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Tamil Nadu engineering college tells students to stop playing PUBG in hostel

The Indian Express | Shreya Das | New Delhi |  December 12, 2018 |

An official from the college justified the circular saying that they had received complaints from students.

A photo of the circular went viral on Instagram and Reddit

There’s little doubt about the popularity of PlayerUnknown’s Battlegrounds, better known as PUBG, but one engineering college in India is tired of its students playing the game in its hostel. Authorities in-charge of the men’s hostel in Tamil Nadu’s Vellore Institue of Technology (VIT) have issued a circular banning students from playing the game in their rooms. A photo of the circular issued by the authorities was shared on Instagram and Reddit which stated: “It has come to our notice that few students are playing online games like ‘PUBG’ which is NOT PERMITTED.” Saying that the students playing the game were disturbing their roommates, the circular said that the game was “spoiling the entire atmosphere of the hostel”. The circular “strictly” warned students that “playing online games and betting for such games are totally prohibited in VIT.”

VIT hostel trying to put a stop to late night online gaming

It also warned residents of the hostel who fail to comply with the order with not be excused. “…the defaulters will be dealt seriously under VIT CODE OF CONDUCT,” it said. “Students are asked to concentrate on physical games or sports and give more importance to their career growth,” the circular said. The thread on ‘VIT hostel trying to put a stop to late night online gaming’ on Reddit had 87 per cent upvotes at the time this report was written and was gaining momentum. Many online gamers were not happy about the circular being issued. One user, with the handle itsarnavb, remarked on Reddit, “Aren’t colleges for adults?”. However, there were some who supported the circular. “If you’re living in a hostel, you have to also keep in mind about the roommate who is there to study. You can’t play pubg all night like ‘mah lyf, mah rules’ and bark while disturbing others who are paying through their nose to study there,” a user with the handle -_-_-_-LOL-_-_-_- wrote on Reddit. R Mohanasundaram, Associate Chief Warden of the men’s hostels told indianexpress.com that the circular was not fake and that the game has become an “addiction” for students. “Yes, we issued the circular around Friday last week,” he said. When asked why it was issued, Mohanasundaram said, “We decided to take action after receiving complaints from a faction of students.” “Students were missing classes and it created a lot of commotion in the hostel premises,” he said. – Courtesy

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AICTE suggests Indian authors books for engineering students, UGC promotes

The Indian Express | Shyna Kalra | New Delhi |  December 11, 2018 |

Books by Indian authors and publishers will contextualise the engineering course content for students for better understanding, said UGC circular. Students, however, prefer foreign authors stating better content quality. Academicians ask for more technical books by Indian writers and focused incentivized initiatives from the government.

Representational Image

The All India Council for Technical Education (AICTE) has released a list of books by Indian authors and publishers for undergraduate, postgraduate and diploma level engineering students. The list has been developed by the expert committee consisting of academicians from top institutes including the Indian Institutes of Technology (IITs). The books are in-line with the ‘model curricular’ prepared by AICTE and inaugurated by the Minister of Human Resource Development, Prakash Javadekar in January this year. The University Grants Commision (UGC) has promoted the usage of Indian books by engineering students and faculty across Indian colleges and universities through an official circular. “It is hoped that this list will draw on Indian experience and contextualise in Indian on the Indian setting may aid students in better learning of concepts and in turn improve their quality,” states UGC in its circular. The circular was a response to the AICTE’s letter to UGC asking it to promote the list of Indian authors (created by AICTE). “We have created a suggestive list for students to promote the books which have been created by both Indian authors and publishers together. This will encourage Indian authors to write more about engineering, technology and related fields,” said Rajive Kumar, adviser, AICTE. “The expert panel which has created the books had representation from both industry and academia. It aims to create a list of books aligned with the ‘model curricular’,” Kumar told indianexpress.com. He also said that coming from an expert panel the list will burst the prevalent myth that foreign authored books are better than the Indian ones.

