success to high quality students admitted.
VJTI believes in grooming youngsters with the help of an intricately designed capable
process that undergoes refinement from time to time. VJTI graduates are the “product”. VJTI
is always ahead to convert High Quality Raw Material into a High Value Product, eagerly
“Purchased” by the Industry. Table 1.8 lists some of the Industries for Campus Placement.
Fig. 1.8 shows comparative percentage placements for last four years.

VJTI has become brand name, producing consistent quality of ‘complete professional’. The
‘product’ is revised from time to time (improved syllabi, higher level of training). Many
companies have placed “repeat order’ and exhibited brand loyalty by employing VJTI
professionals for last several years. VJTI has always fulfilled the Brand Reliability and
Brand Loyalty criteria. Several leading Software, Engineering and Allied Industries continue
to visit for campus placement every year.

Table 1- 8 List of some Industries for campus placement

Microsoft Ltd Tata Motors L and T [ECC]
Google Baja Auto Ltd TCE
Rediff Ltd L and T Ltd Morgan Stanley
Cisco Ltd Infosys Ltd Reliance Energy
TCS IOCL HPCL
Wipro td BPCL Capgemini
Britannia Ltd Rakuten Ind Nomura
Schlumberger Coca Cola (I) Ltd Deloite
Avaya Ltd RITES Ltd J.P. Morgan
Amdocs Ltd Arvind Ltd Siemens Lts
Patni Ltd Nevis Network Crompton Ltd
Tata R and D Tata Electrical Ltd Ceat Ltd
Citus Tech. Deloite Ltd H.P. Ltd
Siemens Ltd Godrej Ltd Voltas Ltd
Iflex Ltd Mukand Ltd

Observed that the percentage placement for last four years is nearly 100% [Figure 1-8].

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Figure 1-8 Comparative Percentage placements for last four years

100
80
% Placement

60
40
20
0
05 06 07 08
20 20 20 20

VJTI, Mumbai COEP, Pune SPCE, M um bai Walchand, Sangli Govt. COE, Karad

With support provided during a students’ time on campus is critical, the purpose of providing
educational services is to ensure that students have the skills and knowledge they will need
after graduation. Graduates are surveyed annually to assess their continuing engagement
with VJTI. Among the key surveyed items are “I would recommend VJTI to a friend” and
“VJTI was a worthwhile investment in my future”. Results [Table 1-9] show that the
percentage of respondent who “strongly agreed with these statements has increased over
time, reflecting significant advances in Programme quality

Table 1-9 Alumni Exit Assessment

Name of the course 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009

1. Recommend to Friends
B.Tech 100 100 100 100 100
M.Tech 85 85 85 90 90
Diploma + PG Diploma 90 90 90 90 90
2.Worthwhile investment
B.Tech 100 100 100 100 100
M.Tech 75 75 80 80 80
Diploma + PG Diploma 90 90 95 95 95

1.13 Institute’s Ranking
VJTI continues to be the most sought institute and maintains its standing at both the stae as
well as national levels. Table 1.10 gives idea regarding ranking of VJTI among top 75
colleges all over the country.

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Table 1-10 Top Professional Colleges: Rankings
[Outlookindia.com dated 19/06/2009]

Rank Institute S.P. A.E. I P & IL T.S
2 IIT, Bombay 350 467 151 198 1167
26 COEP, Pune 218 290 94 123 726
34 VJTI, Mumbai 208 278 90 118 696
44 ICT, Mumbai 202 269 87 114 674
52 SPCOE, Mumbai 190 254 82 108 636
70 SRKNEC, Nagpur 171 228 74 97 570

According to “Electronics for You” [Vol. 41, No. 6, June 9] Institutes like IIT, Bombay,
COEP, Pune, VJTI, Mumbai, SPCOE, Mumbai, and VIT, Pune are good sources of talent for
electronics engineering industry. In addition to this survey carried out by C-fore for ranking
of engineering colleges in India is recorded in Table 1.11, indicates VJTI stands 7th among
various engineering colleges.

Table 1-11 Survey done by C-fore for Ranking of Engineering Colleges in India.
(published in Hindustan Times dated June 25, 2009)

Infrastr support system
Rank Government

Intellectual capital

Industry interface
Pedagogic syst&
Rank Private

Placement
process
College

Total
700 500 450 450 700 2800
1 IITB 613 435 390 401 591 2430
11 ICT 493 336 355 341 453 1978
25 VNIT 463 317 296 313 452 1841
7 VJTI 468 312 292 338 425 1835
29 COEP 439 320 292 304 451 1806

VJTI has introduced collaborative research work with other institutions and implemented of
industry sponsored laboratories in the department. Internship in industry is also introduced.

1.14 Special Features

1. Promoting faculty for higher education

VJTI has introduced new policy for higher education like M.Tech.; Ph. D. for enhancement
of knowledge as well as qualification of faculty members. It has helped in promoting intakes
of registered research scholars (Ph.D.) students in the department. Over the last five years
numbers of Doctorate faculty members has been increased from 18 to 30.

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2. E-learning facilities for students

VJTI is equipped with LAN, WAN and other modern systems of technology enabled learning
systems. The Institute caters e-library facility. It is also intended to cover many topics in the
classroom with the help of direct projection of open source materials under NPTEL.

3. Students’ achievements
National/international level participation

• Mr. Anant Shekdar received cash prize of Rs. 75,000/- as EXCELLENCE award
by Narottam Sekhsaria foundation
• IBM TGMC’s The Great Minds Challenge ’08 – 1 project team selected in top 20
at national level among over 1000 teams, 2 more teams selected in top 50.
• GOOGLE Woman in Engineering award to Vaibhavi Computer Kamath, (March
2008) 1st Prize on Project “Multilevel Car Parking” at Bharti Vidyapeeth, Navi
Mumbai
• Formation of Society for ROBOTICS and AUTOMATION Development of
automobile for International contest BAHA. Project Outlay Rs. 2.00 Lakhs
• Microsoft student to business programming contest a software development
contest – team own position in top 5 in India (March 2008)
• IBM TGMC’s The Great Minds Challenge ’07 – 1 project team selected in top 20
Students’ project short-listed among top 10 projects by DRDO on national level
and received grant of Rs. 50,000/- for completion of the project
• 1st Prize winner National Conference on Technical textiles and Nanotechnology,
Osmania University, Hyderabad March 2009 by Pawan Desai, Final Year B. Tech
(Textile)
• Prize winner in International Conference of Textiles and polymers at Indian
Institute of Technology Delhi(IITD), November 2008 by Abhijit Phadtare Final
Year B. Tech (Textile)
• 3 students from 2009 batch selected for MS programme in various Universities of
US.
• All India Young Talent Search Competition organised by SDC, UK, India Chapter
– won First Prize with Cash award of Rs. 60,000/- by Jivraj Taralkar
• CSI 2005 and 2006 festival-Programming and Debugging contest - First &
Second prize
• Code-4 Bill(50):selected for final screening among top 400 held at Bangalore

• Received First Prize at ISTE National Convention for best M.Tech.project
• Constructed world’s longest Paper Bridge,3D Model of the project
• Interlinking of Rivers,at Technovanza in 2008
• Linux Challenge Scholar 2004 (One among 20 students world wide) to
Mr.Shravan Singh
• TCS Best Student Project Award 2004-05 Computer to group of students
• A group of students selected for ACM international programming contest Asia
Region final

17
4. Best Practices at VJTI
• Academic Diary for Faculty Members
• On-line Student Feedback
• Innovation and creativity Cell
• Academic Audit
• Awards and Prizes to merit students and financial assistance to needy students
• Free afternoon slot on every Wednesday for all to initiate interaction with
Industry and R and D Activity
• Online Courses of IIT through EDUSAT
• JANEEV Group and SCE activity on week ends
• Students/Faculty to spent 02 hrs per week in the adopted primary schools.
• Achievements of the Institute: Training to the faculty

5. Training to the Faculty

• 121 Faculty members were trained under TEQIP Programme (104 Areas and
560 days)
• 22 Faculty members were deputed for Foreign Training/Visits/ Conferences.
• 02 delegations consisting 14 Faculty members were sent;

• One to USA/UK led by Dr K G Narayankhedkar, Director VJTI, visited
11 universities and another to Australia.

6. Achievements of the Institute’s Faculty
• CAS Implemented (07 Profs, 02 AP and 01 Selection grade)
• Recruitment process resulted in induction of 18 new faculty members (02
Profs, 02 Asst Prof and 14 lecturers)
• The fresh process for faculty recruitment is being in process
• Internal Candidates have been selected for higher posts under the
recruitment process (02 Profs, 14 Assistant Prof.)
• Long service of the faculty have been felicitated on the following 03
foundation days:10th April 2007;10th April 2008;10th April 2009

7. Achievements of the Institute’s Supporting Staff

• 71 Supporting staff were sent for training for skills upgradation (33 Areas
and 446 days)
• The best performance Prize of Rs. 5000/- for support staff in the respective
Departments.
• The publication of teaching faculty is appreciated by giving the cash prizes
in the science day celebration.
• Long service of the Supporting staff have been felicitated on the following
02 foundation days(i)10th April 2007 10th April 2008
• Time bound promotions implemented

8. Centers of Excellence developed in the recent past:

18
Following New Laboratories are created through TEQIP
• Virtual Instrumentation Laboratory
• Cluster Computing Facility
• Multimedia Laboratory
• Control Dynamics Laboratory
• Cryogenics Laboratories

These new laboratories influenced teaching learning process and help the organization to
reorient the courses as per the need of Industry by way of adding new electives.

1.15 VJTI Alumni:

The Institute boasts of having provided the industrial, research, managerial and academic world with
skilled technical manpower that are comparable with the best in India and the world. Notable among
these are Shri Mohanlal Sukhadia, Shri Anil Kakodkar, Shri Babubhai Chinai, Shri Pratap Bhogilal,
Shri Fakirji Bharucha, Shri P.B.Advani, Shri Jayant Patil, Shri Chhagan Bhujbal and several other
luminaries of the industrial and managerial world who have left an indelible mark on the industrial
and economic scenario with their technical and managerial prowess, vision and commitment. Many
current top level technocrats, entrepreneurs, bureaucrats and managers have also been trained in this
Institute. In all over 8000 Diploma holders, about 13,000 Graduates and about 6000 Post Graduates
have been trained in this campus in last thirty years.

Table 1-12 VJTI Alumni:

Dr. Anil Kakodkar Chairman, Atomic Energy Commission, Government of India
Dr Chandra Desai Regents’ Professor
University of Arizona.
Jayant Patil Minister of Finance, Government of Maharashtra
Chagan Bhujbal Minister of Public Works Department, Government of Maharashtra
Gupchup Vijay Former Principal & Secretary, VJTI , Former Pro Vice Chancellor of the
University of Bombay, Ex Chairman of the Research Council of the
Structural Engg. Research Centre in Chennai & EX Chairman of the
National Board of Accreditation of the AICTE, New Delhi
Bhatia, Narendra (Naren) (Retd.) Vice President of Engineering & Construction, CMS Energy,
Kumar Michigan, USA
Dr. Gajanan M. Sabnis Professor of Civil Eng at Howard University, USA
Chari, Ram Programme Manager, Marketing Systems, US Postal Service.
(Ramabhadran) Srinivas Washington, DC., USA
Dalal, Vikram Director, Microelectronics Research Centre and Thomas Whitney
Professor of Electrical & Computer Engineering, Iowa State University,
Ames, Iowa ,USA
Gandhi, Kirti A. Gandhi Engineering, Inc. New York, USA.
Iyer, Mani Director, Office of Intellectual Property, Louisiana State University
(formerly P.S. Mani)
Sridharan, R. Senior Staff, Lincoln Laboratory, Massachusetts Institute of Technology,
USA
Salgaonkar Jagdish B Vice President, CH2M HILL Inc., USA
Avtar Saini Vice President Asia Operations, Topspin Communications, Inc. Former
Director for South Asia, Intel
Poras Balsara Associate Department Chair for Graduate Affairs and Director, Center

19
for Integrated Circuits and Systems, University of Texas, Dallas, USA
Govind RamMurthy CEO, Microworld Technologies, USA and India
Kotak, Dilip Group Leader, Institute for Fuel Cell Innovation, National Research
Council, Canada
Keval Desai Product Manager, Google Inc., USA
Suhrud Dagli Co Founder, Newsbreak Inc., USA
Amit Chandra Managing Director, DSP Merrill Lynch Limited, India
Renuka Ramnath Managing Director, ICICI Venture, India

1.16 Revenue Generated
Table 1-13 shows the internal revenue generated

Table 1-13: IRG Generated:

Head Amount in Lakhs Amount in Lakhs Amount in Lakhs
for for for
2005-06 2006-07 2007-08
Testing 34.10 34.32 47.12
Projects and 16.61 33.04 25.92
Consultancy
TOTAL 50.70 67.36 73.04

1.17 Library

Library: Recent developments
Modernization of Library
• Slim 21 Library Management Software
• Magnetic Coding for the books
• Smart Library Card
e-Library Facility
• INDEST Online
• Springer Link with e-books
• Separate room with 35 PCs on net are made available round the clock and the students
are encouraged to use the online facilities made available through TEQIP

Under INDEST AICTE Consortium:

VJTI has subscribed to following online Journals
• Springer Link – 525 Current Journals and over 3,40,000 fulltext articles are
available. http//www.springerlink.com

• Digital Engg. Library – It has more than 4000articales.
http://www.digitalengineeringlibrary.com
• ACM digital - Hosts full text Articles (103,000) from 32 ACM journals ,
Magazines and conference proceedings www.acm.org/dl

20
While AICTE is contributing for VJTI for following Journals…..

• IEL online – It has 950000 documents, 12000 publications, 219 journals,
Transactions, Magazine, 2 million full page PDF images. ieeexplore.ieee.org

• ASCE – It has 30 Journals, Periodicals and Transaction for civil Engg. Professionals.
scitation.aip.org/publications/myBrousePub.jsp

• ASME – It has 21 journals Transactions, Magazines, Online facilities
scitation.aip.org/publications/myBrousePub.jsp

All above current Journals along with last 10 years volumes are available.

1.18 MoU Signed with other institutions

VJTI has signed MoU with the renowned institutes such as IIT Bombay, Delaware University
(USA), BARC (Mumbai), University of Technology De Belford, France, and ITAMMA,
Mumbai. There are many opportunities on the collaborative research among faculty and
students. Faculties are also encouraged to enhance their subject knowledge by undertaking
credit courses at IIT Bombay.

21
PART II: SUPPLY OF INFORMATION BASED ON CRITERIA

1. Academic reputation and provisions (performance in university
examination and other academic activities)
Veermata Jijabai Technological Institute is considered as a prestigious institute in the
field of technical education. In 1913 it become central technological institute of the then
mumbai province, acceptance of its striving academic excellence. The competition in
admission to its institute shows its legacy, with only top ranking students of higher secondary
in the mumbai university area getting admission. For years highest ranked in the state merit
list has taken admission in VJTI. CET Scores for admitted students are as follows:

Comp I.T. Ext Mech Elect Civil Prod Text
Year
Highest
2004- Score 145 149 146 142 145 142 143 143

2005 Cut-off 113 110 113 101 104 94 75 97
Score
Highest
2006- Score 200 193 198 193 190 184 185 169

2007 Cut-off 191 189 190 177 186 162 165 149
Score
Highest
2007- Score 197 192 198 192 194 181 182 153

2008 Cut-off 191 187 190 172 175 147 155 113
Score
Highest
2008- Score 200 194 198 192 185 197 175 152

2009 Cut-off 189 181 188 176 162 157 143 124
Score
Highest
2009- Score 200 187 199 198 183 189 174 181

2010 Cut-off 189 172 184 172 172 147 141 116
Score

The chart below indicates excellent performance of the student at the final year
examination in all courses, conducted by university, with a large number of students securing
distinctions and first class.

22
Success rate of the student in Examination

100
%of Students who

80
passed

60

40
20

0
05

06

08

09
07
20

20

20

20

20
F.Y. – Civil Engineering
F.Y. – Computer Engineering
F.Y. – Electrical Engineering
F.Y. – Electronics Engineering
F.Y. – Information Technology
F.Y. – Mechanical Engineering
F.Y. – Production Engineering
F.Y. – Textile Technology

The student of institute are providing placements through the Training and Placement
Office of the Institute by arranging campus interviews & tests with leading industrial
organisation. The product of the institute is also very well received in the industry. Many of
our past students are occupying key position in various industries, institution and consultancy
organisations in India and abroad. Some of them pursue higher education in IITs, IIMs and
foreign universities with scholarships, a convincing fact of academic reputation.
The faculty from this institute has played a very vital role in curriculum development
such as introduction of new courses and framing their syllabi, revision of syllabi of existing
course and their examinations scheme at the university level.
The industry sponsored student’s projects in under-graduate and post-graduate level is
also reflection of its academic status in this region.
In addition, the institute is regularly involved in consultancy projects for governments, public
sector and private sector organizations on various applications of engineering and technology.
The institute is also endowed with responsibility of certification and testing by government
and private bodies, an acceptance of consistent quality standards exercised by the institute in
technical education and research.
In short the Veermata Jijabai Technological Institute is considered as a leading
institute affiliated to the University of Mumbai.

23
2. Academic attainments of the staff.
The qualification requirement for recruitment to faculty position at VJTI has been
according to the recommendations of ministry of education / All India Council of Technical
Education. For long time the minimum qualification was Bachelor’s Degree in respective
discipline for all levels of faculty. The minimum experience needed has been different for
different levels. However, VJTI has been able to recruit well qualified and well experienced
persons to the faculty. In addition, quite a few faculties have acquired higher degrees while
on service at VJTI.
The members of the faculty are fully involved in educational innovation, reforms and
curricula development for the institute’s autonomous diploma courses. The faculty members
also have a major role in these activities for the undergraduate and post-graduate degree
courses being the leading institution in the university. Teaching through seminars /
discussions, problem solving exercises, case studies has been a common feature at the
Institute. Ample provisions of audio-visual aids have been made. The management of the
Institute gives the faculty member’s full backing and freedom these activities.
The faculties also have reasonable level of consulting / industrial experience to
support their teaching effort. Moreover, the industrial testing (materials & product) done in
most of the Engineering. & Technology departments on daily basis, keeps the concerned
faculty in constant touch with the industries.

3. Mode of selection of students and teachers.
The selection and admission of students for undergraduate courses is done purely on
the basis of their merit at the qualifying examinations as per rules laid down by the
Government of Maharashtra.
The selection and admission of students to the post-graduate courses is done on the
basis their score at the Graduate Aptitude Test in Engineering (GATE). Admission to the
Masters degree in Computer Applications is governed by an entrance examination whereas
the admission to post-graduate diploma in Industrial Engineering is done on the basis of an
entrance test and interview of the applicants.

24
The institute follows the directives of the Government and University regarding
reservation of seats for backward classes and all those seats, in all courses, get filled every
year.
The qualification requirement for recruitment to faculty position at VJTI has been
according to the recommendations of ministry of education / All India Council of Technical
Education/UGC.
Selection of faculty based through interviews and by open competitions. The
minimum experience needed has been different for different levels. However, VJTI has been
able to recruit well qualified and well experienced persons to the faculty.

