The forum's activities span a broad range of verticals:
March 3, 2015
Hosted in conjunction with Times Internet Limited & TLabs, we're planning an interactive session covering all things mobile measurement and attribution: from basic fundamentals to cutting-edge best practices from leading mobile marketing & analytics teams in the US and India.
March 3-5, 2015
Marriott Resort & Spa, Goa
It will feature Exhibition by Battery Manufacturers , Equipment for Battery Manufacturing, Equipment for Battery Recycling . Recent technological advances in battery manufacturing. Waste management and Environmentally Sound Technologies for recycling Used Batteries.
Are you ready to build something innovative with the Intel® IoT Developer Kit?
Here’s your chance!
Happening worldwide and the Bangalore details are as follows:
- April 11th: begins 9am
April 12th: ends 6:30pm
- MLR Convention Centre
No.35, Next to the Mahadevapura fire station
Garudacharupalya, Mahadevapura Post
Bangalore - 560048
Website for Registration
The James Dyson Award is an international design award that celebrates, encourages and inspires the next generation of design engineers. The Award is open to current and recent design engineering students. It’s run by the James Dyson Foundation, James Dyson’s charitable trust, as part of its mission to get young people excited about design engineering.
- Website: http://www.jamesdysonaward.org/
- Last Date for Submission: July 2, 2015
Author: Matthys Levy and Richard Panchyk
Publisher: Chicago Review Press. 2000.
Reviewer: Arvind Padmanabhan
This is a book meant for school children aged 10 and above. Indeed, one does not need to wait for college to get introduced to engineering. When children play with plasticine they are exercising their imagination and building engineering models. When they play with Lego blocks they are actually learning how to make structures and put things together. Likewise, books such as this one can be read by adults who have somehow lost touch with their surroundings and are taking things for granted.
I was prompted to pick up this book mainly due to the pathetic state of today's Indian cities. I live in Bangalore where urban planning does not appear to exist. Newly paved roads last for a few months at best, before they become a mix of potholes, puddles and ridges. Last week I lost Internet connection for a couple of days because construction workers next door unknowingly cut the optic fibre. In summer months, there are power cuts and water shortages (these are much worse in Chennai). Sometimes one hears of sewage lines leaking into water supply lines. Stomach-related disorders are becoming common. Hygiene is one factor but there are also shady practices of genetic modifications and excessive use of pesticides.
Garbage levy is collected but there is no proper segregation of dry and wet waste, and no consistent recycling process. It is common to see open heaps of garbage that make an inviting buffet for strays cows and dogs. Finally, there are the city canals, vestiges of a colonial drainage system, that are now rivers of filth and stench. How did we end up like this when the Indus Valley civilization had almost perfected a system of town planning?