AICTE had invited suggestions from the industry on topics to include in engineering education to make engineers more ’employable’ and industry relevant. According to Rajan Bose, director, Indraprastha Institute of Information Technology (IIIT), Delhi, books should be selected based on their relevance to the course and not because of the nationality of the author. “Good books are written all over the world. The outlook of Indian authors versus the rest of the world is not the right approach in choosing books. There are relatively lesser Indian authors in the field of technology and we should give them incentives to write more,” he said. List of reference of Indian authors might not be the right way to promote them. “This is just a step. We need to popularise good books by Indian authors. We need to give incentives to them and find out focus areas and create a list of industry-relevant subject areas on which Indian authors can write a more and relevant technical book,” Bose added. The ultimate choice, according to the AICTE, is of students on which book they want to follow. Student community has an inkling towards foreign authors due to their “better quality content”. Nikhil Walia, BTech software, final-year students in DAV Institute of Engineering & Technology (DAVIET), Punjab said, “There are limited Indian authors in technology related field who produce original content. Many books are often mere compilations. On the other hand, foreign authors have more quality content and their books are practical-oriented. When it comes to technical subjects like computational, data structure etc, foreign authors are always a better choice.” Nikhil also added that Indian authors are easy to understand as they use a comfortable language.  – Courtesy  /  UGC Notice :  UGC Letter reg, 2 pages, pdf.: List of books by Indian Authors and publishers as per the Model Curriculum,  Published on 06-12-2018

Kerala floods 2018: UN PDNA report blames poor drainage capacity of canals

The New Indian Express | 07th December 2018 |  Ajay Kanth | Kerala floods 2018: UN report blames poor drainage capacity of canals |

Panchayats continue to turn a blind eye on encroachment of canals for road widening and other construction purposes.

Kerala Floods 2018

KOCHI: Even as the state government continues to blame heavy rainfall for floods that devastated Kerala, the Post Disaster Need Assessment (PDNA) report of the United Nations (UN) has cited low flood storage capacity in reservoirs and poor drainage capacity of canals and sea outlets as the major reasons for severity of floods, apart from heavy rains.  While the draft PDNA report, presented earlier to the state, pegged the rebuild cost at over Rs 27,000 crore in the next five years, the 427-page comprehensive report mentioned in detail the reasons that caused floods, in the chapter ‘Flood Diagnostics.’ “The accumulation of several simultaneous and unique phenomena resulted in extreme floods in Kerala. These include extreme rainfall, immediate runoff, low flood storage capacity in reservoirs, poor drainage capacity of canals and sea outlets and high spring tides,” the report said.

The report, referring to the findings of the Central Water Commission, said, “The overall drainage capacity to the sea of Kuttanad water body is far below the original capacity of the structures and the drainage canals/rivers draining towards them. The siltation of these canals, together with the overall poor state of maintenance, has drastically reduced their capacities.” On dam management, the report said, “Of course, protocols should be adhered to and these include operational rules for not only optimising power generation, irrigation supply and safeguarding of the dam but also for downstream flood protection when heavy rains occur.” “It’s a fact that canals failed to properly carry the flood water to the sea. Panchayats continue to turn a blind eye on encroachment of canals for road widening and other construction purposes. We have taken the issue seriously and will soon put in place a mechanism for proper maintenance of canals and spillways,” said Additional Chief Secretary (Revenue and Disaster Management, Environment) P H Kurian. – Courtesy     /        Click here to view / download the UN PDNA report, 440 pages, pdf  –  Kerala Post Disaster Needs Assessment – Floods and Landslides – August 2018

Anna University-affiliated colleges told to return original certificates

The New Indian Express | 06th December 2018 | ENS |

The chairman and the principal should not hold back the original certificates of faculty members working in their colleges, he warned.

COIMBATORE : Taking cognisance of allegations of private colleges withholding original certificates of teaching faculty members, the Anna University has directed all affiliated colleges to return the original certificates immediately after verification. The All India Council for Technical Education (AICTE) has also issued a public notice on Wednesday, warning technical institutions not resort to such illegal and unethical restrictive practices. The direction comes after an assistant professor of a Chennai-based private college committed suicide after the college allegedly refused to return his certificates. “It has been brought to the notice of the university that many faculty members are not getting back their original certificates from the management of affiliated colleges. The chairman and principal should ensure that all the original certificates of the faculty members are returned to them immediately after relevant verification,” Anna University registrar (in charge) J Kumar said.