4. Physical facilities, i.e, library, accommodation and equipment.
4.1 Land and Buildings
• 6.5 Hectares land in Matunga.
• Total built up area of 41,600 m2
• Well illuminated, ventilated spacious class rooms
• Seven Drawing halls with drawing tables & boards

4.2 Auditorium, seminar Halls
• Central Auditorium with over 250 seats with Audio-Visual arrangements,
• Three adequately-equipped seminar halls,
• Open air stage (Quadrangle) for out-door gatherings,

4.3 Laboratory & Workshop
• Laboratories with state-of-the-art equipment, few of them unique facilities in western
region (ANNEXURE-V)
• With generous grants from Government of India, laborites in emerging / thrust area
setup under various grants (ANNEXURE-VI)
• Workshops for industries standard machinery and tools.
• Associated Computing / Library facilities in many of them.

4.4 Library
• 880 m² Well equipped library facility

25
• 15,000 text books,24000 reference books/monographs.
• Over 4500 general reading books, 144 subscribing journals
• Computerized book keeping .
• Home lending collection section with a collection of 30,000 books
• Well maintained collection of video cassettes of technical information .
• Collection of backups of Computer aided Leaning software and programming
utilities.
• A good range of handbooks, Encyclopaedia , Indian &British standards publications.
• Spacious reading room section (150 seats ) open till late evening.
• Micro-film reader /printer system, Xerox facility.
• Library facility extended to industries and organizations.
4.5 Computing
• Reasonably well equipped Departmental computer centers.
• Campus wide networking with 128 kbps leaes line, 150 + nodes
• Industry standard Hardware, Software, Peripherals etc.
4.6 Audio-visual
• Audio-visual facility caters to audio/visual requirements of the Institute mainly for
class room instructions.
• Equipped with colors TVs,VCR, Video amplifier , Video camera, Photo developing
systems.
• Audio/PA systems, Video Projection ,O.H.Projection systems , LCD projector
4.7 E-Mail, On-line Database
• Internet e-mail system on Institute’s own server
• VSNL lease-lines at 128 kbps
4.8 Hostel
• Well managed hostel facility
• Four blocks, 550 intake -3 seaters/ 2 seaters with separate dining halls.
• Separate Audio-Visual entertainment halls
• Student/staff run mess facility
4.9 Sports
• Two well maintained playground adjacent to hostels
• Industry co-managed ,tournaments-standard Tennis grounds

26
• Indoor badminton courts
4.10 N.C.C
• 5 Maharashtra EME COY NCC units
• Managed by faculty member
• Selected students sent for Military/trekking and camps.
4.11 Co-operative stores
• A cooperative store open on all college working days caters to general stationary
requirements of students.
4.12 Training and Placement Office
• A full fledged training and placement office caters to the employment needs of degree
and diploma students amounts to around 700 every year
• Many leading industrial houses conduct campus interviews and most of the students
get job offers even before they appear for final examinations.
• The training and placement office also arranges training facility to students of degree
students in production engineering and diploma students in all branches for sandwich
type of industrial training which is a part of the academic programme.

5. Institutional Management
The management of the Institute is under the overall control of the board of management
constituted as listed in table below
VJTI ‘Board of Governors’
Nusli Wadia Chairman, Bombay Dyeing Ltd. Chairman
Dr.Anil Kakodkar Chairman, Atomic Energy Commission Member
Dr.Ashok R.Joshi Director, Indian Institute Of Cost and Member
Management Studies and Research
Prof.A.P.Kudchadkar Director, Dhirbhai Ambani Institute Of Member
Information and Com. Technology
Prof.Devang Kakkar. Director, Indian Institute Of Technolgy;Mumbai Member
Shri Jamshedji Irani Director, Tata Sons Ltd Member
Sir D.M.Petit Nominee Of The Framji Dinshaw, N.M.Petit Member
Memorial Fund
Mr J.S.Saharia Principal Secretary, Higher and Tech. Education, Member
Govt.of Maharashtra
Mr. K.B.Umap Deputy Secretary, Higher and Tech. Education, Member
Govt.of Maharashtra

27
Mr. Ranjit Pandit Managing Director,General Atlantic Member
Dr. S.K. Mahajan Director of Technical Education Member
Dr. K.G.Narayankhedkar Director, VJTI Member

VJTI has its own organisational structure as shown in Figure below
Organizational Structure

C hairman,
Board of D irectors

D irector

D y. D irector

D ean D ean D ean
D ean H eads of the
Academ ic Student R esearch R egistrar
R esourse D epartm ents
Program m es Affairs & D evelopment
M obilisation

Professors COE
Asst Professors T PO
Lecturers Librarian
D epartm ental Staff Security O fficer

Open communication characterizes VJTI’s culture. The Leaders, including the
Director, the Dean and the Heads of the Departments of each Faculty has an "open-door"
policy for all employees. The Director conducts regular meetings with faculty and staff to
encourage dialogue and exchange ideas. The Institute also has in place, its own LAN and
WAN systems enhancing communication among all faculties. It has a common e-mail system
under the name mail.vjti.org.in, for the entire fraternity of staff. Over and above such
meetings and e-mail facilities, VJTI has in its place the departmental faculty meetings, where
the outcomes of the Director’s Boardroom meetings would be briefed to all faculties

28
including the supporting staff, so that each one would come to know the developments that
are taking place in the Institute. Here, the departmental head would solicit and use inputs
given by all faculty and the supporting staff, in planning, and undertaking improvements and
innovation efforts.

6. Financial resources the management can provide for the development of
the institution.
The institute receives cent percent grant from the Government of the Maharashtra in respect
of diploma and undergraduate degree courses and the Government of India for the approved
post-graduate courses.
The institute’s share (50% of the receipts less direct expenses) of the charge for technical
tests, industry sponsored projects & consultancy assignments as given in table below is
utilized for upgrading the equipment in various laboratories and facilities in the Institute.
Internal revenue generated through consultancy and testing
Head Amount in Lakhs Amount in Lakhs Amount in Lakhs
for for for
2005-06 2006-07 2007-08
Testing 34.10 34.32 47.12
Projects and 16.61 33.04 25.92
Consultancy
TOTAL 50.70 67.36 73.04

The Institute has been receiving various grants from the Government of India for
modernization of existing laboratories and development of new ones from time to time.
During the last five years (1996-2000) the Institute has received about RS 4.84 crores grants.
(See ANNEXTURE VI)
The above resources are more or less sufficient to meet the normal responsibilities of the
Institute as an affiliate of the University. The grant of an autonomous status will entail a few
independent additional responsibilities for effective and efficient functioning and hence some
additional resources would be necessary.
7. The responsiveness of administrative structure to the views of staff and
students.

29
In order to determine students’ and staffs’ requirements and changing expectations,
VJTI employs a variety of tools to listen and learn from the students and staff. As mentioned
in table below these tools include involvement of present students as well as employers.

Types of Listening and Learning Methods
[C=comparative; Frequency: D=daily, W=weekly, M=monthly, Q=quarterly, A=annually,
AH=ad hoc; AN=as needed]

Segment Listening/Learning Method Frequency
Testing A, AH
Assessments (C) A, Q
Student surveys (C) A
Current Students Focus groups A
Parent-teacher Meetings Q, AN
Event feedback AH
Enrollment data (C) A
Feed Back A
Employers
Meetings W

Listening and learning to determine students and staffs requirements and
expectations is a vital component. These methods help to discuss needs and formulate goals,
and evaluation of test data. Determination methods vary for different student segments and
staff based on the specific needs of that group. Relevant information from current, students
and staff is used by senior faculty to plan educational offerings, expand educational
programs, and develop services. Feedback from former students and requests from
prospective students are the determining factors for the classes offered each year. Better
student to-faculty relation helps create an atmosphere where students are comfortable
discussing issues with faculty. This also allow for a higher level of student/faculty
interaction, both in and out of the classroom, which facilitates improved understanding of
student expectations. Formal channels for assessing student needs and requirements include
the use of student surveys like student course evaluations conducted at the end of every
semester. Placement rates, are additional examples of feedback channels for the College. The
Departmental Committees and Deans’ Offices are available year-round to answer questions
and/or respond to complaints. When combined with the available personnel in each academic
department, these offices represent excellent listening points through which students can
communicate. Many of the students indicated they liked the personal attention and the ability

30
to ask questions to faculty members. From such discussions, faculty was able to learn about
issues related to the students’ decision to enroll. Determination methods vary for the various
student and staff groups. Formal channels for students input are largely survey-based.
Information from advisory boards is generally gathered at formal meeting. In addition to
formal surveys, current students have informal discussions with their faculty or faculty
advisor. Potential students and their parents have interaction with the Admission’s Office.
Information from current, former, and future students and stakeholders is also fed back to the
relevant committee in the governance structure. VJTI’s three top measures of student
preparation are results of the ESE, MST, student success in regional/national competitions,
and the success of students in obtaining jobs in their chosen career field. It follows that there
should be a correlation between these results and those from the satisfaction surveys of
students, and employers. Prospective students visit VJTI informally and engage in one-on-
one discussions with faculty, staff, and/or senior Students during Annual Technical and
cultural activities like Technovanza, Pratibimb Enthusia etc.

Detailed feedback about the academic programs, the quality of the teaching, the
facilities available, etc. is collected from current students. Every student fills an On-line
Evaluation form at the end of each semester. These data are used for reviewing and
enhancing the teaching services to our students. The Director interacts with the individual
faculty member directly and encourages the teachers to overcome lacunas and improve
his/her teaching skills to meet the highest standards. . As a part of the academic programs,
students have to undergo an in- plant training of minimum 24 weeks in the industry. The
feedback from the industry on the performance of these undergraduates also help us to find
out the flaws in the training at VJTI and their suggestions are considered as important
contributions to the continuous improvement programme, senior faculty attend national as
well as International conferences. During these conferences they actively participate in
discussion on issues affecting education. Additionally, senior Faculty members along with
Director closely monitor changes in the education system. The Curriculum, Instruction,
Assessment and College Climate System is utilized to act on what has been learned from our
analysis and is shared across the State as appropriate. Academic programs and areas are
guided by external accrediting agencies and the professional societies in the various academic
disciplines. Faculty is expected to stay current within their discipline and is supported,
through travel funds for example, in order to attend professional conferences.

31
Ongoing involvement by administrators, faculty, and staff in professional conferences,
meetings and workshops is one method for keeping listening and learning methods current
with changing student needs and expectations. Personal contact with students and staffs and
individual and small group discussions and surveys are also key components. In addition,
attendance at conferences and meetings, and review of literature such as academic journals
and magazines, also provides current trend data reflecting the changing needs of those we
serve. Syllabi of all the courses are revised regularly (typically every 3 to 5 years).
Recent/Current developments and technologies in the respective fields are included in the
revised syllabus in order to sustain the our graduates- in today’s fast changing and highly
competitive market and to maintain the Number One position in the market.
To increase interactions, seminars, conferences and endowment lectures are organized
regularly on current trends. This also helps in identifying and understanding the students and
staffs requirement as well as preserving and building relationship.

Director’s office is always open to all the students and staffs who wish to meet him.
Technovanza, Pratibimb and Enthusia are the activities being carried out in VJTI to
strengthen the Institute-Students relationship. During this Programme, students as well as
faculty members participate enthusiastically in various Technical, cultural activities and
sports.
In addition to informal relationship building, VJTI sponsors formal occasions to
facilitate interaction between students and faculty, which include Foundation Day, National
Science Day, Arambh, Nirop, Alumni Day, etc. A large number of scientist and Technologist
from other institutes (Indian and foreign) frequently visit VJTI. These links make the chain of
auditing, reviewing and hence improving the excellent student and faculty relationship VJTI
has nurtured over decades.
VJTI has key access mechanisms for students and staffs to seek information pursue
common purposes and register complaints. The Institute’s complaint management process
provides a number of avenues by which students and stakeholders may provide feedback.
Comments may be mailed or dropped in the comment/complaint boxes.The VJTI Web site is
a major access point for students, staffs, student prospects. It includes extensive information
on VJTI and its Vision, mission and values, including current and previous newsletters, class
schedules, student advising, faculty and staff, employment policies and procedures, course
syllabi, and assessments of key performance indicators. It also includes an alumni
information update form. Student access to employees and staff is regarded as critical.
32
Departmental offices are staffed on each day (9:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.), policy-driven faculty
hours are set and posted each semester, the VJTI Advising Center is open daily year-round,
and faculty and staff are available by e-mail and voice-mail during non-office hours.
Complaints within VJTI are minimal and generally do not warrant statistics. Students,
faculty, and staff also have electronic access. The Programme also allows students to access a
degree audit which lists all courses taken, courses still required, CPI, number of hours,
advisor, and links to many other resources. Other mechanisms students and stakeholders use
to seek information, pursue common purposes, or make complaints include the VJTI
Advising Center, faculty advisors, and departmental staff members. Students are encouraged
to offer suggestions or complaints on the back of the anonymous student course evaluation
surveys each semester. These comments are then recorded and given to administrators and to
the instructor. VJTI encourages and enhances two-way communication through a variety of
key access mechanisms and communication tools, by telephone, and electronically.
The Institute’s complaint management process provides a number of avenues by
which students and stakeholders may provide feedback. Comments may be mailed or
dropped in the comment/complaint boxes. The Social Group is responsible for collecting, and
forwarding the input to the Director. Positive comments are forwarded to commended faculty
or staff with a note of thanks from the Director for their quality contribution. The Director
and Deans as well HODs are responsible for addressing and resolving complaints. Compiled
suggestions are monthly presented to the Head of the Departments for review and
consideration for institutional improvement. In addition to the feedback obtained from the
various survey instruments and approaches, student feedback is drawn from a wide-range of
other sources. These include seeking input on specific issues from the student association,
student advisory committees, complaint Boxes at various activities, one-on-one advising
activities within academic departments, and numerous others. These are generally handled by
the relevant management structure and results are fed into the appropriate planning process.
Our global goal is to increase student satisfaction with the quality of campus life, the quality
of student support services, and the quality of instructions. All surveys are analyzed to
ascertain the extent of improvement over prior responses. When results show a decline in
satisfaction, immediate action is taken to address the situation Monitoring of the annual
satisfaction surveys helps us determine if changes have the desired effect. Result of the
satisfaction surveys are shared broadly on campus and discussed. They are the basis for
adapting our strategic plan.

33
8. Extent of freedom enjoyed by the staff for advanced scholarships,
research and experimentation and involvement in educational innovation
and reforms.
It is essential that the academic attainment of the faculty and the excellence of
academic activities go hand in hand and one cannot be achieved without the other. The
Institute has been fortunate in having a good compliment of staff who identified themselves
with the Institute. In turn, the management of the Institute has recognized that without
providing encouragement to the staff, motivation for academic excellence cannot be
achieved.

The Institute considers faculty development as important activity with a view to
upgrade the knowledge level and expertise of the faculty members. Continued emphasis on
this activity has enable institute and its faculty members who keep pace with growth of
technology and keep abreast of current developments.
Full use has been making of the quality improvement programmed of Govt. of India
to sponsored faculty member to go for Ph.D. programmed at IITs and IISc. So far 19 faculty
members have completed Ph.D programme under quality improvement programme.
In addition to the above, with adequate encouragement from the Institute, eight
faculty members have obtained their Ph.D. while in service. Ten others are currently works
on their Ph.D. programme and they are due to complete their work soon. Support has also
been provided in the form of study leave for Ph.D. work in foreign countries.
Opportunities have been provided to several faculty members to present papers in
seminars/ conferences in India and Abroad with financial assistance. In the last 10 to 15
years, forty members of the faculty have gone abroad with full/part financial assistance from
the Institute. Another seven members of the faculty have visited universities and industries
abroad with generous assistance of the British Council and financial backing of the Institute.
The Institute has been continuously encouraging faculty members to undertake
industry sponsored projects and consultancy work which has resulted in giving a practical
bias in teaching various subjects at diploma, degree and post-graduate levels. The experience
gained by faculty members by participation in consultancy work has also resulted in
practically oriented live problems being tackled by post-graduate students for their
dissertation work.
In addition, the Institute has also been supporting many other activities such as

34
• Quality Improvement Programme within the Institute.
• Three month long practical training in industries for faculty members under QIP
• Conducting refresher programmes for teaching and non teaching staff.
• Conducting continuing education programmes for Industry personnel and faculty from
other Institutions.

35
PART III IMPLEMENTATION OF AUTONOMY
1. Aims and Objectives:
1.1 To strengthen existing courses and develop new ones
The main objectives of conversion of the Institute to an autonomous one is to strengthen its
existing courses at the Post-Graduate and Undergraduate Degree levels,
augment research activity in the areas in which existing, courses are offered and further
develop under-graduate and post-graduate courses as well as research cells in areas of
emerging technologies. It may be appropriate to think, in technologies of IT enabling all
disciplines at all levels. Areas such as materials technology and development of new
materials, construction technology, Robotics & Automation, CAD/CAM, Machine Vision,
High Voltage., Advanced Microcontrollers and Electronics Design, Digital Signal
Processing, Parallel Processing, Electronics and Computer based communications etc. in
which the Institute would be in a position to contribute by way of teaching and research.
The major focus is on the student-centric and learning-centric approach.

1.2 To provide a rich infrastructure to enable the Institute achieve the
aforementioned aims and objectives:
Strong, effective and well managed interdepartmental and campus wide networking with
internet access to faculty and students is the most important need of the day. Any talk of
enhancement in quality of technical education is incomplete without the aid of information
and internet technologies. In order to give an impetus to assimilation of these ideas, support
from experts in the field with their short term stay on campus, arrangements of
seminars/conferences/symposia are called for. It would be a priority for the institute to build a
suitable 'Hall of Excellence' with trainee hostel and a guest house for important visitors and
create a framework for its, maintenance. Addition of normal hostel facilities for students,
especially for girls, is also a very urgent need if input quality is to be
maintained. A well equipped and well maintained library is another important
feature of a place of learning, Creation of an electronic library in association with IEEE
and other academic bodies will also be a part of this infrastructure.

36
1.3 To provide flexibility in curricular development:
Flexibility of approach to the curriculum development and teaching programme is another
objective, so that the Institute could react to the ever changing needs of the
manpower requirements of in all fields of Engineering and Technology and adopt its
courses to provide support to society by making available competent technical personnel
with the proper qualification profiles. The guidelines of National knowledge are being
followed.

1.4 To improve instructional and evaluation methodology :
The fourth objective would be provide scope for continuous evaluation and continuing
education so that modern concepts in imparting knowledge like e-Learning, virtual
reality application etc., can be employed. This is of particular relevance since the
modern technological advancement are taking place at a very rapid rate.

1.5 To introduce appropriate technologices:
The fifth objective would be to enhance the already existing rapport with the industry by
involving students in tackling real life problems and those of the country with the
introduction of appropriate technology. As the industry is the main beneficiary of the
product of the Institute a closer co-operation between the two is of vital importance.
This Institute is finding it difficult to keep pace with the needs and demands of industry
at the degree and post-degree level due to the present rigid nature of University affiliated
structure. Thus the aim is to develop an effective educational methodology in the Institute
which would aid the technical, economic and cultural development of our country as a whole,
in a modern and liberalized environment. .

1.6 The capabilities and full potential of the faculty members will not be realized unless there
is full scope for bringing in new developments in engineering field in the curriculum
and ample provision is available for taking innovative steps in applying recent developments
in teaching methods. Veermata Jijabai Technological Institute, due to its location, is
fortunate in being situated amongst some of the leading industries who are trend-
setters in the industrial and technological growth of the country.

