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Niti Aayog invites applications for Mentor India

NITI Aayog calls for applications for ‘Mentor India’

NITI Aayog’s Atal Innovation Mission (AIM), Government of India’s flagship program to promote innovation and entrepreneurship, is inviting applications for ‘Mentor India’. Mentor India is as a strategic nation building initiative to engage leaders who can guide and mentor schools students in 900+ Atal Tinkering Labs (ATL) established by AIM in schools across India. Through Mentor India, AIM is looking to engage leaders who can dedicate 1 – 2 hours every week in one or more such labs and enable school students to experience, learn and practice future skills such as design and computational thinking. Envisaged to be the largest formal volunteer mentor network, it is aimed at maximizing the impact of ATLs. AIM is looking for corporates / professionals / academicians / students etc. who are keen to contribute to this strategic nation building initiative. ATLs are dedicated works spaces where students (from Class 6th to Class 12th) learn innovation skills and develop ideas that will go on to transform India. The labs are powered to acquaint students with state-of-the-art equipment such as 3D printers, robotics & electronics development tools, IoT & sensors etc. With 900+ labs already identified, AIM will establish 2,000 such labs by end of 2017. The labs are designed to spur the spark of creativity, and go beyond regular curriculum and text book learning. The labs will let students explore skills of future such as design and computational thinking, adaptive learning and artificial intelligence.

Mentor India has already received strong support from Corporate India. More than 30 of India’s top thought leaders have signed up as Brand Ambassadors for the initiative. More than 90 ATLs in schools across India have been adopted and are being supported by various corporations / institutions from multiple sectors. AIM is actively looking to engage with more corporations / institutions to adopt ATLs and enable their employees to join Mentor India as volunteers. Furthermore, AIM has signed a SoI with AICTE to provide mentorship support of affiliated colleges for 366 ATLs.

Possible areas of contribution from mentors include technical knowhow, innovation and design, inspirational, and business and entrepreneurship. Mentors are expected to discuss with students the various problems our Indian society is facing across multiple themes, and motivate students to develop solutions to these community problems. Mentor India program will be further extended to provide support to Atal Incubation Centres and Existing Incubation Centres as well. Proposed recognition for mentors include digital certificate of recognition, honour board for top mentors, meet and greet with prominent dignitaries and invites to Government of India events. The deadline for submission of applications to join Mentor India is 30 Sep 2017. The applications can be submitted online at: http://aim.gov.in/mentor.php          /      More Details …http://niti.gov.in/content/atal-innovation-mission-aim


Kerala brothers, Aromal Jayaraj Shikky and Abbishek Jayaraj Shikky, to set up Rs 100-cr R&D lab in Kochi

The New Indian Express | Dhinesh Kallungal  | 24th August 2017 |  Malayali bros to set up Rs 100-cr R&D lab in Kochi |

Abbishek Jayaraj Shikky and Aromal Jayaraj Shikky | K Shijith

KOCHI: Two Kerala-born brothers who have business ventures in London and Hong Kong as part of their entrepreneurial ventures have brought great glory to the place they have born in. Aromal Jayaraj Shikky and Abbishek Jayaraj Shikky, who began an electronics design start-up in Kent in the UK in 2010, are now setting up a `100-crore R&D lab in Kochi to promote start-ups, technology, engineering and electronics entrepreneurs and their products in the international platform.  “There is an incredible talent in Kerala, and Kochi has a better connectivity with the rest of the world. So we have decided to tap the potential of the state by setting up an R&D lab at Kakkanad. We have already acquired a prime plot for the facility and the infrastructure development work is going on,” said Aromal Jayaraj Shikky, executive director of Kloudpad Holdings Ltd, London.  The UK-headquartered Kloudpad also launched its ‘Innovate 2020’ programme, a new platform to help Kerala start-ups bring new products and services to the world market, and its new R&D division Cloudsys Analytics Labs in Kochi, with the support of the UK Government.  In the initial phase, the research lab will provide direct employment to around 500 people, said Abbishek Jayaraj Shikky, co-founder and CEO of the firm.