The chairman and the principal should not hold back the original certificates of faculty members working in their colleges, he warned. He also sought a reply from the affiliated colleges on this issue by December 17.On its party, AICTE stated that such activities were a clear violation of norms and will attract strict punitive action, including withdrawal of approval. Many technical institutions were withholding or retaining the original educational qualification certificates of faculty and non-teaching staff members. In the event of such staff resigning, their request for return of the original documents were not being accepted. Because of such violation, instances of suicide by the dejected employees have come to the notice of AICTE. The AICTE also asked faculty or non-teaching staff to bring any such irregularity to the notice of the council through http://www.aicte-india.org.However, All India Private College Employees Union founder K M Karthik termed both the warning as mere eye wash. – Courtesy

A unique initiative of online professional development of in-service teachers’ of higher education, using MOOCs platform SWAYAM-Annual Refresher Programme in Teaching (ARPIT)

A  unique initiative  of online professional development  of  in-service  teachers’  of  higher education, using MOOCs  platform SWAYAM-Annual Refresher Programme in Teaching

(ARPIT) was launched by MHRD on 13’h November, 2018.  The ARPIT is 40 hour programme with 20 hours of video content offered in a highly flexible format which can be done at one’s own pace and time.   The programme has built-in assessment exercises and activities as part of the academic progression in the course.  At the end of the course, there is a provision for terminal assessment which can be either online or written examination.

It has been decided by the UGC that successful completion of the courses offered under the ARPIT  programme  with  40 hour  of  instruction material  with a proctored examination  will be treated as equivalent to one Refresher Course for the purposes of Career Advancement. This is for the information of all universities and colleges. – UGC Circular Published on 03-12-2018, 1 page, pdf  –   UGC Letter reg.: Annual Refresher Programme in Teaching (ARPIT)  /   Click here for SWAYAM Course Enrollment for ARPIT

Dutch Ambassador Launches Orange Tulip Scholarships at Bengaluru Tech Summit to Boost Study in Holland Program

Business Standard | Press Trust of India  |  BENGALURU  |  December 2, 2018 |

The 400-year-old Indo-Dutch relations is at an all time high. Indo-Dutch bi-lateral trade and cultural relations founded on the bedrock of its talented people will be enhanced with greater student mobility from India to Netherlands. In this context, Dutch Ambassador, Marten van den Berg launched Orange Tulip scholarship (OTS) during the Bengaluru Tech Summit held on 30th November, 2018 at Bangalore Palace. “We are happy to formally launch the 2019-20 Orange Tulip Scholarships for Indian students to study in Holland. OTS was piloted in 2017 under Nuffic Netherlands Education Support Office (NESO) India. This year, 19 Dutch universities are offering around 55 scholarships in bachelors and master courses totaling a value of 4,57,290 INR 3.65 cr* approx,” Ambassador Marten van den Berg said. “India will be home to the world’s youngest workforce by 2027, according to Bloomberg. Netherlands is the second most innovative country and the fourth most competitive economy in the world as per World Economic Forum rankings of 2018,” he added. “Harnessing the young talent, and innovative energy from both our nations, we look forward to create intersections for innovative solutions to global problems through industry-academia collaboration,” he said.

Many universities are offering waiver of tuition fees for various courses, interesting pedagogy eg. Museology (study of museums), Medical and Pharma Drug Innovation, International Leisure etc. to attract Indian students. OTS puts Karnataka on the talent map for attracting highly qualified Indian students to study in Holland. Around 2,021 Indian students went to Netherlands for higher education in 2017 clocking 30% increase over 2016 in enrollments. “The Netherlands has a deficit of thousands of engineers. With 5,00,000 engineering pass outs from India and many from Bengaluru, there is immense opportunity to bridge the engineering talent gap in Holland,” says Gert Heijkoop, Consul General of the Kingdom Of the Netherlands in Bengaluru. OTS was launched in China in 2008 and in successive years in Mexico, Korea, Brazil, Indonesia and Russia. It piloted in 2017 in India with Indian students availing 24 scholarships worth 541191 or INR 4.1 CR approx* Since 2010-11, the relative importance of German and Chinese students has been decreasing and countries such as UK, India, Indonesia and USA is steadily increasing.

Applications for OTS are now open. Students can visit Nuffic Neso to know the deadlines for various university applications.