37
2.0 Management of the college:

2.1 The management of the Institute is under the overall control of the Board of Management
which is also a society and charitable trust registered under Society's Registration Act 1860
and Public Trust Act of 1950.

VJTI Organization Chart

2.2 The change in the composition of the Board of Management to the extent required will
have to be achieved with the approval of the Government of Maharashtra.
3.0 Academic Council (Senate) Structure & Functions.:
The structure of the academic council (Senate) and its functions shall be as per the
corresponding statute relating to the condition of conferment of autonomous status.
For the purposes of approval of Academic plans of the Institute, Senate- the body of all
assistant professors and professors of the Institute and also industry representatives is
responsible. In fact, the Senate spends substantial time in discussion about preparing new
plans and also provides good amount of inputs required for finalization of policies.
• BOG and Director: Academic, financial and faculty Policy decisions and administration

• VJTI Management :Deans , Registrar and Heads; Day to day operations

• VJTI Governance :Deans council and Faculty Committees; Admissions, Curriculum,
Evaluation and assessments

38
• VJTI Governance :Registrar and General Administration; Finance, Establishment,
Security, Student’s affairs, Hostels

• VJTI Primary Stake Holders: Students, BOG, Network Institutes, Industry, Alumni and
Community
• Composition of senate: All professors and assistant professors and department nominees,
member from alumni, industry, education and university
4.0 Boards of Studies-Structure & Functions :
The structure of the Board of studies and its functions shall be as per the corresponding
statute relating to the condition of confirment of autonomous status.
Every engineering department of the Institute has separate departmental committees (DUGC,
PPGC, DDC) to look after the diploma, undergraduate and post graduate programme that
they offer. Regular meetings of these Committees help the HoDs to inform the faculty about
the strategies and plan of activities as defined at the Institute level. HoDs also gather
feedback which they carry to Institute level meetings which is useful to fine-tune the
strategies. At the Institute level, there are Committees like UGPC and PGPC to decide on the
policy matters like curriculum and rules for evaluation, and also Diploma Examination
Committee, UGAPEC and PGAPEC to monitor implementation of policies, curriculum and
rules for evaluation. Minutes of all the meetings are documented and are available for perusal
to all.
5.0 Other committees:
5.1 The Finance committee and Building and construction committee.
5.2 The Board of Paper setters and Examiners which are statutory bodies as per the respective
statutes and Guidelines of the University.
5.3 Admissions committee, students welfare committee, Extra-curricular activities
committee, Library committee and Appeal and Grievances committee which are non-
statutory bodies shall also be formed to carry out their appropriate functions.
6.0 Admission Eligibility:
6.1 The academic requirement of eligibility for admission shall be as hitherto (as in other
engineering colleges). VJTI remains the first choice for the students after the qualifying
examination (MH-CET). For years highest ranker in the state merit list has taken admission
in VJTI. CET Scores for admitted students are as follows:

39
Yea
Comp I.T. Ext Mech Elect Civil Prod Text
r
Highest
145 149 146 142 145 142 143 143
Score
2004-2005
Cut-off
113 110 113 101 104 94 75 97
Score
Highest
200 193 198 193 190 184 185 169
Score
2006-2007
Cut-off
191 189 190 177 186 162 165 149
Score
Highest
197 192 198 192 194 181 182 153
Score
2007-2008
Cut-off
191 187 190 172 175 147 155 113
Score
Highest
2008-2009 200 194 198 192 185 197 175 152
Score
Cut-off
189 181 188 176 162 157 143 124
Score
Highest
200 187 199 198 183 189 174 181
Score
2009-2010
Cut-off
189 172 184 172 172 147 141 116
Score

6.2 The eligibility conditions other than academic shall be as laid down by the Government of
Maharashtra, as hitherto.
The students at VJTI are drawn primarily from Maharashtra state; seats are allotted to
students from all over India join under various categories. VJTI has total intake of 360
students for Diploma, 420 students for B.Tech., 296 students for M.Tech., 60 students for
MCA and currently 32 students have enrolled for doctoral degree.

40
7.0 Curricular programme :

Degree Programme Post Graduate Programme Doctoral Degree
‘B.Tech M.Tech. Programme me
‘Ph.D.’

Civil • Environmental Engg, Doctoral
• Construction Management. programs are
• Structural Engg. offered in all the
engg departments.
Mechanical • Automobile,
• CadCam,
• Machine design
Electrical • Power,
• Controls.
Electronics • Electronics
• Electronics and Telecom.
Computer • Computer Engineeering
• MCA
Prod • Production Engineering
Textile • Textile Engineering
I.T

8.0 Student feedback :

Feed back about the academic programs, the quality of the teaching, the facilities
available, etc. is collected from current students. Every student fills an On-line Evaluation
form at the end of each semester. These data are used for reviewing and enhancing the
teaching services to our customer i.e. “Students”. The Director interacts with the individual
faculty member directly and encourages the teachers to overcome lacunas and improve
his/her teaching skills to meet the highest standards. A feedback from the industry is also
obtained about performance of the students during the campus interviews. It is a matter of
great pride for us that many companies visit our Institute year after year to select bright and
best candidates from Engineering. These data are processed and utilized in every department
via departmental faculty meetings. As a part of the academic programs, students have to
undergo an in- plant training of minimum 24 weeks in the industry. The feedback from the
industry on the performance of these undergraduates also help us to find out the flaws in the
training at VJTI and their suggestions are considered as important contributions to the
continuous improvement programme,

41
9.0 Internal assessment

• The students undergo a continuous evaluation process throughout the semester with the
help of class tests, surprise tests, mid-semester tests, assignments, quizzes, group
discussions and end-semester examination. The evaluation system of students is based
upon grading systems as recommended by the knowledge commission of India.
The students in the autonomous VJTI system receive the advantage of grading systems as
given below:
• Removes subjectivity of subject (mathematical v/s descriptive subjects)
• Addresses of imbalances in Question paper
• Works on ranges and so students falling in a specific band are all rated at same level
removing the fine edge of cut-throat competition for marks
The performance is measured on annual basis. Certain indicators like performance of students
in examinations, performance of faculty in teaching are monitored on semester basis. Formal
Committees or groups are not formed specifically for generation of data and review of the
performance. Entire faculty including the Director analyzes the data and shares the inferences
during department level or Institute level meetings. The Senate Committees like Diploma
examination Committee, UGAPEC, PGAPEC, training and placement cell keep analyzing the
information that they have on continuous basis.

The review of the performance and the discussion and deliberations thereon lead to
improvement in processes. Examples of such improvements brought in are plenty; e.g.
implementation of Centralized assessment process for evaluation of end semester
examination, implementation of performance evaluation of probationers, implementation of
academic audit etc.

10.0 External assessment

For the students projects at both B.Tech / M.Tech external examiners are appointed. For Ph.D
students annual progress reviews are conducted by a team of external examiners from reputed
institutes like IITs.
The information about the activities in the Institute is maintained at various departments /
sections as per their work responsibilities. The Institute compiles information in the form of
reports for submission to various monitoring agencies like University, AICTE, MSBTE and

42
also in the form annual report of the Institute for the benefit of all stakeholders. All major
reports are made available on the Institute website for easy access to the stakeholders.

11.0 Financial implications

The main sources of finance for VJTI include fees received from students and grants received
from the State Government. Since the grant of autonomy, the State Government is expected
to give block grants with respect to the salaries and wages for the sanctioned posts in the
Institute. However, as the modalities and the procedures are yet to be finalized, currently the
Institute receives only salary grants for existing faculty and staff.
During 2007-08, the grants contributed 58.6% of the total income. Out of the income from
fees, 62% fees were on account of tuition fees and remaining on account of laboratory,
library and other fees. Grant received from the State Government in 07-08 amounted to Rs
7,14,00,000. The Institute generated an income of Rs 1,61,76,126 through material testing
(32%) and consultancy services (68%). Out of the total expenditure of Rs 11, 65,42,499 in 07-
08, 83.4% of the expenditure was on salaries and wages. The other expenditure included
3.7% on electricity, 4% on maintenance and repairs, 1.4 % on stores and services and 1.1%
on library.

12.0 Course contents

All students admitted for any of the UG programmes, undergo four year - eight-semester
programme.
Course work
The students have to undergo a prescribed course structure, which in general terms is
defined in Curriculum of a programme.
A certain quantum of work measured in terms of credits is laid down as the
requirements for a particular degree. The student has to acquire credits by passing
courses every semester. The credits associated with a particular course are dependent
upon number of hours of instructions per week in that course and is mentioned in
curriculum.

Credit system
Each course has a credit associated with it.
Generally, one lecture hour or one tutorial hour of a theory course carries one credit
while an hour of laboratory course carries 1/2 credit.
The undergraduate project shall carry 06 credits.
Undergraduate level seminar or self-study course shall carry 3 credits.

43
In general, Scheme of courses and evaluation for a Semester shall be prescribed in following
format:

Theory Courses
Course Course Name Hr/Week Credits Examination Scheme
Code (Evaluation in % Weightage)
L T P TA IST ESE Total ESE
(W)
(hrs)
T1 3 - - 3 10 30 60 100 3
T2 3 - - 3 10 30 60 100 3
T3 3 1 - 4 10 30 60 100 3
T4 3 1 - 4 10 30 60 100 3
T5 3 1 - 4 10 30 60 100 3
Total 1 3 - 17
5

Laboratory Courses
Course Course Name Hr/Week Credits Examination Scheme
Code (Evaluation in % Weightage)
L T P TA ESE (O / P) Total ESE
(P)
(hrs)
L1 - - 3 1.5 50 50 100
L2 - - 3 1.5 50 50 100
L3 - - 3 1.5 50 50 100
L4 - - 3 1.5 50 50 100
Total - - 1 6
2

Co-curricular Activities
Course Course Name Hr/Week Credits
Code
L T P
C1 Industry-Academia - - 2 P/NP
Interaction
C2 E-Library/ Internet - - 3 -
Total - - 5 -

Total for L T P Total Hours Credits
Semester 15 3 17 35 23
Abbreviations:
L:Lectures, T:Tutorial, P:Practical, TA:Teacher Assessment, ESE (P):End Semester
Practical Examination, ESE (O): End Semester Oral Examination, IST: In Semester
Test/s, ESE (W):End Semester Written Examination, ESE (W) (hrs):End Semester
Written Examination duration, ESE (O) (hrs):End Semester Examination Practical
(duration), P/NP:Pass/Not Pass

44
Notes:
TA for Theory and Laboratory courses shall carry 25 marks
IST: One mid semester test (20 marks, one hour duration) and two surprise tests/quizzes
(5 marks each).
ESE(W) shall be of 100 marks and of 3 hours, ESE(P) and ESE(O) shall be decided as
per course requirement. ESE(O) and ESE (P) shall together carry 25 marks.

13.0 Co-curricular and extra curricular activities
Technovanza, Pratibimb and Enthusia are the activities being carried out in VJTI to
strengthen the Institute-Students relationship. During this Programme, students as well as
faculty members participate enthusiastically in various Technical, cultural activities and
sports. As a part of identifying the future customers and building relationship with them,
every year, VJTI celebrates Technovanza a Technical festival. Students from various
Engineering colleges all over India, High school and junior college students are invited to
participate in the various competitions and other activities. These programs generate interest
in Engineering and Technology and also motivate the youngsters to take up career at VJTI. In
terms of societal impact, students are our most important and largest customer. VJTI has
started 8 weeks in-plant training for Degree as well as Diploma students to make them
Practical Engineers. Due to this our faculty members have direct interactions with the
Industry because of their involvement in decision making and advising in financial risk.
Parents meet VJTI Teachers during counseling and other functions. Students who excel are
rewarded by “Achievement Awards’ at the annual Honors Award Programme, which is held
on “National Science Day” to offer greater challenges to high achievers. Summer schools are
arranged for students those who are under prepared academically are referred to the Student
Support Services Programme. Periodic follow up is made on these students to monitor their
progress. Each faculty member is declaring “Lecture Plan” at very first lecture. This is
monitored by the Dean’s Office for compliance. In addition to faculty availability, a staff
person is available in each department’s Laboratory and office to answer student questions
and to assist students. VJTI Social group is also available to assist students. Other methods to
build relationships with students include Career Services and its hosting of career fairs and
employment workshops for business majors. In addition to informal relationship building,
VJTI sponsors formal occasions to facilitate interaction between students and faculty, which
include Foundation Day, National Science Day, Arambh, Nirop, Alumni Day, etc. In terms of
societal impact, students are our most important and largest customer. A large number of
scientist and Technologist from other institutes (Indian and foreign) frequently visit VJTI.
These links make the chain of auditing, reviewing and hence improving the excellent

45
customer relationship VJTI has nurtured over decades.
Wednesday lectures by expert from industry and R& D organizations. This helps students and
staff to make aware them about the latest developments in the technology.
Also the top personalities of the nation like Dr. APJ Abdul Kalam, Hon. Ex. President, India
Dr. K.Narayan Murthy , Dr. R.D. Mashelkar and Dr. Anil Kakodkar to mention the few have
interacted with the students.

46
PART IV: BASIC INFORMATION:

1. Name of college : Veermata Jijabai Technological Institute
Matunga, Mumbai -400019

2. Name of Director : Dr. K.G.Narayankhedkar (Director)

3. Telephone/fax/email : Telephone: 91 – 22-24198101
Fax: 91 – 22-24152874
Email: director@vjti.ac.in

4. Year of establishment : 1887- Diploma Courses
1946- Bachlor Degree Courses
1959- Postgraduate Degree Courses

5. Whether private/ government/

47
University maintained : A grant-in-aid Institution with 100% grant from the
from the state government (Under graduate
Courses) and Central Government (post graduate
Courses) The Board of Management is Formed by
Government of Maharashtra)

6. Year of grant of permanent : B.Tech Textile Tech. : 19th September 1950
affiliation B.E. Mechanical Engg. : 29th September 1951
B.E. Electrical Engg. : 29th September 1951
B.E. Civil Engg. : 10th December 1952
B.E.Production Engg. : 1st July 1981
B.E.Electronics Engg. : 31st March 1994
B.E.Computer Engg. : 31st March 1994

7. Courses offered:

(i) Undergraduate Bachelor of Technology
• Civil Engg.
• Computer Engg.
• Electrical Engg.
• Electronics Engg.
• Mechanical Engg.
• Production Engg
• Textile Technology
• Information Technology

(ii) Post-graduate Master of Technology

• Civil Engg.
o Environment Engg.
o Construction Management
o Structural Engg
• Electrical Engg
o Power systems
o Control systems
• Mechanical Engg.
o Machine Design
o Automobile Engg.
o CAD/CAM and Automation
• Production Engg.
• Textile Technology
• Electronics Engg.
• Electronics and Telecommunication Engg.
• Computer Engineering

Master in Computer Applications
(iii Ph. D (Degree) Engineeirng
)

48
8. Student enrolment during last three years

Categor Courses/Branches Academic Year
y
2006-2007 2007-2008 2008-2009
Bachelo Bachelor of Engg
rs (B.E) 2006-2007 2007-2008 2008-2009

FE
SE
TE
BE
FE
SE
TE
BE
FE
SE
TE
BE
.
Civil Engg. 62 72 74 77 58 70 76 72 68 72 69 74
Computer Engg. 60 73 79 74 60 71 73 78 66 69 72 74
Electrical Engg. 63 72 72 73 61 72 75 72 68 73 67 73
Mechanical Engg. 60 72 82 75 60 75 72 77 69 71 71 75
Production Engg. 36 47 50 49 38 50 43 50 46 49 54 44
Electronics Engg 60 72 76 78 60 70 72 80 73 66 71 70
Information Tech. 60 71 79 65 60 71 69 79 66 70 69 69
Textile technology 13 18 20 25 18 16 17 19 24 23 16 20

Master’ Master in 2006-2007 2007-2008 2008-2009
s Engineering(M.E.) 1st year 2nd 1st year 2nd 1st year 2nd
Degree year year year

Civil Engg.
• Environment 8 13 15 8 10 15
Engg.
• Construction 11 17 10 11 9 11
Mgmt.
• Structural Engg. 25 25 19 19 19 19
Electrical Engg.
• Power Systems 21 22 21 21 22 21
• Control Systems 17 20 22 17 15 22
Electronics Engg. 25 19 22 17 15 22
Electronics & 15 15 13 15 12 13
Telecommunication
Computer Engineering 17 23 19 17 21 19
Mechanical Engg.
• Machine Design 25 21 19 25 26 19
• CAD/CAM & 15 17 16 15 13 16
Automation
• Automobile 22 19 19 22 13 19
Engg.
• Production 13 11 13 13 8 13
Engg.
49
• Textile 4 9 4 4 2 4
Technology
M.C.A.
• Computer 2006-2007 2007-2008 2008-2009
Application

FY
SY

TY
FY
SY

TY
FY
SY

TY
61 60 62 61 58 61 61 60

M.Phil Nil
Degree

Ph.D. • Textile -- -- --
Degree Technology 02 -- 13
• Electrical Engg. 05 -- 02
• Mechanical -- -- 01
Engg. -- -- --
• Civil Engg. -- -- --
(Env.) -- -- --
• Civil Engg. -- -- --
(Const.) -- -- --
-- --
• Electronics
-- 05
• Production -- 04
• Computer Engg.