The new venture will encourage technology, engineering and electronics entrepreneurs from South India to join the billion pound growth vision of the company with a focus on wireless, embedded engineering and cognitive software. The firm which supplies technological solutions to L&T is setting up the lab with an eye on the emerging smart city culture in the country. The company which offers bespoke solutions to clients and custom designing chipsets for mobile devices has a rich clientele that includes Reliance Jio and Lulu, said Aromal.  The Thiruvananthapuram-born brothers began their professional career in the UK with an MBA programme. They used their stint at the Advanced Manufacturing Focus Group at the University of Greenwich to draw on ARM’s designs to make Tablet PCs. They launched their first commercial product Kloudpad Bolt 7” Android Tablet PC through Amazon UK with distributors in India in 2012 and started manufacturing and R&D from Kochi in Kerala.With a strong customer base in the UK, India, West Asia and Africa, the company now aims to cross top line revenues of £100 m in 2018 and by 2020 to become the first UK-based electronics start up in India to cross the  billion pound mark. The company hopes to create up to 3,000 direct and indirect jobs in India. – Courtesy

AICTE Start-up Contest 2017

Start-up Contest 2017: Inviting Entries from Students, Faculty & Institutions latest by 31st of August 2017. Please visit www.startup.aicte-india.org for entries in Start-up Contest 2017.

Representational Image

Student/ Early Stage Startup

Student Start-up which is in pre-incubation stage or similar having been started by one or more co-founders in his/her college days or having been started by an alumni of any institute in India within 2 years of passing out from any academic program. This also includes any other start-up which is incubated or otherwise but it is between 0-3 years of its operation since its incorporation.

Faculty Lead Startup

Entrepreneurial faculties who are currently continuing their academic research profession in any Institute in India may submit their start-ups established by them (as Founder or co-founder)

Institution Supporting Startups

Under this category, academic & research institutions those are actively promoting and supporting innovation and startups in their campus and region are requested to submit. Interested institute has to send the filled application as per the below format to startup@aicte-india.org by 31st August 2017. – Click here for Eligibility and Applicationhttp://www.startup.aicte-india.org/

Start-up Contest 2017: Inviting Entries from Students, Faculty & Institutions latest by 10th September, 2017. Please visit http://www.startup.aicte-india.org for entries in Start-up Contest 2017

India Innovation Initiative 2017 (i3)

India Innovation Initiative or i3 is one of India’s largest and most-awaited innovation challenges jointly-promoted by the Confederation of Indian Industry, the Department of Science & Technology, Government of India and the All India Council for Technical Education (AICTE) to identify, reward and recognize the top innovators from across the country and to enable commercialisation of the best, home-grown innovations through incubation support, mentorship, investor and industry connect. Now in its 9th edition, the focus of i3 2017 is on identifying high-potential innovators who have developed innovations with high-impact, and orienting and training them to become entrepreneurs. This year, the focus is on the human aspect, developing key entrepreneurship skills of innovators for maximum impact.


India Innovation Initiative (i3) is one of India’s most prestigious and most-awaited national innovation challenges promoted by the Confederation of Indian Industry (CII) in partnership with the Department of Science and Technology (DST), Government of India and All India Council for Technical Education (AICTE) that aims to encourage, enable and provide support to the development of home-grown, high-impact science & technology-based innovations and their transformation into viable and scalable commercial and social ventures.

Since its inception in 2009, it has been connecting original innovations having high social or industrial impact with the start-up ecosystem of business incubators, angel investors, venture capitalists and mentors at different stages of the innovation or business cycle, after they undergo a highly- competitive selection-process.

Benefits for Innovators

There are lots of reasons, but most importantly because..