Nuffic Neso co-curates peer learning workshop with IIIT Bangalore on Cybersecurity – Increasing incidents of cyber attacks and data protection efforts are underway globally. According to NASSCOM, an IT industry trade body report, this is expected to create $35 billion revenue and employment opportunities for about 1 million Indian professionals by 2025. Considering the exponential magnitude of the issue, the Government of Karnataka along with partners from industry and academia formed partnership with The Hague Centre for Strategic Studies to further strengthen industry-academia partnership this year. The Prime Ministers of India and The Netherlands formally announced this collaboration during the High Level Trade Mission held in India in May 2018. Under the Indo-Dutch collaboration, Govt. of Karnataka Dept. IT & BT dept. and The Hague Centre for Strategic Studies organized the first-ever Indo-Dutch Summer School on Cyber Security in The Hague in July 2018. Five brightest minds from IIIT Bangalore were sponsored by the Govt. of Karnataka to attend the summer school in The Hague. The students presented key learnings on Cyber-security and fake news in a workshop co-curated by Nuffic Neso and the IIIT students at BTS.

Other highlights of Study in Holland program

STEM courses are amongst the most popular for Indian students aspiring to study in Netherlands. Per 2016-17 Nuffic Neso stats, over 1283 Indian students applied for Engineering followed by Economics, Business Administration (242) and Sciences (144) Amongst the non-technical streams, Agriculture and Environment ranks highest with 120 applications followed by Social Studies (71) and Arts and Culture (60) About Nuffic Neso  Nuffic has set up Netherlands Education Support Offices in 11 countries. These offices are located in countries that are strategically important for Dutch higher education: Brazil, China, India, Indonesia, Mexico, Russia, South Africa, South Korea, Thailand, Turkey and Vietnam. They were set up with funding from the Dutch Ministry of Education, Culture and Science. The main task of a Nuffic Neso is to promote Dutch higher education and to support students who want to study in Holland. They also facilitate institutional cooperation. They also support the Holland Alumni programme by maintaining local alumni networks and organising events and training sessions for alumni and alumni officers at Dutch higher education institutions. In addition, the Nuffic Nesos offer tailor-made services for Dutch education institutions as well as others interested in international education marketing. – Courtesy    /   Click here to read more ….   Orange Tulip Scholarship

Smart India Hackathon 2019

Smart India Hackathon 2019 is a nationwide initiative to provide students a platform to solve some of pressing problems we face in our daily lives, and thus inculcate a culture of product innovation and a mindset of problem solving. The last edition of the hackathon saw over 5 million+ students from various engineering colleges compete for the top prize at 35+ locations. In SIH 2019, the students would also have the opportunity to work on challenges faced within the private sector organisations and create world class solutions for some of the top companies in the world, thus helping the Private sector hire the best minds from across the nation.

What is SIH2019? * An initiative by Ministry of HRD, AICTE, Persistent Systems, i4c and Rambhau Mhalgi Prabodhini * Involves 1 Lakh+ technical students, 3000+ technical institutions, 200+ organizations from across India * World’s biggest Software and Hardware hackathon * 3rd edition of highly successful Smart India Hackathon initiative * Technology Students across India compete to creatively solve problems and offer technical solutions * Harness expertise of students from IISc, IITs, NITs and AICTE/UGC approved institutions Why join SIH 2019? * Get innovative solutions to your problems in cost effective ways * Opportunity to brand your organization nationally * Recognition and visibility for your organization across all technical institutions in India * Young techies from all over the country offer out-of-the-box solutions to your problems * Be part of World’s biggest Open Innovation Movement * Opportunity to work with some of the best talent in the country Invitation to Private & Public Sector industries and NGOs to join Smart India Hackthon (SIH) 2019 Share your problems and get them solved by students across India

Themes

Smart Communication Designing devices which would help in easing communication chennels between various communication devices and points.

Healthcare & Biomedical devices Designing devices that would help in managing healthcare better.

Agriculture & Rural Development Designing devices keeping in mind the need to enhance the primary sector of India – Agriculture and the lives of our Rural Population.

Smart Vehicles Creating intelligent devices to improve commutation facilities, quality of travel experience and overall travel safety features hardware.

Food Technology Creating state of art solutions to manage and process our agriculture produce.