9. Faculty strength category-wise:(Please enclose list of faculty with their
qualifications/papers/books/monographs if published)

10. Administrative, laboratory and library staff:

Administrative Staff of Institute as a Whole

Name of the Post Main Office / Examination Accounts Total
Stores/Establishment Section Office
(Diploma)
C.O.E. - 1 - 1
Superintendent 1 - - 1
Accounts Officer - - 1 1
Stenographer 1 (Civil) - - 1
(English)
Stenographer 1 - - 1

50
(Marathi)
P.A. to P & S 1 - - 1
Head Clerk 1+2+1 1 1 6
Senior Clerk 1+2+1(Prod)+1(Lib) 1 1 7
Typist 1 - - 1
Junior Clerk 31 - - 31
Xerox Operator 2 - - 2
Hawaldar - - - 21
Peon/Hamal - - - 77

LABORATORY STAFF OF THE INSTITUTE

Name of Department Filled Post Name of Department Filled
Post
Mechanical Engg. Dept. Electrical Engg. Dept.
Forman 02 Forman 01
Sr. Instructor 02 Laboratory Forman 01
Instructor 08 Tech. Assistant 01
Laboratory Assistant 07 Sr. Laboratory Assistant 02
Jr. Laboratory Assistant 08 Jr. Laboratory Assistant 05
Assistant Fitter 01 Laboratory Assistant 04
Fireman 01 Instructor Wireman 03
Hamal 12 Assistant Wireman 03
Draftsman 01 Hamal 07
Total 42 Total 27

Civil & Env. Engg. Dept. Filled Name of Department Filled
Post Post
Textile Mfg. Dept.
(Workshop)
Laboratory assistant 02 Foreman 01
Hamal-cum-Attendant 07 Sr. Instructor 01
Foreman 01 Instructor 05
Plumbing Mistry 01 Assistant Instructor 01
Electrician 01 Hamal 02
Maintenance Supervisor 01 Total 10
Hamal 03
Total 16

Textile Mfg. Dept. (Spinning)
Foreman 01
Sr. Instructor 02
Structural Engg. Dept. Instructor 03
Foreman 01 Assistant Instructor 03
Sr. Laboratory Assistant 01
Laboratory Assistant 02
Hamal/Lab Attendant 04 Hamal/ Lab Attendant 02

51
Total 08 Total 11

Production Engg. Dept. Textile Mfg. Dept.
Laboratory Assistant 01 Assistant Instructor 01
Lab-cum-drawing Assistant 01 Laboratory Assistant 02
Hamal 03 Hamal/ Lab Attendant 03
Total 05 Total 06

Tech. & Applied Chemistry
Dept.
Sr. Instructor 01 Physics Dept.
Laboratory Assistant 04 Sr. Laboratory Attendant 01
Jr. Laboratory Assistant 01 Laboratory Assistant 02
Hamal/Peon 03 Hamal 01
Total 09 Total 04

Mathematics Dept
H & M Dept. Hamal 01
Attendant 01 Total 01
Total 01

LIBRARY STAFF OF THE INSTITUTE

Sr. Designation No. of Posts
No.
1 Librarian 01 (post filled on contractual basis)
2 Assistant Librarian 01
3 Junior Clerk 03
4 Machine Operator (Xerox) 01 (Instructor)
5 Peon/Hamal 02
Total 08

11. Results during the last five years: percentage of:
(Refer Annexure VII)

12. Number of M.Phil./Ph.D.s produced during the last three years

Degree: Ph.D
2006-07 2007-08 2008-09
Electrical Engineering 01 01 01
Mechanical Engineering 01 02 02
Details are enclosed

Degree: M.Phil (Not Applicable)

52
List of journals in the library: (Refer Annexure IV)

List of major items of equipment in the college (costing more than Rs.50, 000/-each):
(Refer Annexure II)

13. Whether college has been accredited by NAAC, mention the rating –
• NBA Accreditation of various disciplines.
• Ramkrishna Bajaj national quality performance excellence trophy 2009

Signature of Registrar of Affiliating University Signature of Director

(With seal)

ANNEXURE I
FACULTY LIST (With designation, Terminal Qualification and Date of Joining)

Director
Dr.K.G.Narayankhedkar
P.hd Director and Secretary (DOG)

Civil Engineering (includes Structural Eng)

53
Sr Name(s) of the Catego Designation Qualificatuion Publication *
No Teaching Faculty ry

1 Dr.Vinay Topkar Open Prof & HOD Civil Ph.D

M.E. (Eng
2 A D Kulkarni Open Asst. Prof. (TAR) Const & Mgmt)

Open
3 Dr. P P Bhave Asst. Prof Phd 1
Open M.E. (Env.
4 J S Main Lecturer Eng.) 1
Open M.E. (Geotech
5 A J Sheth Lecturer Eng.)
SC M.E. (Const.
6 S Y Mhaske Asst. Prof. Mgmt.) 3
ST
7 P S Chaudhari Lecturer B.E.(Civil)
Open
Professor & HOD
8 Dr. M A Chakrabarti Structural Ph.D. Struct 7
SC
M.E.
9 K K Sangle Asst. Prof (Structures) 2
Open M.E.
10 J Solanki Lecturer (Structures)
S. Sayyed Open
11 Lecturer M.E.(Civil)
S.M. Sarvade Open
12 Lecturer B.E.(Civil)
A.A. Mhatre Open
13 Lecturer B.E.(Civil)
Prathmesh.Gawade Open
14 Lecturer M.E.(Civil)
Neelam Belani Open
15 Lecturer M.E.(Civil)
Girija Deshpande Open
16 Lecturer M.E.(Civil)
Madhuri Kulkarni Open
17 Lecturer M.E. Civil

Computer Engineering, Information Technology and MCA

Name (s) of the
S.No. Teaching Faculty Category Designation Qualifications Publication *
Open Prof. & HOD of
1 Dr. S.S. Sane MCA Ph.D (Maths) 3
SC Prof. & HOD of
2 Dr. B.B. Meshram Computer Ph.D. (Comp) 3
VJNT
3 P.M. Chawan Asst. Prof. M.E. (Comp) 5
OBC Ph.D.
4 Dr. S. G. Bhirud Asst. Prof. (ECTE) 2

54
Open
5 S.C. Shrawane Lect. B.E. (Comp)
Open
6 M.R. Shirole Asst. Prof. M.E. (Comp) 3
Open M.Sc. (Stats)/
7 Mrs. Prabha Petkar Lect. M.B.A.
Open
8 Mrs. L.C. Nene Lect. M.Sc. (Stats)
Open M.Sc. (Elect)/
9 Mrs. A. A. Pandit Asst. Prof. M.S (EE) 3
Open
10 M.M. Chandane Asst. Prof. M.E. (Comp 2
SC
11 V B Nikam Asst. Prof. M.E. (Comp)
Open
12 V K Sambhe Lect M.E. (Comp) 1
Open
Asst. Prof & I/C
13 G.P.Bhole HOD IT M.E. (Electr)
Shri Ankur Govind Open
14 Chawan Lecturer
Shri Vivek M. Chaure SC
15 Lecturer M.Tech
Shri A. Venkata Rao Open
16 Lecturer M.Tech
Shri Kirtikumar Dupare Open
17 Lecturer M.Tech
Shri Vaibhav Chunekar Open
18 Lecturer M.E.
Ms. Suneha Patil Open
19 Lecturer B.E. (Comp)
Ms. Sunita Suralkar Open
20 Lecturer B.E. (Comp)
Shri Nitin R. Gavai SC
21 Lecturer M.Tech
Ms. Sowmiya Raksha Open
22 Lecturer M.Tech
Shri Mahendra D. Patil Open
23 Lecturer M.Tech
Ms. Seema A. SC
24 Tribhuvan Lecturer B.E(.I.T)

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT

Name(s) of the
Sr. No. Teaching Faculty Category Designation Qualification Publication *
Open
Ph D (Elect)
1 Dr B K Lande Professor & HOD Control Sys 7
Open
2 Dr R D Daruwala Professor (CAS) Ph D (Elect)
Open
3 R D Sahani Asst. Prof. (TAR) ME (Elect)
Open
Ph D (Cont &
4 Dr (Ms.) M S Panse Prof. (CAS) Inst.) 3
5 Dr R N Awale SC Prof.(CAS) Ph D (Ec)

55
Open
6 Dr (Ms) N P Sarwade Asst. Prof. (CAS) Ph D (VLSI) 5
Open
7 P B Borole Lecturer M Tech (Ec) 7
Open
8 Ms Amutha Jaykumar Lecturer ME (Elect) 5
SC
9 R A Patil Lecturer M E (Ec)
VJNT
10 D P Rathod Lecturer M Tech (Ec) 1
Open
11 D R Mehta Asst. Prof. (TAR) ME (Ec)
SC ME (Elect)
12 S J Bhosale Asst. Prof. control
Open
13 Ms. A N Cheeran Asst. Prof. Ph D 3
Open
ME (Elect)
14 Mrs J O Chandle Asst. Prof. control
OBC ME (Elect)
15 H B Choudhary Lecturer Power Sys
SC
ME (Elect)
16 Ms. S R Wagh Lecturer Power Sys 3
Open
Ph D (High
17 Dr H A Mangalvedekar Professor (CAS) Volt) 5
Open Ph D (Control
18 Dr N M Singh Asst. Prof. (TAR) Sys) 4
Nisy Elsa Mathew Open
20 Lecturer M.E.
Shri Ganesh Kumbhar Open
21 Asst. Prof. Ph.D.
Ami Dapkawala Open
22 Lecturer M.E.
Shri Pankaj Open
23 Tasgaonkar Lecturer M.E.
Shri Ayush Saxena Open
24 Lecturer M.E.
Bhumika Savalia Open
25 Lecturer M.E.
Maneesha Naresh Open
26 Lecturer M.E.
Geetika Khamparia Open
27 Lecturer M.E.
Pallavi Gangurde Open
28 Lecturer B.E.
Shri Krishna Kanakgiri Open
29 Lecturer M.E.
Shri Dhammadeep Open
30 Gadhe Lecturer M.E.
Shruti Singh Open
31 Lecturer M.E.
Shri Ganesh Pimpale Open
32 Lecturer M.E.
Shri Vikram Kehri Open
33 Lecturer M.E.
Gauri Sahoo Open
34 Lecturer M.E.
Bhoomi Patel Open
35 Lecturer M.E.
Neha Vartak Open
36 Lecturer M.E.

56
Atul Kamath Open
37 Lecturer M.E.

Mechanical Engg. Dept.

Name (s) of the
S.No. Teaching Faculty Category Designation Qualification Publication *
Open
1 Dr. S.S. Mantha Prof. Ph.D 3
Open
2 Dr. Ms. M.A. Dharap Prof. & HOD Ph.D 1
SC
3 S.V.Savlekar Asst. Prof MMS finance
Open Asst. Prof
4 Ms. S. H. Kulkarni (TAR) M.Tech Mech 1
OBC
5 V.M. Phalle Lect M.E. Mech
Open
6 M.G. Sanjay Asst. Prof M.E. Mech
ST
7 P.A. Wankhede Asst. Prof M.E. Mech 1
SC
8 R.M. Tayade Lecturer M.E. Mech
Open
9 Mr. S. N. Nakhare Lecturer M.E. Mech
Open
10 S M Gundal Lecturer M.E. Mech
VJNT
11 W S Rathod Lecturer M.E. Prod
SC
12 V B Suryavanshi Lecturer M.E. Mech 4
OBC
13 H P khairnar Lecturer M.E. Mech
Shri Ninad P. Deore Open
14 Lecturer B.E.
Mrs. Suvarna Open
15 Deshmukh Lecturer B.E.
Ms. Shipra Soni Open
16 Lecturer B.E.Comp
Prof. S.G. Patil Open
17 Lecturer M.E.
Mrs. Prajakta M. Open
18 Dhamnaskar Lecturer B.E.Comp
Shri Rashid Ali Open
19 Rahman Ali Lecturer M.E.

Textile Engg Department

Name (s) of the
S.No. Teaching Faculty Category Designation Qualifications Publication *
Open Professor &
1 Dr A K Rakshit HOD Phd(Textile)
SC Phd
2 S.P. Borkar Asst.Prof (Technology) 4
Open
3 A.L. Bhongade Asst.Prof M.Text
Open
4 K.D. Gawand Lect M.Sc. Tech
Open
5 Suranjana Lect M Text
Open
6 S A Patil Lect MText 1

57
Open
7 Dr.V.D.Gotmare Asst.Prof Phd

Production Engg Department

Name (s) of the Publication
S.No. Teaching Faculty Category Designation Qualification *
SC Professor &
1 Dr D N Raut HOD Phd (Mech.) 4
NT M.Tech. (M/c
2 Mr. M.R.Nagare Asst. Prof Tool)
Open Asst. Prof.
3 Mr. P.M. Ravanan (TAR) M.E. (Prod)
Open M.Tech(Alloyed
4 B.E. Narkhede Lect. Steel) 5
SC
5 S.A. Mastud Lect. M.E.Prod 2
Open
6 D V Shirbhate Lect M.E.Prod 1
Open
7 Y.D.Vekatesh Asst. Prof Ph.D 3
SC
8 D K Shinde Asst. Prof M tech Design 4
Shri M.D. Nadar Open
9 Lecturer M.E.
Shri Amit Kamble SC
10 Lecturer M.E.
Ms. Mugdha Sonawane SC
11 Lecturer M.E.

Humanities & management
S.No.
Name (s) of the
Teaching Faculty Category Designation Qualification
1 Open
U M Nair Lect MA, MPhil
2 Open
S Agrawal Lect MA
3 Ms. Firdous Parveen Open
Imran Lecturer MA
4 Mrs. Kalyani Open
Krishnamoorthy Lecturer MA
5 Shri Somnath Open
Deshmukhya Lecturer MA

Applied Science- Physics

Name (s) of the Name of the
S.No. Teaching Faculty Course Designation Qualification Publication *
Open
1 DR. D S Wahval Lect & HOD Ph D 18
Open
2 Dr Manvendra Vaohista Lect Ph D
Dr.(Mrs.) Pallavi D. Open
3 Raote Lect Ph D

Technical & Applied Chemistry

S.No. Name (s) of the Name of the Designation Qualification Publication *

58
Teaching Faculty Course
Open
1 Dr.S.M. Gaokar Prof.& Head Ph.D
Open
2 Dr. A.D. Phadhye Lecturer Ph.D
Dr. Ms(Sujata Open
3 Parameswaran Lect Ph.D
Shri Mahendra S. Open
4 Thorat Lecturer M.sc.
Shri Ganesh V. Open
5 More Lecturer M.sc.
Mrs. Kavita Open
6 Nalawade Lecturer M.sc.

Mathematics

Name (s) of the Name of the
S.No. Teaching Faculty Course Designation Qualifications Publication *
Open
1 K P Patil Lect & HOD M Sc
Open
2 B G Billapatte Lect M Phil
Ms. Sharda Open
3 Venkatchalam Lecturer M Sc
Mrs. Rekha Rathore Open
4 Lecturer M Sc
Mrs. Rhuta Mahajan Open
5 Lecturer M Sc
Mrs. Sarita Devi Lecturer
6 Open M Sc

ANNEXURE II
List of Equipments costing more than Rs. 50,000/-

Department of Civil and Environment Engineering
• Sound Level Meter
• Vibration Analyser
• Sound Intensity Analyser
• Laboratory Turbidity meter
• COD Analyzer with Spectrophotometer Systronics
• Hydrogen Generator
• Electronic balance
• Analytical Balance
• Rolling Thin Film Oven
• Continuous Monitoring equipment
• Portable Spectrophotometer
• Turbidity meter
• COD Analyzer

59
• BOD Apparatus
• Hydrogen Bubble Flow Visualization
• Laminar flow table
• Educational Wind Tunnel
• Mini Texture Meter
• Portable Skid Tester
• MC-3 Porta Probe
• AC-2 Asphalt Content gauge
• Digital Compression Testing
• Ductility Testing Machine
• Thin Film Oven
• Total Station
• G.P.S. Receiver Geo XT (2Nos)
• Ground Penetration Radar (G.P.R.) RoadScan
• Rockwell Hardness Tester
• Brinell Hardness Testing Machine
• Gas Chromatograph with Printer & other accessories

Hatch Turbidity meter
• B. & K. Modular precision sound level meter with all accessories
• Vibration analyser
• Hydrogen Generator
• Ion Chromatograph
• Precia weighing Digital balances
• High speed centrifuge
• Gas chromatograph (Focus)
• Biochemical Oxygen demand (BOD) apparatus.
• Portable Spectrophotometer
• Chemical Oxygen Demand Analyzer
• Analytical Balance
• Analytical Balance
• Portable Turbidity Meter
• Continuous ambient air monitoring instruments for CO, SO2 and HC
• Ultra pure Millipore system
Software
• ARCGIS 9.2
• GRAM++ 1.4
• Autodesk Civil Series
• Road Master
• Terrasyn professional – GPS Software
• Path Finder – GPS Software
Equipments and Computers
• GPS Receiver (GeoXT )– Surveying and Mapping
• Electronic Total Station
• Electronic Digital Theodolite
• Auto Level

60
Department of computer technology

• HP-E200 Series Server, Pentium Server III , 500 MHz, 128 MB RAM , 9.1 GB HDD
with Monitor - 2 Nos.

Department of Electrical Engineering

• RADART 520 MHz synthesized Signal Generator
• Analog Communication System
• Digital Communication System
• Lab volt system
• Plotter
• Digital Signal Processor system
• PC/AT Upgraded to Pentiums
• IBM PC/XT of HCL (5 nos )
• DSP development system
• Image processing system
• Microprocessor based Ultrasonic system
• Digital storage oscilloscope – 6
• Quantum instrument controller
• Digital storage adapter
• A.C. Drives
• D.C. Drives
• Programmable logic control unit
• H.V. transformer with induction regulator and controller equipment
• Sphere gap with stand and limit indicator, CRO unit with camera
• Impulse generator with control panel for generator
• D.B. oscilloscope 60 MHz

Department of Mechanical Engineering

• Surface Grinder
• Hydraulic Cylindrical Grinder
• Spark Erosion machine
• BFW Copy Milling Machine
• Enterprise Centre lathe
• Experimental Sintering furnace
• Autograph Recorder & accessories
• U-V Recorder
• Gas Chromatograph
• Kirloskar Diesel Engine with Dynamometer
• Chassis Dynamometer
• Video Cassette Recorder , Color TV & Video
• EMCO CNC Trainer machines ( 1 lathe and 1 milling machine )

61
• HMT CNC Trainer machines ( 1 lathe and 1 milling machine )
• Silicon graphics IRIS indigo Graphics workstations (4)
• I-DEAS Master Series CAD/CAM/CAE software
• ADAMS mechanical dynamics and kinematics software
• SCORBOT ER VII Industrial robot with vision
• ORT industrial simulator
• PLC trainer kit and sensor kit
• Microval Coordinate Measuring Machine
• HP 7475 A4 flat bed plotter
• EPSON 1050 & Panasonic 80 col. 9-pin dot matrix printers
• Summagraphics MM 1200 A4 digitizer
• PC/AT 386, 4MB, 100MB, EGA Color
• Pneumatic control and logic circuit trainer
• Bruel and Kjaer Vibration measurement system
• H.P.35660A Dynamic signal analyzer
• EC Ultrasonic flow detector
• Kistler load washer with conditioning amplifier
• Feedback D.C. servo trainer system
• 50 MHz Digital storage oscilloscope
• Fuel injection calibration machine
• Engine combustion chamber pressure sensing system
• Hydraulic vehicle lifter
• Hartidge Smoke meter
• Horiba gas analyzer
• 6-Cylinder TATA truck Engine with Dynamometer
• 6-Cylinder LAYLAND truck Engine with Dynamometer
• 4-Cylinder Flat & jeep Engine with Dynamometer
• Refrigeration trainer kit
• Air conditioning trainer Ice plant (trainer type)
• Wind Electric generating unit
• Wood gasifier and cutter
• Test for solar flat plate collector
• Solar water heating system
• PC Based FFT Analyzer
• N-I Data acquisition card
• Rapid Prototype Machine, Dimension SST 1200
• Coordinate Measuring Machine(CMM) Accurate India Model: Spectra 5.6 – 4
• Hydraulics Bench with a)Impact of Jet Exptl. b)Bernouill’s them Expt.
• Dead Weight pr.gauge calibrator.
• Stability of Floating bodies.
• Grainmetric bench with orificemeter
• Centre of pressure
• water hammer Apparatus
• Cavitations Demonstration
• Wind Tunnel
• Magnetic Flow Meters

62
• Corrosion testing Machine
• Testing salt Spray test as per ASTM B: 117.
• Metallurgical image Analysis System.
• Vickers Cum Brinell Hardness Testing machine.
• FatIgue test
• Jominy End Quench Harden ability test Machine
• Liquid Nitrogen Plant
Softwares
• CATIA
• Hypermesh
• Solidworks
Department of Physics
• Ultrasonic flow detector
• Fiber optics educator, Monitor and Power meter
• Red and Green He-Ne Laser-Head with power supply
Department of Production Engineering
• Universal Milling Machine
• Praga Cutter & Tool Grinder
• Praga Drilling Machine
• Spark Erosion Machine & Accesaries
• Bfw High Prcision Knee Type Milling M/C
• Hindustan Hydraulic Cylindrical Grinder
• Voltas Air -Conditioner
• Surface Texture Measuring Instrument Etc.
• Portable Hydrautic Trainer
• U.V.Recorder Sr.No.Nj 119r & Accessories
• Slip Gauge Set Mitutoyo Grade 0.87
• Dial Gauge Calibration Tester
• Electropneumatic Trainer (Junior)

ANNEXURE III

Paper Published by faculty members

1. Composites of Plasma Surface Functionalized Barium Titanate Nanoparticles
Covalently Attached to Epoxide Matrices: Synthesis and Evaluation, Narayan
Mukherjee, Dattatray Wavhal and Richard B Timmons, Applied Material and
Interfaces, published on WEB on 15th Jan 2010 DOI: 10.1021/am900677s

2. Synthesis of Electrical Conducting Films by Plasma Polymerizaation of
Tetramethyltin. Dattatray Wavhal, Swati Goyal and Richard B. Timmons, Chemistry
of Materials. 2009, 21, 4442–4447 (2009).

3. Surface chemistry influences cancer killing effect of TiO2 nanoparticles, Paul

63
Thevenot, Jai Cho, Dattatray Wavhal, Richard B. Timmons, Liping Tang,
Nanomedicine: Nanotechnology, Biology, and Medicine 4 ) 226–236 (2008)

4. Investigation of Gas Phase Species and Deposition of SiO2 Films from HMDSO/O2
Plasmas. Dattatray S. Wavhal, Jianming Zhang, Michelle L. Steen and Ellen R.
Fisher, Plasma Processes and Polymers 3, 276-287 (2006)

5. Modification of Polysulfone Ultrafiltration Membrane by CO2 Plasma Treatment.
Dattatray S. Wavhal, and Ellen R. Fisher, Desalination 172 189-205 (2005)

6. Plasma Enhanced Chemical Vapor Deposition of SiO2 Films from TMCTS,
DMDMOS and TMS Jianming Zhang, Dattatray S. Wavhal, and Ellen R. Fisher
7. Journal of Vacuum science and technology, Part A 22(1), 201-213 (2004).

8. Membrane Surface Modification by Plasma-Induced Polymerization of Acrylamide
for Improved Surface Properties and Reduced Protein Fouling. Wavhal, Dattatray S.;
Fisher, Ellen R. Langmuir, 19, 79-85 (2003).

9. Hydrophilic Surface Modification of Microporous Polymer Membranes Using A
Variety of Low-Temperature Plasma Treatments. Dattatray S. Wavhal, Kristen R.
Kull, Michelle L. Steen, and Ellen R. Fisher, Mat. Res. Soc. Symp. Proc. Vol. 752 ©
2003 Materials Research Society AA3.1.1

10. Modification of porous poly (ether sulfone) membranes by low-temperature CO2-
plasma treatment Wavhal, Dattatray S, Fisher, Ellen R.,
11. Journal of Polymer Science, Part B: Polymer Physics 40(21), 2473-2488. (2002)

12. Hydrophilic modification of polyethersulfone membranes by low temperature plasma-
induced graft polymerization. Wavhal, Dattatray S., Fisher, Ellen R., Journal of
Membrane Science 209(1), 255-269 (2002)

13. Preparation of cellulose triacetate pervaporation membrane by ammonia plasma
treatment. Bhat N. V., Wavhal, D. S., Journal of Applied Polymer Science 76(2),
258-265 (2000)
14. Characterization of plasma-polymerized thiophene onto cellulose acetate membrane
and its application to pervaporation. Bhat, N. V., Wavhal, D. S., Separation Science
and Technology 35(2), 227-242 (2000)

15. In vitro Evaluation of Plasma Surface-Modified PLGA Nanoparticles, Soujanya Kona,
Dattatray Wavhal, Richard B. Timmons, Liping Tang and Kytai T. Nguyen 2009
Biomedical Engineering Society, Annual Fall Meeting -- October 7-10, 2009 –
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, PS B 9B-9, pp-13

16. Surface Functionalized Biodegradable Nanoparticles in Cancer Cells, Anupama
Vadla, Soujanya Kona, Dattatray Wavhal, Richard B. Timmons, Liping Tang and
Kytai T. Nguyen, Biomedical Engineering Society, Annual Fall Meeting -- October 7-
10, 2009 – Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, PS B 9B-10, pp-13

17. “Gas-Phase Diagnostics and Mechanisms of energy transfer in O2/NH3 Plasmas” K. R.
Kull, D. S. Wavhal and E. R. Fisher, 50th International Symposium of the American

64
Vacuum Society, Baltimore, Maryland November 2-7, 2003.

18. Hydrophilic Surface Modification of Microporous Polymer membranes using Low-
temperature Plasmas” D.S. Wavhal, K.R. Kull, M.L. Steen, Ellen R. Fisher, 2002
MRS Fall meeting , Boston, Massachusetts December 2-5, 2002.

19. Permanent Hydrophilic Modification of Porous Membranes Using Low-Temperature
Plasmas, Dattatray S. Wavhal and Ellen R. Fisher, 49th International Symposium of
the American Vacuum Society, Denver, CO, November 4-8, 2002

20. Dr. M. A. Dharap Prediction of Arc Resistance Switchgear presented at SWICON
2008 Energy Margin Approach to Improve Efficiency of Circuit Breaker Mechanism
presented at SWICON 2008

21. Prof.S. H. Kulkarni Comparative study of hybrid vehicles International conference on
emerging research and advances in mechanical engineering ERA 2009 held at
Velammal engineering college, Chennai.

22. Prof. P. A. Wankhade Improvement in the operating characteristics of IC Engine
using variation in “Compression Ratio”International Conference on Advances in
Mechanical Engineering (AME 2008) Held at SVNIT Surat, 15-17 December, 2008

23. Uma .R. Rao ,B.K Lande Dispersion Compensation in Optical Communication Links
International Conference On Communication , Computer and Instrumentation at
Vivekanad Education Society’s Institute of Technology, Mumbai , 2nd and 3rd January
2009
24. Uma .R. Rao B.K.Lande Photonic Crystal Fiber as Dispersion
Compensator.International Conference on Advances on Communication and Control
at Fr. Conceicao Rodrigues College of Engg.,Mumbai, 22nd and 23rd January 2009
25. Uma .R.Rao ,B.K.Lande Erbium Doped Fiber Amplifiers Using Photonic Crystal
Fibers International Conference on Emerging Technologies for sustainable
Development ,TENCON 2009 ,23-26 Nov.2009, Singapore
26. Uma .R. Rao, B.K. Lande. Design of Optical Network Components Using Photonic
Crystal Fibres International Conference on Electronic Design and Signal Processing,
ICEDSP 2009, 10-12 December, MIT Manipal.
27. Uma .R. Rao, B.K.Lande. Development of Erbium Doped Fiber Amplifiers Using
Photonic Crystal Fibers as gain media International Joint Journal conference in
Computer,Electronics and Electrical, CEE 2009.
28. B.K. Lande, Nitin Sharma, State transfer problem through International Conference on
Grassmannian Manifolds. Systems & Cybernetics.University of Orlando, Florida.
29. Srija Unnikrishnan,B.K Lande Complete Elimination of ISI in bandlimited lossy and
less lossy channels.IEEE Transaction on communication, Paper Communicated in
Aug 2009.
30. D.C. Karia & B.K Lande Characterization of radio channels for mobile Adhoc
Networks.International Conference & workshop on emerging trends in technology
2010. Feb 26 & 27. at Thakur College of Engg.Kandivili.
31. Atul K. Kamath,Dr. N.M. Singh, Impact Dynamics based control of compass Gait
Biped American Control Conference,June 2009
32. S. K. Bhil, Atul K. Kamath, S.R.Wagh, Dr. N.M. Singh Transient Stability
Enhancement of power system using MPC based TCSC controller IEEE Proceedings

65
of PES Calgary,Canada, July 2009

33. S.R. Wagh, Atul K. Kamath, Dr. N.M.Singh Non-linear Model Prediction control for
improving transient stability of power system using TCSC Controller Asian Control
Conference Hong Kong August 2009

34. S.R. Wagh , Atul K. Kamath, Dr. N.M. Singh A nonlinear TCSC controller based on
control lyapunov function and receding horizon strategy for power system transient
stability improvement 7th IEEE international conference on control and
automation,Christchurch, New Zealand, December 2009
35. H. A.Mangalvedekar, H.B. Chaudhary,Suvarna Bhalerao Study of characteristics
vegetable oils and vegetable oil mixtures for power transformers Insulec- 2009
organized by IEEMA at Bangalore Feb. 2009
36. H. A.Mangalvedekar ,Chetan Aggarwal,H. B. Chaudhary Effect of compensator on
optimal coordination of directional over current relay.National Power system
conference – 2008 IIT Bombay
37. Y. S. Hanumantha and C. Ravishankar , H. A. Mangalvedekar Industrial applications
of pulse power modulator.National Power system conference 2008 IIT Bombay
38. H.A.Mangalvedekar,B.K.Lande,Sangeeta Punjabi,N.K. Joshi State space modeling of
Radio Frequency Inductively coupled Plasma generator.Plasma -08, National Plasma
conference, Ahmedabad, Dec.2008
39. H. A. Mangalvedekar ,Chetan Aggarwal Effect of fault location on optimal
coordination of directional over current relay. IEEE- Region Ten conference held at
Hyderabad in Nov. 2008
40. Amutha Jeyakumar Spatial Diversity techniques for 3G CDMA systems 2nd National
Conference on Emerging Trends in Info. Comm.Technologies, ISTE Gujarat chapter,
April 2009
41. Amutha Jeyakumar Codes for Rayleigh & Nakagami Fading Channel”,National
conference on Advances in Wireless Technologies, NIT Surat, Dec 2008

42. Amutha Jeyakumar High Power RF Amplifier for Cellular Bands”National conference
on Emerging Trends in Computers, Comm. & Info. Technology, KJCE
Mumbai,March 2009
43. Amutha Jeyakumar Modified Circular Polarized Loop Antenna”National Conference
on Electronics, Comm. & Computers,IETE Navi Mumbai, February 2009
44. Amutha Jeyakumar “MBS support in OFDM based Mobile WiMAX System”2nd
National Conference on Computing, Comm., Electronics & Management, KCES
Jalgaon,March 2009
45. D.P.Rathod Advanced communication system NCACS- 25,26 MARCH 2009 M.S.
Panse,S.R.Gadgil Pulsed FM Chirp for Sea state Monitoring HF RADAR using Lab
view Platform National Conference on Emerging Trends in Computers&
Communication, KJSCE,March2009
46. M.S.Panse,S.D.Singh Hardware Security in Embedded System using Reconfigurable
Hardware & Monitors National Conference on research trends in Information
Technology, Sinhgad College of Engg., Pune
47. M.S.Panse,S.P.Jagtap Protocol Conversion: NTP to SINEC Hi National Conference
on Emerging Trends in Computers& Communication, KJSCE, March2009
48. M.S.Panse,D.V.Bhoir Micromechanical Cochlear Processor International Symposium
on Emerging Ares in Bioengineering,IIT.Bombay,Feb.2009
49. Dr. A. N. Cheeran Wavelet Based Video Compression National Conference on

66
Emerging Trends in Computers, communication and Information technology, K J
Somaiya College of Engg.,Vidhyavihar.
50. Dr. A. N. Cheeran Interference Suppression in DSCDMA Second National
Conference on Emerging Trends in Information Communication Technologies
(NCETICT) C U Shah College of Engg. & Technology Dr. A. N. Cheeran Target
tracking using Neural Network Second National Conference on Computing,
Communication, Electronica & management, K C E> Society’s College of Engg. &
Information technology.
51. Dr. A. N. Cheeran Automatic Extraction of data from Autographic Charts National
Conference on Emerging Trends in Computers, communication and Information
technology, K J Somaiya College of Engg.,Vidhyavihar.
52. P.B. Borole Fourth generation quality and mobile control ITECH-09 International
conference March 2009
53. P.B. Borole Asynchronous microprocessor chip NCCCEM -09 National conference
March 2009
54. P.B. Borole Prepaid Electricity billing system NCRTIT2009 National conference Feb
2009
55. P.B. Borole Next generation grade of service and mobility control NCRTIT 2009
National conference Feb 2009
56. P.B. Borole Wireless Arm for GSM control TECHNOEVOLUTION 2009 JAN 2009
57. P.B. Borole Next generation grade of service monitoring with SMS AISPC-2009 Jan
2009
58. P.B. Borole Mains frequency Integrator NCCCEM -09 National conference March
2009
59. Dr. Nisha Sarwade Carbon Nanotubes for Electronics IETE-Mumbai,2009
60. Dr. Nisha Sarwade Indium Antimonide Quantum –well Transistor MiNDSS 2009
61. Dr. Nisha Sarwade SONOS flash Memory Device with Improved Charge Trapping
Efficiency and Reliability NCETICI 2009
62. Dr. Nisha Sarwade OFDM Based Transceiver for 802.11a application NCETICT
April,2009
63. Dr. Nisha Sarwade Telecom Convergence using IP Multimedia Subsystem Silver
Jubilee Conference on communication Technology and VLSI Design, VIT University,
Vellore, Oct 2009

64. Dr. P.P. Bhave Endocrine Disruptors- A Cause of concern Indian Water Works
association- 41 st Annual Convention at Hyderabad, January 2009
65. S. Y. Mhaske & Dr.Deepankar Chaudhari ( IIT Bombay) Application of GIS-GPS for
studies on liquefaction induced soil movements during earthquake: An overview First
World Congress on Disaster Management (WCDM- 2008), October 21 - 24, 2008,
Hyderabad, India, Vol.1, pp. 52- 63 in CD.
66. S. Y. Mhaske Application of GIS-GPS for Land records mapping Pravara
International Conference on Emerging Trends in Engineering ( PICETE-2008),
December 20 – 23, 2008, Loni , India , in CD
67. Abhishek Dwivedi and S. Y. Mhaske An Integrated approach of GIS in Disaster
Management Third CUSAT National Conference on Recent Advances in Civil
Engineering ( RACE- 2008), December 4 – 6 , 2008, Cochin University of Science
and Technology , Kochi, India, Paper No 45, pp 301 – 307
68. J.S. Main Sewage Treatment & Reuse National Seminar on Conservation of Water –
Jan2009 by Indian Plumbing Association, Mumbai Chapter

67
69. Abhijeet Gole,Suneeta Sane ” Master Token Ring Resource Management algorithm
for Distributed Systems 3rd International Conference On Advanced Computing &
Communication Technologies ICACCT, November 08-09.
70. Bhavna Gupta, Suneeta Sane Model for Location Dependent Data Services to Mobile
ClientsInternational Conference on Advances in Computing,Communication &
Control in association with ACMSIGMOID, January 23-24, 2009
71. Sunita.S.Sane and Archana Shirke Generating OWL Ontologies from a elational
Databases for the Semantic Web International Conference on Advances in
Computing,Communication & Control in association with ACMSIGMOID,January
23-24, 2009
72. Mrs. Pramila M.Chawan Nitin R. Gavai Mamta Meena Grid FTP Protocol combined
with Data Grid use for sharing files ETCC-08 – National Conference on emerging
trends in Computing & Communication’ , Dec 30-31, 2008 held at NIT, Hamirpur,
Himachal Pradesh
73. Mrs. Pramila M.Chawan Nitin R. Gavai Mamta Meena Changes and challenges in
Grid environment ETCC-08 – National Conference on emerging trends in computing
& Communication’ , Dec 30-31,2008 held at NIT, Hamirpur,Himachal Pradesh
74. Mrs. Pramila M.Chawan Nitin R. Gavai Mamta Meena Grid FTP: A Secure, Efficient
Data Transport Mechanism NCRTIT2009- National Conference on Recent Trends in
Information Technology held at Padmashri Dr. Vithalrao Vikhe Patil COE,
Ahemadnagar
75. Mrs. Pramila M. Chawan Jalapa D Mehta, Anokhi D Jadhav Web Outlier Mining:
Techniques for Mining Web Outliers RTICSIT- National Conference On Recent
Trends In Computer Science & Information Technology at Guru Nanak Dev
Engineering College, Mailoor Road Bidar
76. Mrs. Pramila M.Chawan Nirmala Shinde, Mansi U Kulkarni Better Approach to
Requirement Engineering with Agile Process RTICSIT- National Conference On
Recent Trends In Computer Science & Information Technology at Guru Nanak Dev
Engineering College, Mailoor Road Bidar
77. Dr. B.B. Meshram Teenam Bansode Intrusion Prevention System For End User &
Network 1st National Conference on Cryptography and Network Security (NCCNS-
2009), VIT University, Vellore. ( Feb. 18-19, 2009)
78. Dr. B.B. Meshram Amit Barve(, Kirtikumar Dupare, Testing Web Based Systems.
National level conference on recent trends on computer science and information
technology mahajana PG Mysore, (April 17-18 2009.)
79. Dr. B.B. Meshram Amit Barve(1,2), Obstacles In Development Of IT In Rural Area.
National level conference on recent trends on computer science and information
technology mahajana PG Mysore, (April 17-18 2009.)
80. Dr.S.G.Bhirud Balaji Bodhake Amol Potgantwar Feature Vector Space Audio
Classification Using Multiple Features. National conference at SSIT
TUMKUR,Karnataka
81. Dr.S.G.Bhirud Balaji Bodhake Amol Potgantwar Face Regognition Using PIFS Code.
National conference at SSIT TUMKUR,Karnataka
82. Prof. G. P. Bhole Arti B. Mumbarkar 1. A Brief Review of Routing Methods for
Scalability in AD Hoc Network with a Case Study EEE International Advance
Computing Conference (IACC- 09), Thapar University, Patiala (March 6-7 2009).
83. Prof. G. P. Bhole Arti B. Mumbarkar Review of Routing Methods in Ad Hoc Network
for Scalability National Conference on Emerging Trends In Computing and
Communication (ETCC-08), NIT Hamirpur (Dec. 30-31,2008).
84. Prof. G. P. Bhole Arti B. Mumbarkar A Brief Review of Routing Methods for

68
Scalability in Ad Hoc Network 1st National Conference on Cryptography and
Network Security (NCCNS- 2009), VIT University, Vellore (Feb. 18-19,2009).
85. M.R. Shirole, Samyak Shah, Amit Khandre. DSR Over AODV Routing for mobile
networks using glomosim simulator “National Conference on Emerging Trends in
Computer Technology (ETCT’2008)” held at Surat, Gujarat
86. M.R. Shirole, Samyak Shah, Amit Khandre. Performance Evolution of Ad-hoc
Routing Protocols Using NS2 Simulator “National conference on Mobile and
Pervasive Computing (CoMPC 2008)” on 7th & 8th August, 2008 at Chennai
87. M.R. Shirole,A. Tiwari, A. VenktaRao. Challengs & Routing attacks in MANET
“National Conference on Emerging Trends in computing and communication” ETCC-
08 Dec 30-31, 2008 at Hamirpu(HP)
88. M M Chandane,Swati Mehta Cross Layer Design Issues in MANET NCRTIT, Feb.
2009
89. M M Chandane,Swati Mehta Network Design Using OPNET NCRTIT, Feb. 2009
90. Aparna Santra, Akrosh Tiwari, M M Chandane Mobility Management in next
generation personal communication networks CRTIT, Feb. 2009
91. Anala Pandit, Ronald Bhuleskar, Anoop Sherlekar Hybrid Spam E-mail Filtering
(Published in IEEE proceedings) 1st International Conference on Computational
Intelligence, Communication Systems and Networks (CICSyN 2009) July 2009,
Indore, India
92. A.A.Pandit, Jyot Talreja, Ankitkumar Mundra RFID Tracking System for Vehicles
(RTSV) (Published in IEEE proceedings) 1st International Conference on
Computational Intelligence, Communication Systems and Networks (CICSyN 2009)
July 2009, Indore, India
93. A.A.Pandit,Dhairya Dand,Sisil Mehta, Ankit Daftery, Shashank Sebason A Simple
Wearable Hand Gesture Recognition Device using iMEMS (Accepted for conference
and publication) The International Conference of Soft Computing and Pattern
Recognition (SoCPaR 2009), December 2009 , Malaysia
94. V. K. Sambhe Deepak Kumar Pathak Data Mining & its application in communication
& intelligence envioronment 1st National Conference on Cryptography and Network
Security (NCCNS- 2009), VIT University, Vellore (Feb 18-19 2009)
95. Narkhede B.E. and Mantha S.S “Application of Lean Manufacturing Principles in
Precious Metal Alloys Machine Cast Jewellery Manufacturing” Udyog Pragati
Journal, April- June 2009.