Robotics and Drones There is a need design drones and robots that can solve some of the pressing challenges of India such as handling medical emergencies, search and rescue operations, etc.

Waste management Solutions could be in the form of waste segregation, disposal, and improved transportation system. Clean water Creating state-of-the-art devices to improve distribution, management and purification of water. Renewable Energy Innovative ideas that help manage and generate renewable sources more efficiently. Security & Surveillance Creating state-of-the-art safety and security technologies for India.

Miscellaneous Technology ideas in tertiary sectors like Hospitality, Financial Services, Entertainment, Tourism and Retail.   Read More ….. https://www.sih.gov.in/sih2019           /    Click here to Register

AICTE- CII Industry Link Survey Report 2018 and India Skill Report 2019

DNA India | 03 December 2018 | New Delhi |

‘India Skills Report 2019’, a joint initiative of the All India Council for Technical Education (AICTE) and Association of Indian Universities (AIU) along with Wheebox, PeopleStrong and Confederation of Indian Industry (CII), was released on November 22, 2018. This report is based on the results of the ‘Employability and Skills Test’ conducted between July 15 and October 30, 2018, in which some 3,00,000 students from across India appeared. The students were tested on English language skills, critical thinking skill, numerical aptitude, domain knowledge, and behavioural competence. The report suggests that 57% final-year engineering graduates were found employable (5% increase from last year). Without disclosing a number for per cent employable out of MBAs, the report suggests a decline of 3% for them. The report concludes that 48% of all the students finishing their higher technical education are employable. This report is a huge indictment of the technical higher education in India. There are two important findings – first, the Indian Higher Technical Education system, overseen by the All India Council for Technical Education (AICTE), produces technically qualified manpower of which more than half is not even employable; and secondly, mere 48% who pass muster for being employable would be quite likely stratified as “the very best” to “just about acceptable”. Hazarding a deduction about such “employable” manpower to be normally-distributed in statistical terminology, it would be reasonable to estimate that only 50% of such “employable” manpower or just 24% of the total technical manpower being produced would show average or above average propensity towards being employable.

An employability assessment company ‘Aspiring Minds’ had created a stir last year through its study by claiming that 95 per cent of engineers in the country were not fit for software development jobs. Mohandas Pai, Chairman of Manipal Global Education, expectedly, had termed the study “total rubbish” despite him being an IT veteran, a CFO and a board member at Infosys. However, an industry veteran, CP Gurnani, CEO & MD of Tech Mahindra, echoed the findings of the study during his observations in June this year when he said that 94% of engineering graduates were not fit for hiring.  Well, both Pai and Gurnani are correct. As the leader of an educational deliverance body, Pai is relying on the aggregate employable at 48% and may well like to signal that his deliverance body betters the national average. As the leader of a top tech company which would like to access the best of the best, Gurnani would rely on the top stratum and such stratum would not be more than 5% in weight. This leaves a big question – What is going on? And the answer to this question is to be found in examining the system for delivery of higher technical education which has evolved as a mushroom rather than being designed and regulated. The system has grown as a business in delivery of a public-good (service) with no concern for the good of the public. Education systems are designed to enable people to succeed. The biggest problem, which no policymaker or regulator seems to be mindful of, is that education deals with human beings and the system of deliverance, which has been created, is setting up more than half of its learners for failure. Higher education degrees stick. They are earned through high monetary and time costs. Repairing them or reworking on them for defect correction is not an option. India does not have the luxury of ignoring discomforting questions; it is time to amputate the gangrenous limbs in the system rather than guillotine careers and the future of young people.

While perusing websites of private universities, engineering colleges, and MBA institutes, one will inevitably find an “About Us” page featuring the origin story of the establishment together with a Vision and a Mission statement. No one would ever know how good those stories or statements are until one travels to visit some of them. It is so shocking to see how these institutions operate in such sad conditions that at times one wonders how could such institutions be established and approved in the first place. Sometimes one gets to meet a few students, who, despite not having the wherewithal of any amenities and methods for any realistic teaching and learning activities, smile all the time. Their stories are so inspiring that no one can escape the fact about each one having in them the attitude, aptitude, hunger and a dedication to succeed. Sometimes one gets to meet with some teachers, who neither exhibit any knowledge nor the perseverance to teach and enable learning. Interestingly, India Skills Report mirrors the observation claiming that the crème-de-la-crème of quality learners are to be found in tier-2 and tier-3 towns and cities.  The sense of discovery, purpose, and heroism on these institutional websites would feel impressive if it weren’t such a cliché. It is as if their statements have been borrowed from the 700 verses of Bhagwad Gita. – Courtesy    /     Click here to download the Report –  AICTE- CII Industry Link Survey Report 2018 and India Skill Report 2019, 56 pages, pdf