96. Narkhede B.E.,Mantha S.S. and Gopani Vijay “Technology as the Driving Force of
Global Industrial Competition:Critical Review and Case Study”, Industrial
Engineering Journal, Vol.I, Issue No.11, May 2009.

97. Narkhede B.E. & Mantha S.S Narkhede B.E. & Mantha S.S “An Empirical
Investigation of the Impact of Industry-Institute- Interaction on Performance of the
Organization: A Case Study”, CURIE Journal, Vol.1, Issue.3, October 2008, pp.18-
25.
98. Narkhede B.E. and Harsha Haridas “Design For Manufacturability: An Overview”,
Industrial Engineering Journal, Vol.I, Issue No.4, October 2008, pp.24-26.

99. Narkhede B.E. and Mantha S.S.(2008), “Quality In Jewellery Manufacturing : A
Critical Review And Future Directions From Industrial Engineering Angle” Industrial
Engineering Journal, Vol.I No.02, August 2008, pp.30-36.

69
100. S.A. Mastud et.al. Characterization of Reverse Micro EDM for generating
High aspect ratio. “4- Micromachining”,Karlschue, Germany, 23rd Sept 2009.

101. S.A. Mastud et.al. Preliminary Investigation in reverse micro EDM Process.
Journal of Engineering Manufacture. (Accepted for Publishing)

102. D.V. Shirbhate “Virtual Reality For Agro- Industries” “Advances in
CAD/CAM JNIT”, Kakinada, (AP), 27th and 55 28th Sept 2006.

103. D.K. Shinde Description for optimum layout Design of Assembly system.
International Conference on Mech Industry, Aerospace Engineering, Singapore.
104. D.K. Shinde Capacity Planning and system Design in Maintenance operation
International Conference on Mech Industry, Aerospace Engineering, Singapore.
105. D.K. Shinde Identifying and setting safety stock Level Flexible systems
Management, Glogift 09’ Nitie, Mumbai
106. D.K. Shinde Optimization of internal logistics by using different parameter.
Flexible systems Management, Glogift 09’ Nitie, Mumbai.

107. Dr. Y. D.Venkatesh & R.R Devkate Value stream mapping to Improve
Logistic System Journal of Pacific Management Review July-Aug 2009

108. Pankaj Shtole & Dr. Y. D. Venkatesh Centralized Transportation: A counter
approach to de- centralized culture of various business units under a Single
Management Accepted in Global academy of business and Economic Research, fifth
International Conference, Grand Seasons Hotel, KL, Malaysia, to be presented on
December 28-30, 2009

109. Pankaj Shtole & Dr. Y. D.Venkatesh “USE OF QUALITY MANAGEMENT
TOOLS TO REDUCE TRANSPORTATION COST WITH A CASE STUDY”
International Journal of Engineering research and Industrial Applications, Volume 2,
No. VI/VII, 2009.

110. Dr. S. P. Borkar Technical Textiles In Footwear Asian Textile Journal,
Vol.17(5), May (2008) 21-28.

111. Dr. S. P. Borkar Application of Technical Textiles in Environmental
Protection Journal of The Textile Association, Vol. 69(2), July- Aug (2008) 75-81.
112. Dr. S. P. Borkar Textiles for Extracorporeal Devices The Indian Textile
Journal,Vol. CXIX No.4, January (2009) 79-84
113. Dr. S. P. Borkar Advanced Textile Materials In Healthcare Asian Textile
Journal, Vol.18,No.4, April (2009) 40-48.
114. Prof. S. A. Patil Ecolabelled Clothing Textile Trends- February 09

115. M.A. Chakrabarti, Vijay Nalawade & Amol Kshirsagar Reliability of Deep
Foundations The Eleventh East Asia Pacific Conference on Structural Engineering &
Construction (EASEC-11) , Nov. 19-21, 2008, Taipei, Taiwan

116. M.A. Chakrabarti & Yogesh Rangari Free Vibrations of Circular shells The
Eleventh East Asia Pacific Conference on Structural Engineering & Construction
(EASEC-11) , Nov. 19-21, 2008, Taipei, Taiwan

70
117. M.A. Chakrabarti, Niraj Mawade & Balaji Hudge Reliability of Shallow
Foundations The Eleventh East Asia Pacific Conference on Structural Engineering &
Construction (EASEC-11) , Nov. 19-21, 2008, Taipei, Taiwan
118. M.A. Chakrabarti Nishant Thakur Free Vibration Analysis of Plates The
Eleventh East Asia Pacific Conference on Structural Engineering & Construction
(EASEC-11) , Nov. 19-21, 2008, Taipei, Taiwan
119. M.A. Chakrabarti Suchibrata Dalal Dynamic analysis of Plates on Elastic
Foundations The Eleventh East Asia Pacific Conference on Structural Engineering &
Construction (EASEC-11) , Nov. 19-21, 2008, Taipei, Taiwan

120. M.A. Chakrabarti & Paresh Mestri Seismic analysis of Cantilever Retaining wall
The Eleventh East Asia Pacific Conference on Structural Engineering & Construction
(EASEC-11) ,Nov. 19-21, 2008, Taipei, Taiwan
121. M.A. Chakrabarti & Sachin Jadhav Advanced Algorithm for Non Linear Dynamic
Analysis The Eleventh East Asia Pacific Conference on Structural Engineering &
Construction (EASEC-11) , Nov. 19-21, 2008, Taipei, Taiwan

122. K.K Sangle & K.M Bajoria Dynamic analysis of cold formed storage rack
structures “14th Word conference on Earthquake Engineering” at Beijing, China – 12th
October 2008 -16th October 2008
123. K.K Sangle & K.M Bajoria Capacity based design of cold formed storage rack
structures “14th Word conference on Earthquake Engineering” at Beijing, China – 12th
October 2008 -16th October 2008
124. Prof. Mrs .Rekha Rathore “NEW CONCEPTS OF FUZZY SET “ in
CIT,Rajandgaon ( C.G) during the period 6th-8thFeb-2009.
125. Dr.D.N.Raut etl “A FRAMEWORK FOR EVALUATION AND ACQUISITION
OF THE MANUFACTURING PROCESS USING AHP.” Proceeding of GLOGIFT
December 27-30, 2008. pp786-795.
126. Dr.D.N.Raut, D.B.Waghmare “ Role of cellular manufacturing in successful
implementation, YANTRA-2008, December 23-24.2008
127. Dr D.N.Raut “Selection of computerized manufacturing process using AHP &
Fuzzy logic” ICAME-2006, december1-3.pp239-247.
128. Dr D.N.Raut “Fuzzy logic –A tool for selection of manufacturing process”, Asian
pacific management conference XII 2008, november17-19, Thailand.
129. V.B.Suryawanshi, Bhunesh Kumar, N M Maiti et al – Design and development of
indirectly heated cathode, Review of Scientific Instruments, Issue -January 2010
130. V.B.Suryawanshi, Design Automation Of Gears Using Knowledge Based
Parametric Feature Design, National Conference on advances in Mechanical
Engineering, RGIT, Mumbai, Jan 15-16, 2009
131. V.B.Suryawanshi, Knowledge based Parametric approach for Design of gear
box, International Conference on Advance Manufacturing and Automation,
Kalasalingam University, 26th – 28th March 2009
132. V.B.Suryawanshi, Artificial Intelligence in Mechanical design, International
Conference on Advances in Mechanical engineering, SVNIT Surat, 3rd -5th August
2009

Books Published
• P.B. Borole Embedded System Nirali Publisher
• P.B. Borole Advanced Microprocessor Nirali Publisher

71
ANNEXURE IV
List of journals Available in Library

1. ABSRACT ON HYGINE
2. ACI : MATERIAL JOURNAL
3. ACI : STRUCTURAL JOURNAL
4. ADMINISTRATIVE MANAGEMENT
5. ADVANCED ENGINEERING BULLENT
6. ADVANCED MANAGEMENT JOURNAL
7. ADVANCED WASTE TREATMENT RESEARCH
8. ADVANCEMENT OF SCIENCE
9. ADVANCES IN APPLIED MATHEMATICS
10. AEG PROGRESS ALLEGEMEINE ELECTRICITATS GESELLSCHA &
BORLIN
11. AEI RESEARCH

72
12. AEI ENGINEERING ASSOCIATED ELECTRICAL INDUSTRIES
ENGINEERING
13. AEI REVIEW
14. AIR CONDITIONING AND REFRIGERATION IN INDIA
15. AIR CONDITIONING HEATINGAND VEN.
16. AIR POLLUTION ABSTRACTS
17. AIR WORLD
18. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION FOR TEXT. TECHNOLOGY
19. AMERICAN AUTOMOBILE
20. AMERICAN BUILDER
21. AMERICAN DYESTUFF REPORTER
22. AMERICAN JOURNAL OF PHARMACY
23. AMERICAN JOURNAL OF PHYSICS
24. AMERICAN JOURNAL OF PUBLIC AND NATION'S HEALTH
25. AMERICAN MACHINIST
26. AMERICAN MATHEMATICAL MONTHLY
27. AMERICAN PERFUMERY & COSMETICS
28. ANALYTICAL ABSTRACTS
29. ANALYTICAL CHEMISTRY
30. ANNALA OF LIBRARY SCIENCE AND DOCUMENTATION
31. ANNALS INDIAN LIBRARY ASSOCIATION
32. APPAREL WORLD
33. APPLIED MECHNICS REVIEW
34. AQUA
35. ARCHITECTURAL DESIGN
36. ARCHITECTURAL FORUM (THE MAGAZINE OF BUILDING)
37. ARCHITECTURAL RECORD
38. ARCHITECTURAL RECORD
39. ARCHITEKTUR - WETTBEWERBE
40. ARCHIVES - ENVIROMENTAL HEALTH
41. ASEA BROWN BOVERI REVIEW
42. ASEA JOURNAL
43. ASEA RESEARCH
44. ASHRAE JOURNAL
45. ASME MECHANICAL CATALOG AND DIRECTORY
46. ASTONAUTICS
47. AT & T TECHNICAL JOURNAL
48. ATIRA COMMUNICATIONS ON TEXTILES
49. ATIRA MANAGEMENT DIGEST
50. ATIRA TECHNICAL DIGEST
51. ATMOSPHERIC ENVIROMENT
52. ATOM
53. AUDIO ELECTRONICS
54. AUROMOTICE WORLD
55. AUTO CAR
56. AUTOMATIC HEATING, PLUMBING & AIR CONDITIONING
57. AUTOMATION PROGRESS
58. AUTOMOLE ENGINEER
59. AUTOMOLE ENGINEER (INDIA)
60. AUTOMOBILE INTERNATIONAL

73
61. AUTOMOBILE MAGAZINE
62. AUTOMOTIVE DESIGN ENGINEERING
63. AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEER
64. AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERING
65. AUTOMOTIVE INDUSTRIES
66. AVITION WEEK SPACE TECHNOLOGY
67. BACTERIOLOGICAL REVIEW
68. BALL BEARING JOURNAL
69. BAUEN - WOHNEN
70. BAYEER FARBEN REVEU
71. BEAMA JOURNAL
72. BELL SYSTEM TECHNICAL JOURNAL
73. BETON-UND STABLEBETONBAU
74. BHAGIRATH
75. BNS(BRITISH NYLON SPINNER'S OUTLOOK)
76. BOMBAY CIVIC JOURNAL
77. BRBAN AND RURAL PLANNING THOUGHT
78. BRIDGE AND STRUCTURAL ENGINEER
79. BRITAIN TODAY
80. BRITISH KNITING INDUSTRY
81. BRITISH CHEMICAL ABSTRACTS & BRITISH CHEMICAL &
PHYSIOLOGICAL ABSTRACTS
82. BRITISH CHEMICAL ENGIEERING
83. BRITISH JOURNAL OF APPLIED PHYSICS
84. BRITISH MACHINE TOOL ENGINEERING
85. BRITISH PLASTICS
86. BRITISH POWER ENGINEERING
87. BRITISH RAYON & SILK JOURNAL
88. BRITISH SCIENCE NEWS
89. BRITISH TECHNOLOGY INDEX
90. BRITISH WATER SUPPLY
91. BROWN BOVERI REVIEW
92. BTH ACTIVITIES
93. BTRA SCAN
94. BUILDING DIGEST
95. BUILDING RESEARCH STATION DIGEST
96. BUILDING SYSTEM DESIGN
97. BULLETIN DEL INSTITUTE INTERNATIONAL
98. BULLETIN OERLINKON
99. BULLRTIN OF AUTOMATIC SCIENTISTS
100. BULLETIN OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING EDUCATION
101. BULLETIN OF HYGINE
102. BULLETIN OF MATERIALS SCIENCE
103. BULLETIN OF THE CULCUTTA MATHEMATICAL SOCITY
104. BULLETIN OF THE INTERNATIONAL SILK ASSOCIATION
105. BULLETIN OF THE JSME
106. BYTE (THE SMALL SYSTEMS JOURNAL)
107. CANADIAN TEXTILE JOURNAL
108. CANADIAN REFRIGERATION AND AIR CONDITIONING
109. CEMENT & CONCRETE

74
110. CEMENT RESEARCH INSTITUTE OF INDIA'S ABSTRACTS
111. CEMENTATION QUANTEVLY
112. CENTRAL BOARD OF IRRIGATION AND POWER
113. CENTRAL BOARD OF IRRIGATION AND POWER
114. CENTRAL BOARD OF IRRIGATION AND POWER ABSTRACTS
115. CENTRAL MINING RESEARCH STATION
116. CENTRAL ROAD RESEARCH INSTITUTE
117. CHARTERED ENGINEER
118. CHARTERED MECHANICAL ENGINEER
119. CHARTERED MUNICIPAL ENGINEER
120. CHEMICAL & ENGINEERING NEWS
121. CHEMICAL AGE
122. CHEMICAL DIGEST
123. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
124. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING WORLD
125. CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES
126. CHEMICAL INDUSTRY DEVELOPMENT
127. CHEMICAL INDUSTRY NEWS
128. CHEMICAL PROCESSING AND ENGINEERING
129. CHEMICAL TECHNOLOGY (CHEMTECH)
130. CHEMICAL WEEKLY
131. CHEMICAL AND INDUSTRY
132. CHEMICAL IN BRITAIN
133. CHEMTECH
134. CIBA JOURNAL
135. CIBA REVIEW
136. CIVIL ENGINEERING
137. CIVIL ENGINEERING AND CONSTRUCTION REVIEW
138. CIVIL ENGINEERING AND PUBLIC WORK REVIEW
139. CIVIL ENGINEERING CONSULTING ENGINEER INTERNATIONAL
140. CLIMATE CONTROL
141. COLOUR TRADE JOURNAL
142. COLOURAGE
143. COMBUSTION
144. COMMUNICATIONS OF THE ACM
145. COMPOSITE SCIENCE
146. COMPUTER & CONTROL ENGINEERING JOURNAL
147. COMPUTER AGE
148. COMPUTER AIDED ENGINEERING JOURNAL
149. COMPUTER IEEE
150. COMPUTER NETWORKS AND ISDN SYSTEMS
151. COMPUTER VISION GRAPHICS AND IMAGE PROCESSING
152. CONCRETE
153. CONCRETE AND CONSTRUCTIONAL ENGINEERING
154. CONCRETE INTERNATIONAL (DESIGN & CONSTRUCTION)
155. CONSTRUCTION METHOD EQUIPMENT / CONSTRUCTION
CONTRACTING
156. CONSTRUCTION WEEKLY
157. CONTROL
158. CONTROL ENGINEERING

75
159. CONTROL INSTRUMENTATION
160. COPPER
161. COPPER ABSTRCTS
162. CORROSION PREVENTION AND CONTROL
163. COSMETIC AND PERFUMERY
164. CURRENT ENGINEERING PRACTICE
165. CZECHOSLOVAK HEAVY INDUSTRY
166. DATAMATION
167. DER BAUINGIUR
168. DER SPINNER AND WEBER
169. DER STAHLABAAU
170. DESIGN
171. DESIGN ENGINEERING
172. DETAIL
173. DIE4 VON HORGEN
174. DIE BAUTECHNIK
175. DIESEL EQUIPMENT (CHANGED INTO DIESEL EQUIPMENT)
176. DIESEL EQUIPMENT SUPERINTENDENT
177. DIRECT CURRNT
178. DISSERTATION ABSTRACTS INTERNATIONAL PART - A
179. DISSERTATION ABSTRACTS INTERNATIONAL PART - B
180. DISTRIBUTION OF ELECTRICITY
181. DOCK HARBOUR AUTHOROTY
182. DR. DOBB'S JOURNAL
183. ECOLOGY
184. EDISON ELECTRIC INSTITUTE BULLETIN
185. EDN
186. EDN (ELECTRICAL DESIGN NEWS)
187. EDUCATION AND COMPUTING
188. EDUCATION AND TRAINING
189. EDUCATION IN CHEMISTRY
190. ELECTRICAL JOURNAL
191. ELECTRICAL POWER
192. ELECTRICAL CONSTRUCTION & MAINTENANCE
193. ELECTRICAL DISTRIBUTION
194. ELECTRICAL ENERGY
195. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
196. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ELECTRONICS ABSTRACTS
197. ELECTRICAL INDIA
198. ELECTRICAL JOURNAL
199. ELECTRICAL REVIEW
200. ELECTRICAL TIMES
201. ELECTRICAL WORLD
202. ELECTRICIAN
203. ELECTRONIC & WIRELESS WORLD
204. ELECTRONIC AND POWER (IEE NEWS SERIES)
205. ELECTRONIC AND RADIO ENGINEER
206. ELECTRONIC APPLICATION NEWS
207. ELECTRONIC DESIGN
208. ELECTRONIC ENGINEERING

76
209. ELECTRONIC IN FORMATION AND PLANNING
210. ELECTRONIC RECORD
211. ELECTRONIC TECHNOLOGY
212. ELECTRONICS
213. ELECTRONICS & AGE
214. ELECTRONIC INTERNATIONAL
215. ELEKTOR INDIA ELECTRONICS
216. ELEKTROLECHNISCHE ZEITSCHRIET
217. EMPIRE COTTON GROWING REVIEW
218. ENCOLOGY ENVIROMENT ECOLOGY & ENERGY ON.
219. ENDEAVOUR
220. ENERGY ENVIROMENT MONITOR
221. ENERGY REVIEW
222. ENGELAHARD INDUSTRIES TECHNICAL BULLETION
223. ENGINEERING
224. ENGINEERING ANALYSIS & DESIGN
225. ENGINEERING AND MINING JOURNAL
226. ENGINEERING EDUCATION
227. ENGINEERING GEOLOGY
228. ENGINEERING NEWS RECORD
229. ENGINEER'S DIGEST
230. ENGLISH ELECTRICJOURNAL
231. ENVIRONMENT
232. ENVIRONMENT HEALTH
233. ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE & TECHONOLOGY
234. EUREKA EM & D (ENGINEERING MATERIAL & DESIGN)
235. EUROPEAN PRODUCTION ENGINEERING –EPE
236. EUROPLASTICS MONTHLY
237. EXCAVATING ENGINEERING
238. FAR AND NEAR IRRIGATION & POWER
239. FIBRES
240. FLAVOUR INDUSTRIES
241. FLUID FLOW MEASUREMENTABSTRACT
242. FOOD INDUSTRIES
243. FORCES
244. FORTUNE
245. FRENCH SCIENCE NEWS
246. CURRENT SCIENCE
247. G.E.C.OSRAM BULLETIN
248. GANDHI MARG
249. GAS & OIL POWER (FORMERLY MECHANICAL POWER)
250. GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. JOURNAL
251. GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. TELECOMMUNICATION
252. GENERAL ELECTRIC REVIEW
253. GEOGRAPHICAL JOURNAL
254. GEOTECHNICAL FABRICS REPORT
255. GEOTECHNIQUE
256. GEOTEXTILES AND GEOMEMBRANES
257. HARVARD BUSINESS REVIEW
258. HEARLD OF HEALTH

77
259. HEATING AND VENTILLING ENGINEERING AND JOURNAL OF AIR
CONDITIONING
260. HIGHWAY RESEARCH NEWS
261. HOME BULLETIN
262. HOSIERY KNITTING TIMES
263. HOUSE AND HOME
264. IEE REVIEW
265. IEE REVIEWS PROCEEDINGS OF IEE ELECTRONICS CONTROL
SCIENCEE
266. IEEE/ACM TRANSACTIONS ON NETWORKING
267. IEEE ANALS & PROPOGATION MAGAZINE
268. IEE ANALS OF THE HISTORY OF COPUTING
269. IEEE CIRCUITES AND DEVICES
270. IEEE COMPUTER APPLICATION IN POWER
271. IEEE COMPUTER GRAPHICS AND APPLICATIONS
272. IEEE COMPUTING MAGAZINE
273. IEEE CONCURRENCY
274. IEE CURRENCY, PARALLEL DISTRIBUTED AND COMPUTING
275. IEEE CONTROL SYSTEM
276. IEEE DESIGN AND TEST OF COMPUTERS
277. IEEE ELECTRICAL INSULATION MAGAZINE
278. IEEE ENGINEERING IN MEDICINE AND BIOLOGY
279. IEEE ENGINEERING MANAGEMENT REVIEW
280. IEEE EXPERT INTELIGENCE SYSTEMS AND THEIR APPLICATION
281. IEEE INDUSTRY APPLICATION MAGAZINE
282. IEEE INSTRUMENTATION AND MEASUREMENT MAGAZINE+C78
283. IEEE INTERNET COMPUTING
284. IEEE JOURNAL OF LIGHTWAVE TECHNOLOGY
285. IEEE JOURNAL OF SELECTED TOPICS IN QUANTUM ELECTRONICS
286. IEE LTS
287. IEEE MICRO WAVE AND GUIDED WAVE LETTERS
288. IEEE MULTIMEDIA
289. IEEE NETWORKING
290. IEEE PARALLEL & DISTRIBUTED TECHNOLOGY: SYSTEMS &
TECHNOLOGY
291. IEEE POTENTIALS
292. IEEE POWER GENERATION REVIEW
293. IEEE ROBOTICS AND AUTOMATION
294. IEEE SIGNAL PROCESSING LETTERS
295. IEEE SOFTWARE
296. IEEE SPECTRUM
297. IEEE TECHNOLOGY AND SOCIETY MAGAZINE
298. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON PLSMA SCIENCE
299. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON AEROSPACE AND ELECTRONIC SYSTEMS
300. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON ANTENNAS & PROPOGATION
301. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON SUPERCONDUCTIVITY
302. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON AUTOMATIC CONTROL
303. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING
304. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON BROADCASTING
305. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON CIRCUIT THEORY

78
306. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON CIRCUITS & SYSTEMS
307. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON CIRCUITS & SYSTEMS FOR VIDEO
TECHNOLOGY
308. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON COMMUNICATIONS PART 1&2
309. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON COMPONENTS PACKING AND
MANUFACTURING TECHNOLOGY
310. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON COMPUTER AIDED DESIGN OF
INTEGRATED CIRCUITS AND SYSTEMS
311. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON COMPUTERS
312. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON CONSUMER ELECRONICS
313. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON CONTROL SYSTM TECHNOLOGY
314. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON DIELECTRIC AND ELECTRICAL
INSULATION
315. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON EDUCATION
316. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON ELECTRICAL & ELECTRONICS
ENGINEERING
317. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON ELECTRICAL INSULATION
318. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON ELECTROMAGNETIC COMPATIBILITY
319. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON ELECTRON DEVICES
320. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ONELECTRON DEVICES LETTERS
321. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON ENERGY CONVERSION
322. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON ENGINEERING MANAGEMENT
323. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON FUZZY SYSTEMS
324. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON GEOSCIENCE & REMOTE SENSING
325. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON IECI-INDUSTRIAL ELECTRICAL AND
CONTROL INSTRUMENTS
326. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON IMAGE PROCESSING
327. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON INDUSTRIAL ELECTRONICS
328. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON INDUSTRIAL RESEARCH DEVELOPMENT
329. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON INDUSTRY APPLICATIONS PART-2
330. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON INFORMATION THEORY
331. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON INSTRUMENTATION AND
MEASUREMENT
332. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON KNOWLEDGE AND DADTA ENGINEERING
333. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON MAGNETICS
334. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON MEDICAL IMAGING
335. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON MICROWAVE THEORY & TECHNIQUES
336. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON NEURAL NETWORKING
337. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON NEUCLEAR SCIENCES
338. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON OCEANIC ENGINEERING
339. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON PARALLEL AND DISTRIBUTED SYSTEMS
340. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON PATTERN ANALYSIS MACHINE
INTELLEGENCE
341. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON PHOTONIC TECHNOLOGY LETT.
342. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON POWER APRATUS SYSTEMS PART-3
343. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON POWER DELIVERY
344. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON POWER ELECTRONICS
345. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON POWER SYSTEM
346. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON PROFESSIONAL COMMUNICATION
347. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON QUANTEM ELECTRONICS

79
348. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON REHABILITATION ENGINEERING
349. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON RELIABILITY
350. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON ROBOTICS AND AUTOMATION
351. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON SELECTED AREAS IN COMMUNICATION
352. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON SEMICONDUCTOR MANUFACTURING
353. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON SIGNAL PROCESSING
354. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON SOFTWARE ENGINEERING
355. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON SOLID STATE CIRCUITS
356. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON SPEECH AND AUDIO PROCESSING
357. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON SYSTEMS, MAN AND CYBERNETICS
358. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON ULTRASONICS, EFRROELECTRICS AND
PREQUEENCY CONTROL
359. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON VEHICULAR TECHNOLOGY
360. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON VERY LARGE SCALE INTEGRATION
(VLSI) SYSTEMS
361. IEEE TRANSCATIONS ON VISUALIZATIONS AND COMPUTER
GRAPHICS
362. IEEE COMPUTATION SCIENCE & ENGINEERING
363. IEMA JOURNAL
364. IL NUOVO CIEMENTO
365. INDIA QUARTERLY
366. INDIAN ARCHITECT
367. INDIAN ARCHITECT & BUILDER
368. INDIAN BUILDER
369. INDIAN CHEMICAL JOURNAL
370. INDIAN CHEMICAL MANUFACTURER
371. INDIAN CONCRETE JOURNEL
372. INDIAN CONSTRUCTION NEWS
373. INDIAN COTTON GROWING REVIEW
374. INDIAN DRUGS
375. INDIAN ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR & TRADE
376. INDIAN FACTORS & LABOUR REPORTS
377. INDIAN FOOD INDUSTRY
378. INDIAN FOUNDARY JOURNAL
379. INDIAN GEOTECHNICAL JOURNAL
380. INDIAN HIGHWAYS
381. INDIAN JOURNAL OF BIOCHEMESTRY
382. INDIAN JOURNAL OF CHEMICAL TECHNOLOGY
383. INDIAN JOURNAL OF CHEMISTRY
384. INDIAN JOURNAL OF ENGINEERING AND MATERIAL SCIENCE
385. INDIAN JOURNAL OF ENGINEER’S
386. INDIAN JOURNAL OF EXPERIMENTAL BIOLOGY
387. INDIAN JOURNAL OF INDIAN COTTON MILLS FEDERATIONS
388. INDIAN JOURNAL OF INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS
389. INDIAN JOURNAL OF PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCES
390. INDIAN JOURNAL OF PHYSCIS
391. INDIAN JOURNAL OF POWER & RIVER VALLY DEVELOPMENT
392. INDIAN JOURNAL OF PURE AND APPLIED PHYSICS
393. INDIAN JOURNAL OF SOCIAL WORK
394. INDIAN JOURNAL OF TECHNOLOGY

80
395. INDIAN JOURNAL OF TEXTILE RESEARCH
396. INDIAN MANUFACTURER
397. INDIAN MINERALS
398. INDIAN PUMPS
399. INDIAN RAILWAY TECHNICAL
400. INDIAN ROAD CONGRESS JOURNAL
401. INDIAN SOAP JOURNAL
402. INDIAN TEXTILE BULLETIN
403. INDIAN TEXTILE HOSIERY MANUAL
404. INDIAN TEXTILE INDUSTRY
405. INDIAN VALUER
406. INDIAN TEXTILE JOURNAL
407. INDUSTRIAL AND ENGINEERING CHEMISTRY
408. INDUSTRIAL AND ENGINEERING CHEMISTRY &
409. PROCESS DESIGN DEVELOPMENT
410. INDUSTRIAL AND ENGINEERING CHEMISTRY (ANALYTICAL
EDITION)
411. INDUSTRIAL AND ENGINEERING CHEMISTRY(PRODUCT
RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT)
412. INDUSTRIAL AND ENGINEERING CHEMISTRY UNDAMENTALS
413. INDUSTRIAL AND LABOUR RELATION REVIEW
414. INDUSTRIAL BULLETIN
415. INDUSTRIAL CHEMIST AND CHEMICAL MANUFACTUER
416. INDUSTRIAL COURT REPORTER
417. INDUSTRIAL ELECTRONICS
418. INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING
419. INDUSTRIAL FABRICS PRODUCTS REVIEW
420. INDUSTRIAL HEATING ENGINEER
421. INDUSTRIAL INDIA
422. INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTS FINDER
423. INDUSTRIAL SAFETY
424. INDUSTRIAL TIMES
425. INFORMATION AND MANAGEMENT
426. INSTITUTE OF REFRIGERATION(PROC)
427. INSTITUTE OF SEWAGE PURIFICATION
428. INSTITUTE BULLETIN
429. INSTITUTE OF CHEMISTRY OF GREAT BRITAIN
430. INSTRUMENTS AND ELCTRONICS
431. INSTRUMENTS AND LABORATORIES
432. INSTRUMENTS INDIA
433. INTERFACES
434. INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION ON WATER POLLUTION REARCH
AND CONTROL
435. INTERNATIONAL DYER TEXTILE PRINTER, BLEACHES AND
FINISHES
436. INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF AIR AND WATER POLLUTION –
CHANGED INTO ATMOSPHERIQUE
437. INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF ELLECTRICAL ENGINEERING AND
EDUCATION

81
438. INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF MACHINE(TOOL DESIGN AND
RESEARCH)
439. INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF STRUCTURES
440. INTERNATIONAL LABOUR REVIEW
441. INTERNATIONAL RAILWAY JOURNAL
442. INTERNATIONAL TEXTILE CALANDER
443. INVENTION INTELLIGENCE
444. IRON AGE
445. ITB ITNERNATIONAL TEXTILE BULLETIN/FABRIC FORMING
446. ITB ITNERNATIONAL TEXTILE BULLETIN/YARN FORMING
447. ITB NONWOBVENS INUSSTRIAL TEXTILES
448. ITS : ITNERNATIONAL TEXTILE BULLETIN-DYEING PRINTING
FINISHING
449. ITS : INTERNATIONAL TEXTILE BULLETIN-FABRIC FORMING AND
YARN FORMING NONWOVENS
450. ITS : INTERNATIONAL TEXTILE BULLETIN-KNITING HOSIERY
MAKING
451. ITS : INTERNATIONAL TEXTILE BULLETIN-SPINNING
452. ITS : INTERNATIONAL TEXTILE BULLETIN-WEAVING
453. ITS : NONWOVENS INDUSTRIAL TEXTILE
454. ITS TEXTILE LEADER
455. JAILENE TEXTRACTS
456. JAPAN ARCHITECT
457. JAPAN TEXTILE NEWS
458. JOURNAL OF ACM (ASSO. OF COMPUTING MACHINERY )
459. JOURNAL OF AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY
460. JOURNAL OF AMERICAN CONCRETE INSTITUTE ABSTRACTS
461. JOURNAL OF AMERICAN OIL CHEMISTS SOCIETY
462. JORNAL OF AMERICAN WATER WORKS ASSOCITION
463. JORNAL OF APPLIED CHEMISTRY AND BIOTECHNOLOGY
464. JOURNAL OF APPLIED CHEMISTRY
465. JOURNAL OF APPLIED PHYSICS
466. JOURNAL OF APPLIED PSYCHOLOGY
467. JOURNAL OF ASSOCIATION OF PRINCIPLES OF TECHNICAL
INSTITUTION IN INDIA
468. JOURNAL OF ASTROPHYSICS AND ASTRONOMY
469. JOURNAL OF BACTERIOLOGY
470. JOURNAL OF BIOSCIENCES
471. JOURNAL OF BRITISH WATER WORK ASSOCIATION
472. JOURNAL OF CENTRAL BOARD OF IRRIGATION AND POWER
473. JOURNAL OF CHEMICAL EDUCATION
474. JOURNAL OF COATING TECHNOLOGY
475. JOURNAL OF ENVIRONMENT HEALTH OR SANITARIAN AMERICAN
476. JOURNAL OF FAMILY WELFARE
477. JOURNAL OF FLUID MECHANICS
478. JOURNAL OF FOOD SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY
479. JOURNAL OF FRANKIN INSTITUTES
480. JOURNAL OF GENERAL MICROBIOLOGY
481. JOURNAL OF GENETICS
482. JOURNAL OF GEOLOGOCAL SOCIETY OF INDIA

82
483. JOURNAL OF GEOPHYSICAL RESEARCH
484. JOURNAL OF HYDROLOGY
485. JOURNAL OF INDIAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY
486. JOURNAL OF INDIAN MATHEMATICAL SOCIETY
487. JOURNAL OF INDIAN NATIONAL SOCIETY OF SOIL MECHANICS
AND FOUNDATION ENGINEERING
488. JOURNAL OF INDIAN WATER WORKS ASSOCIATION
489. JOURNAL OF INDUSRTY AND TRADE
490. JOURNAL OF INFORMATION SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY
491. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) :
AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING JOURNAL
492. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) :
ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEERING
493. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : BULLETIN
494. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : CHEMICAL
ENGINEERING JOURNAL
495. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) :CIVIL
ENGINEERING JOURNAL
496. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : COMPUTER
ENGINEERING JOURNAL
497. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : ELECTRICAL
ENGONEERING JOURNAL
498. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : ELECTRONICS
AND TELECOMMUNICATIONS
499. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) :
ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING DIV.
500. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : GENERAL
ENGINEERING
501. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : HINDI
SECTION
502. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) :
TNTERDISCIPLINARY AND GENERAL
503. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : JOURNAL OF
MARINE ENGINEERING
504. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : MECHNICAL
ENGINEERING JOURNAL
505. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : METALLURGY
AND MATERIAL SCIENCE JOURNAL
506. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : MINING
ENGINEERING JOURNAL
507. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : MUNICIPAL
ENGINEERING
508. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : PLANT
ENGINEERING
509. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : PRODUCTION
ENGINEERING JOURNAL
510. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : PUBLIC
HEALTH ENGINEERING
511. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : SANITARY
ENGINEERING

83
512. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : TECHNICIAN
JOURNAL
513. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : TEXTILE
ENGINEERING JOURNAL
514. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : WATER AND
ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING
515. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF ENGINEERS (INDIA) : WATER
ENGINEERING
516. JOURNAL OF INSTITUTION OF FUEL
517. JOURNAL OF MEASUREMENT AND CONTROL
518. JOURNAL OF MACHINARY MANUFACTURE AND RELIABILITY
519. JOURNAL OF MATERIAL PROCESSING TECHNOLOGY
520. JOURNAL OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SCIENCE
521. JOURNAL OF PAINT TECHNOLOGY
522. JOURNAL OF PARASTOLOGY
523. JOURNAL OF PHARMACY AND PHARMACOLOGY
524. JOURNAL OF PHYSICS
525. JOURNAL OF POLYMER SCIENCE
526. JOURNAL OF REFRIGERATION
527. JOURNAL OF REGIONAL SCIENCE
528. JOURNAL OF RESEARCH (PHYSICS AND CHEMISRTY)
529. JOURNAL OF ROYAL INSTITUTE OF CHEMISTRY
530. JOURNAL OF SCIENTIFIC AND INDUSTRIAL RESEARCH
531. JOURNAL OF SCIENTIFIC INSRTUMENTS
532. JOURNAL OF TECHNOLOGY
533. JOURNAL OF THE AERONAUTICAL SOCIETY OF INDIA
534. JOURNAL OF THE AIR AND WASTE ASSOCIATION
535. JOURNAL OF THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE PF PLANNERS
536. JOURNAL OF THE BOSTON SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERING
537. JOURNAL OF THE CHEMICAL SOCIETY
538. JOURNAL OF TE NATIONAL BUILDING ORGANISATIONNBO AND
UN HOUSING CENTRE ESCAPE
539. JOURNAL OF THE NEW ENGLAND WATER WORKS ASSOCIATION
540. JOURNAL OF THE OIL AND COLOUR CHEMISTS ASSOCIATION
541. JOURNAL OF THE ROYAL SANITARY INSTITUTE
542. JOURNAL OF THE ROYAL SOCIETY OF ARTS
543. JOURNAL OF THE SOCIETY OFF CHEMICAL INDUSTRY
544. JOURNAL OF SOCIETY OF DYERS
545. JOURNAL OF THE TEXTILE ASSOCIATION
546. JOURNAL OF THE TEXTILE INSTITUTE
547. JOURNAL OF THE TEXTILE MACHINERY
548. JOURNAL OF WATER POLLUTION CONTROL FEDERATION
549. KNITING TECHNIQUE
550. KNITING TIMES
551. LA REVUE GENERAL DU FORLD
552. L’ARCHITECTURE D’AUJOURD HUI
553. LEAD ABSTRACTS(M)
554. LEYLAND JOURNAL
555. LINEAR ALGEBRA AND ITS APPLICATION
556. LUBRICATION ENGINEERING