UGC has constituted an Anomaly Redressal Committee for Regulations on Minimum Qualifications for Appointment of Teachers and other Academic staff in Universities and Colleges and other Measures for the Maintenance of Standards in Higher Education, 2018

New Delhi | UGC Notice |  27 November 2018 |

Representational Image

The UGC on 18″ July, 2018 had notified UGC Regulations on (Minimum Qualifications for Appointment of Teachers and other Academic staff in Universities and Colleges and other Measures for the Maintenance of Standards in Higher Education), 2018. To look into various issues pertaining to implementation of these Regulations, the UGC has constituted an Anomaly Redressal Committee. The response is invited from the State Governments, Universities, Colleges and faculty and other stakeholders regarding the issues involved in implementing these Regulations for consideration of the above said Committee.   The responses may be sent to the UGC on  prcanomalv2018@gmail.com latest by 15th December, 2018 to enable UGC to place them before the Committee for consideration.  Click here to download the UGC Notice – 1 page, pdf –  Published on 27-11-2018 –  UGC Public Notice reg.: Responses are invited from The State Governments, Universities, Colleges, Faculty and other Stake Holders regarding issues pertaining to implementation of “Minimum Qualifications for Appointment of Teachers and other Staff in Universities and Colleges and other Measures for or the Maintenance of Standards in Higher Education), 2018

Substandard journals will be removed: UGC

DECCAN CHRONICLE. | A.RAGU RAMAN |  Nov 30, 2018 |

The existing UGC approved a list of journals will only remain valid until CARE reference list of quality journals is released.

Chennai: In a bid to control the menace of substandard academic journals, the University Grants Commission (UGC) will establish Consortium for Academic and Research Ethics (CARE) that will compile a list of credible quality journals. The existing UGC approved a list of journals will only remain valid until CARE reference list of quality journals is released. The exiting UGC approved a list of journals is consisting of 40,000 journals across the globe. Though the list is being updated from time to time by removing predatory journals, the percentage of research articles published in poor quality journals is still high in our country. “A problem of dubious journals has become a serious concern all over the world. The percentage of research articles published in poor quality journals is reported to be high in India, adversely affecting its image,” the UGC said in its announcement on Wednesday. It further said that research journals in the field of science, engineering, technology and agriculture which are accepted in the scientific database like SCOPUS and Web of Science (WOS), may be considered for all academic purposes and CARE list of journals. The primary task for the consortium is to prepare a list of journals for social sciences, humanities, language, arts, culture and Indian knowledge system. There are complaints from researchers from various streams including social sciences and humanities that their research articles are not being published by the western journals which dominate UGC’s approved journals’ list.

“Journals published by the government, councils, national academies, scholarly societies of long standing in India and abroad may also be considered for inclusion in the ‘Care Reference List of Quality Journals’ provided they meet the required quality criteria,” the UGC said in the notification. The Consortium of Academic Research and Ethics will also create a process for the submission of proposals by the academic institutions for the inclusion of new journals in the reference list in different disciplines. All such proposals will be critically analysed using validated protocol by the special cell at the entrusted institution and the list will be regularly updated. A senior academician said the main issue with the social sciences and humanities is that the number of faculties is more and the research journals are less. Some professors opined that the problem is more serious than creating a newer and newer list making tougher for publication. “Without providing adequate support for research and data collection, the UGC is just keeping raising the bar. It would adversely impact the research output,” they warned. “The UGC’s current list of approved journals is also too westernised and researches focusing on local issues are not getting published in those journals. The regional language journals also need to be approved in the new list for quality local researches,” they argued. – Courtesy    /   UGC Notice – Published on 28-11-2018 –  UGC Notice reg.: The Commission’s recommendation on the UGC Journals List, 4 page, pdf

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