84
557. MACHINE BUILDING INDUSTRY
558. MACHINE DESIGN
559. MACHINE TOOL ENGINEER
560. MACHINE TOOL ENGINEERING
561. MACHINE TOOL REVIEW
562. MACHINERY AND PRODUCTION ENGINEERING
563. MACHINERY LLOYD
564. MAGAZINE OF THE CONCRETE RESEARCH
565. MANAGEMENT ACCOUNTING
566. MANAGEMENT IN GOVERNMENT
567. MANAGEMENT TODAY
568. MAN-MADE TEXTILE
569. MAN-MADE TEXTILE IN INDIA
570. MANUFACTURING CHEMIST
571. MANUFACTURING ENGINEERING
572. MANUFACTURING TECHNOLOGY AND MANAGEMENT
573. MARG
574. MATERIALS AND DESIGN
575. MATERIALS EENGINEERING
576. MATERIAL PRUFUNG MATERIALS TESTING MATEAIUX
577. MATHEMATICSS OF OPERATIONS RESEARCH
578. MECC AND MAGAGINE
579. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
580. MECHANICAL HANDLING
581. MECHANICAL POWER
582. MECHANICAL WORLD AND ENGINEERING RECORD
583. MELLIAND
584. MELLIAND TEXTILE BERICHTE
585. MELLIAND TEXTILE REPORT
586. METAL POWER REPORT
587. METAL PROGRESS
588. METALLURIA
589. METAL WORKING ENGINEERING AND MARKETING
590. METAL WORKING ENGINEERING PRODUCTION
591. METRIC MEASURE
592. METROPOLITAN VICKERS GAZATTE
593. MICROPROCESSORS AND MICROSYSTEMS
594. MINUTES OF PROCEEDING OF INSTITUTION OF CIVIL
595. MIRA AUTOMOBILE ABSTRACTS
596. MIRA MONTHLY SUMMARY AND AUTOMOBILE ENGINEERING
LITERATURE
597. MODERN GERMAN BOILER PRACTICE
598. MODERN PLASTIC
599. MODERN PLASTIC INTERNATIONAL
600. MODERN REFRIGERATION AND AIR CONDITIONING
601. MODERN TEXTILE MAGAZINE
602. MOTOR
603. MOTOR BOAT
604. NAPCA ABSTRACT BULLETIN
605. NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC

85
606. NATURE-PHYSICAL SCIENCE
607. NICMAR-JOURNAL MANAGEMENT
608. NUCLEANICS
609. NUCLEAR SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING
610. OFFICIAL DIGEST
611. OIL AND GAS JOURNAL
612. OMNI
613. OPERATION RESEARCH
614. OPERATION RESEARCH QUARTERLY
615. OVERSEAS ENGINEER
616. PAINT INDIA
617. PAINT MANUFACTURE
618. PC WORLD
619. PERFUMERY AND ESSENTIAL OIL RECORD
620. PERIODICA POLYTECHNICA (CHEMICAL ENGINEERING)
621. PERIODICA POLYTECHNICA (ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING)
622. PERIODICA POLYTECHNICA (MECHANICAL ENGINEERING)
623. PERSONNEL
624. PHARMACEUTICAL JUORNAL
625. PHILIPS INDUSTRIAL AND ELECTRONIC BULLETIN
626. PHILIPS SERVIND SCIENCE AND INDUSTRY
627. PHYLIPS REVIEW (A) GENERAL PHYSICS
628. PHYLIPS REVIEW (B) SOLOD STATE
629. PHYLIPS REVIEW (C) NUCLEAR
630. PHYLIPS REVIEW (D) PARTICLES 7 FIELDS
631. PHYLIPS REVIEW (SERIES 2)
632. PHYLIPS REVIEW LETTERS
633. PHYSICS IN TECHNOLOGY
634. PLASTIC AND POLYMERS
635. PLASTIC AND RUBBER
636. PLASTIC NEWS
637. PLASTIC BULLETIN
638. PMT-TAP TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE PROGRAMME
639. POPULAR MECHANICS
640. POPULAR PLASTICS
641. POPULAR SCIENCE
642. PORT ENGINEER
643. POSER ENGINEER
644. POSER ENGINEERING
645. POWER
646. POWER BOATING
647. PRACTICAL COMPUTING
648. PRACTICAL WIRELESS
649. PRAMANA-JOURNAL OF PHYSICS
650. PRECAST/PRESTRESSED CONCRETE INSTITUTE:PCI JOURNAL
651. PROCEEDING OF AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS-
INDEX
652. PROCEEDING OF AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS-
JOURNAL OF AERO-SPACE ENGINEERING

86
653. PROCEEDING OF AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS-
JOURNAL OF AERO-SPACE ENGINEERING
654. PROCEEDING OF AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS-
JOURNAL OF AIR TRANSPORT DIVISION
655. PROCEEDING OF AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS-
JOURNAL OF CITY PLANNING DIVISION
656. PROCEEDING OF AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS-
JOURNAL OF COLDREGION ENGINEERING
657. PROCEEDING OF AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS-
JOURNAL OF COMPUTING IN CIVIL ENGINEERING
658. PROCEEDING OF AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS-
JOURNAL OF CONSTRUCTION DIVISION
659. PROCEEDING OF AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS-
JOURNAL OF ENGINEERING MECHANICS DIVISION
660. PROCEEDING OF AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS-
JOURNAL OF HYDRAULIC DIVISION
661. PROCEEDING OF AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS-
JOURNAL OF IRRIGATION AND DRAINAGE DIVISION
662. PROCEEDING OF AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS-
JOURNAL OF MANAGEMENT ENGINEERING
663. PROCEEDING OF AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS-
JOURNAL OF MATERIALS IN CIVIL ENGINEERING
664. PROCEEDING OF AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS-
JOURNAL OF PERFORMANCE OF CONSTRUCTION

Under INDEST AICTE Consortium:

VJTI has subscribed to following online Journals
• Springer Link – 525 Current Journals and over 3,40,000 fulltext articles are
available. http//www.springerlink.com

Digital Engg. Library – It has more than 4000articales.
http://www.digitalengineeringlibrary.com
• ACM digital - Hosts full text Articles (103,000) from 32 ACM journals , Magazines
and conference proceedings www.acm.org/dl

While AICTE is contributing for VJTI for following Journals…..
IEL online – It has 950000 documents, 12000 publications, 219 journals,
Transactions, Magazine, 2 million full page PDF images. ieeexplore.ieee.org
ASCE – It has 30 Journals, Periodicals and Transaction for civil Engg. Professionals.
scitation.aip.org/publications/myBrousePub.jsp
ASME – It has 21 journals Transactions, Magazines, Online facilities
scitation.aip.org/publications/myBrousePub.jsp

All above current Journals along with last 10 years volumes are available.

87
ANNEXURE-V
LABORATORY/WORKSHOPS
Civil &Environmental Engineering

• Environmental Engineering Established under WHO grant
• Noise pollution laboratory set-up with DCA grant
• Air pollution
• Bioassay set-up with DCA grant
• Fluid mechanics modernized with DCA grant
• Computer
• Geology
• Transportation modernized with DCA grant
• surveying

o Computer technology

• Software I set-up with GOI & DCA grant
• Software II set-up with DCA grant
• Software III set-up with DCA grant
• Microprocessor set-up with GOI & DCA grant
• Hardware set-up with GOI & DCA grant

88
o Electrical Engineering
• Electrical machines (DC) modernized with DCA grant
• Electrical machines (AC) modernized with DCA grant
• Electrical circuit &measurement Developed with DCA grant
• Electronics I (Control)
• Electronics II (Industrial electronics) Developed with DCA grant
• Communication Developed with DCA grant
• Int.circuits I (Analog)
• Int.circuits II(Digital)
• Control system Developed with DCA grant
• High voltage modernized with DCA grant
• Communication Engineering Developed with DCA grant
• Digital Electronics -do-
• Microprocessor -do-
• AC &DC Industrial drives -do-
• Bio- electronics -do-
• Instrumentation -do-
• power Electronics -do-
• Digital signal processing -do-
• Microprocessor application development -do-
• Flexible AC transmission systems lab. TAPTEC-AICTE grant
• Multimedia lab. DCA grant

89
Mechanical Engineering

• Metallurgy
• Dynamics modernized with DCA grant
• HMT & refrigeration -do-
• Automobile workshop -do-
• Robotics &CAD/CAM Developed with DCA grant and World
Bank assistance
• Measurements modernized with DCA grant
• Computer
• Heat engines modernized with DCA grant
• Hydraulic machines
• Mechanical workshop modernized with DCA grant

Production Engineering
• Production process
• Metrology
• Computing
• Productivity

Structural Engineering
• Applied mechanics
• Strength of materials
• Concrete technology
• Computer
• Structural dynamics modernized with DCA
grant
• Experimental stress analysis

90
• Soil mechanics & foundation engineering

Textile manufactures
• Spinning workshop modernized with DCA
grant
• Weaving workshop -do-
• Textile physics -do-
• Textile chemistry

Technical and applied chemistry
• Food and drug
• Paint technology
• Textile processing
• General chemistry modernized with DCA
grant

91
ANNEXURE-VI
DIRECT CENTRAL ASSITANCE GRANT RECEIVED BY VJTI
Project Amount
(Lakhs)
• Augmentation of facilities for computer programming courses. 10.00
• Digital Electronics 12.00
• Electronics Laboratory 10.00
• Creation of infrastructure in areas of emerging technology new or improved 12.00
• Technology and offering new courses (CAD/CAM/Robotics)
• Establishment of Bio-assay techniques 13.00
• Modernization of Transportation Engg.laboratory 10.00
• Bio Electronics Laboratory 5.00
• Removal of Obsolescence & modernization 1.50
• Communication Engg. Laboratory 1.50
• Library Centre 15.00
• Workshops 5.00
• Physics Laboratory 5.00
• Modernization of Structural Dynamics Laboratory 15.00
• Replecement of Obsolete equipment & modernization 7.50
• Communication Engg. Laboratory 7.50
• Replacement of Obsolete equipment & modernization 1.50
• Replacement of Obsolete equipment & modernization 7.50
• Replacement of Obsolete equipment & modernization 6.00
• Communication Engg. Laboratory 1.50
92
• Communication Engg. 7.50
• Communication Engg Laboratory 6.00
• Modernization of Control systems laboratory 5.00
• Modernization of environmental Engg. laboratory 15.00
• New Plan scheme for Computer Science 10.00
• Geotextiles 15.00
• Modernization of High Voltage Laboratory 10.00
• High Voltage Laboratory 10.00
• Modernization of Spinning and Wvg. Workshops 20.00
• Library 5.00
• Modernization of Electrical Engg. 15.00
• Purchase of Zero level computer 2.00
• Modernization of Control systems laboratory 5.00
• Product Development medical textiles 10.00
• Modernization of Tech & Applied Chemistry Laboratory 15.00
• Modernization of mechanical controls 10.00
• Modernization of fluid mechanics laboratory 10.00
• Establishment of noise pollution laboratory 5.00
• Modernization of mechanical controls 10.00
• Robotics laboratory 10.00
• Microprocessor application lab 6.00
• Modernization of Text. Physics & Testing Laboratory 5.00
• Modernization of Automobile Laboratory 7.50
• Modernization of survey laboratory 7.50
• AC/DC Industrial devices Laboratory 10.00
• Modernization and Removal of obsolesce of structural Engg. Laboratory 7.50
• Program in Entrepreneurship Development 9.00
• Development of Instrumentation Laboratory for Elec. Engg. Department 5.00
• Development of Microprocessor laboratory 5.00
• Development of CAD and CAM 10.00
• Development of Environmental Engg. Laboratory 5.00

93
Project Amount
(Lakhs)

• Development of Digital signal processing Laboratory 7.00
• Development of Microprocessor 7.00
• Mod. Of Bio Elect/instrumentation Laboratory 5.00
• Advanced Manufacturing Technology 10.00
• Development of Microprocessor based Bio Electronics Laboratory 10.00
• Modernization of steam Engineering Laboratory 10.00
• Robotics, Automation & Controls Laboratory 5.00
• Textile Workshop for processing synthetic fibres and blends 5.00
• Power Electronics Laboratory 5.00
• Development of Eco friendly Textile Fabrics from Fibres 8.00
• Computer Systems Lab. For Elec. Dept. 5.00
• Advanced Electrical Measurements Laboratory 5.00
• Industrial Drives Laboratory 6.00
• Improving Products and process Robustness 6.00
• Felxible Manufacturing Systems 5.00
• FACTS Related Systems 7.00
• Computerized Automated Mechanical Measurements and Controls 5.50
• Multimedia and Internet Facilities for Development of Information Services 8.00
• Computer and Multimedia Applications-Electrical 5.00
• Advanced Protective Relaying Laboratory 5.00
• Machine Dynamics and Vibrations 5.00
• Modernization of Library 5.00
• Manufacturing –Integrated 8.00
• Optimization of Melt Spinning and Drawing Process 15.00

94
Annexure VII
Results Analysis during last five years (2003-2009)
A) Undergraduate

% of Students % of Students % of Students
S.No. Course with 1st with 2nd passed in first
Year Division Division attempt
2003-2004 85.71 10.2 62.02
2004-2005 76.31 7.89 82.98
2005-2006 66.67 20.83 73.85
1 B.E. Civil engg.
2006- 2007 54.55 11.69 94.81
2007- 2008 43.83 71.23
2008- 2009 55.84 98.7
2003-2004 72.05 2.94 73.91
2004-2005 37.14 - 94.03
2005-2006 57.01 0 93.24
2 B.E.Computer Engg.
2006- 2007 25.68 - 91.89
2007- 2008 55.84 98.7
2008- 2009 77.77 87.5
2003-2004 67.27 1.81 82.08
2004-2005 51.02 2 94.33
2005-2006 37.28 2.4 86.76
3 B.E.(Mechanical)
2006- 2007 32 - 93.33
2007- 2008 53.94 92.11
2008- 2009 60.81 89.19
2003-2004 63.33 6.66 75.94
2004-2005 72.41 10.34 87.87
2005-2006 62.26 9.43 86.89
4 B.E.(Electrical)
2006- 2007 45.21 - 87.67
2007- 2008 53.42 91.78
2008- 2009 69.86 97.26
5 B.E.Electronics 2003-2004 72.41 10.34 95.08

95
2004-2005 68.75 1.56 100
2005-2006 60.66 6.56 95.31
Engg.) 2006- 2007 57.69 1.28 94.87
2007- 2008 65 93.75
2008- 2009 78.08219 95.89
2003-2004 68.75 6.25 58.18
2004-2005 37.5 3.12 100
B.E. (Production 2005-2006 39.66 0 92.31
6
Engg.) 2006-2007 28.5 91.8
2007- 2008 62 98
2008- 2009 59.09 93.18
2003-2004 52.17 30.43 95.83
2004-2005 58.62 24.13 96.66
2005-2006 60 13.73 100
7 B.E.(Textile Engg.)
2006- 2007 44 12 80
2007- 2008 47.36 94.74
2008- 2009 61.11 94.44
2003-2004
2004-2005 57.89 - 87.69
B.E. Information
8
Technology 2006- 2007 36.92 3.08 100
2007- 2008 59.49 97.47
2008- 2009 91.3 98.55

B) Post Graduate

% of Students % of Students % of Students
S.No. Course with 1st with 2nd passed in first
Year Division Division attempt
2003-2004 45.45 36.36 68.75
2004-2005 62.5 37.5 66.66
M.E.(Civil) 2005-2006 50 50
1 Environmental
2006- 2007 53.85 38.46 92.31
engg.
2007- 2008 57.14286 100
2008- 2009 85.71429 100
2003-2004
2004-2005 90 10 90.9
M.E.Civil 2005-2006 42.86 7.14 57.14
2
construction Mgmt. 2006- 2007 58.8 29.4 94.1
2007- 2008 70 100
2008- 2009 90 100
2003-2004 50 50 30
2004-2005 66.66 8.33 60
M.E.Civil 2005-2006 62.5 12.5 83.33
3
(Structural Engg.) 2006- 2007 44 28 88
2007- 2008 86.95652 100
2008- 2009 76.47059 100

96
2003-2004 68
2004-2005 70 - 40
M.E. Computer 2005-2006 31.82 63.64
4
Engg.) 2006- 2007 40.91 13.64 88
2007- 2008 94.11765 100
2008- 2009 83.33333 100
2003-2004 75
2004-2005 82.5 6.25 80
M.E. (Electrical) 2005-2006 52.63 94.74
5
power Systems 2006- 2007 40.91 18.18 81.82
2007- 2008 90 100
2008- 2009 88.23529 100
2003-2004 41.66 58.83 63.15
2004-2005 71.42 - 70
M.E. (Electrical) 2005-2006 22.22 5.55 77.77
6
Control Systems 2006- 2007 50 20 90
2007- 2008 71.42857 100
2008- 2009 73.68421 100
2003-2004 100 0 76.92
2004-2005 42.4 15.5 76
M.E. Electronics 2005-2006 39.13 0 100
7
Engg. 2006- 2007 52.63 15.79 100
2007- 2008 95.45455 100
2008- 2009 85 100
2003-2004 - 87.5
2004-2005 34.78 88.46
M.E. (Mechanical ) 2005-2006 43.48 100
8
Machine Design 2006- 2007 57.89 10.53 100
2007- 2008 87.5 91.66
2008- 2009 88.23529 100
2003-2004 68
2004-2005 47.36 5.26 79.16
M.E. (Mechanical ) 2005-2006 50 79.17
9
Automobile Engg. 2006- 2007 38.89 11.11 94.44
2007- 2008 68.42105 97.47
2008- 2009 88.88889 100
2003-2004 77.77
2004-2005 14.28 77.77
M.E. (Mechanical) 2005-2006 17.65 2 88.24
10 CAD/CAM &
2006- 2007 52.94 94.12
Automation
2007- 2008 100 100
2008- 2009 87.5 100
11 M.E. Production 2003-2004 100 0 72.72
Engg.
2004-2005 66.66 46.15
2005-2006 62.5 75
2006- 2007 100 36.84

97
2007- 2008 66.66667 100
2008- 2009 100
2003-2004 87.5
2004-2005
2005-2006 88.89 100
12 M.E. Textile Engg.
2006- 2007 55.56 11.11 88.89
2007- 2008 100 100
2008- 2009 100 100
2003-2004 52.94 33.33 85
2004-2005 63.63 30.9 91.66
2005-2006 55.74 27.86 98.38
13 M.C.A.
2006- 2007 45.76 18.64 93.22
2007- 2008 53.57143 100
2008- 2009 58.33333 100
2003-2004
2004-2005
M.Tech Electronics 2005-2006 90.822 100
14 and
2006- 2007 33.33 6.67 86.67
Telecommunication
2007- 2008 100 100
2008- 2009 92.30769 100

98

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