  • The top 100 will get the opportunity to present their innovations in front of a Jury in the Regional Fairs
  • Top 100 innovators selected will get exclusive pre-incubation entrepreneurship training as part of the Regional Fairs
  • The Top 20 innovators selected from the regional fairs will get to present their innovations at the i3 National Fair live in front of a Grand Jury for the i3 Top Awards.
  • The winners of the i3 Top Awards will be recognized and awarded at the Awards function.
  • Get access to incubation and connect to investor network
  • Opportunity to receive mentorship support from serial entrepreneurs, investors and senior corporate professionals
  • Networking with start-up ecosystem experts – incubator and accelerators, investors , mentors, senior corporates, academia and government officials. AICTE Notification –   Programme Details…Click here  http://www.i3.ciiinnovation.in/noc-programme-details-2017.php       /      http://www.i3.ciiinnovation.in/

Over 3000 student entrepreneurs to participate in IEDC 2017

Business Standard | Press Trust of India  |  Thiruvananthapuram  |  August 8, 2017 |

Over 3000 student-entrepreneurs from across Kerala will be participating in ‘IEDC 2017’ at Kochi on August19. Organised by Kerala Start up Mission (KSUM), the summit is said to be the largest summit of its kind in India and a platform for budding innovators to learn, share knowledge and network with eminent tech personalities and decision-makers, a press release said. Nearly 200 Innovation Entrepreneurship Development Centres (IEDCs) – small incubators set up at engineering, technical, management and arts and science colleges to help students pursue innovative ideas and embrace the entrepreneurial spirit-will be participating. Four precursor events conducted across the state on August 5 offered a preview of things to come with around 800 students from 13 districts participating in the sessions in B’Hub (business hub) – Mar Ivanios Vidya Nagar, Amal Jyothi College of Engineering, Adi Shankara College of Engineering and Government Polytechnic Kozhikode.

Chief Minister Pinarayi Vijayan will be the chief guest at the event, the release said.  IT Secretary M Sivasankar, Google India Vice-President and Managing Director Rajan Anandan, KSUM CEO Saji Gopinath, ICFOSS Director Dr Jayasankar Prasad and a host of tech luminaries, including prominent angel investor Nagaraja Prakasam are among those who will address the event, it said.  KSUM supports 193 IEDCs across the state. Each IEDC has hundreds of students with an idea and the drive to change the world, according to the release.  “The IEDCs have helped create around 200 startups in Kerala by conducting technical, leadership and business modelling workshops that have enhanced student skills and changed mindsets within the state’s campuses to create emerging entrepreneurial ventures. The summit serves to complement and boost these efforts,” Gopinath said. – Courtesy   /   Click here to Register Now … http://www.iedcsummit.startupmission.in/

NITI Aayog is inviting applications for setting up of Atal Incubation Centres (AICs) under the Atal Innovation Mission (AIM)

AICTE Notification :   NITI Aayog is inviting applications for setting up of Atal Incubation Centres (AICs) under the Atal Innovation Mission (AIM), a flagship program of the Government of India.

AIM endeavours to do this by providing support to various academic institutions and corporate sector organizations to establish Atal Incubation Centres (AICs).

Application for Atal Incubation Centres


AIM intends to support the establishment of new incubation centres called Atal Incubation Centres (AICs) that would nurture innovative start-up businesses in their pursuit to become scalable and sustainable enterprises. The AICs would create world class incubation facilities across various parts of India with suitable physical infrastructure in terms of capital equipment and operating facilities, coupled with the availability of sectoral experts for mentoring the start-ups, business planning support, access to seed capital, industry partners, trainings and other relevant components required for encouraging innovative start-ups. Moreover, AICs would be established in subject specific areas such as manufacturing, transport, energy, health, education, agriculture, water and sanitation etc.


Entities such as such as higher educational institutions, R&D institutes, corporate sector, alternative investment funds registered with SEBI, business accelerators, group of individuals, and individuals are eligible to apply.

Financial Support

AIM will provide a grant-in-aid of upto Rs. 10 crore for a maximum period of 5 years to cover the capital and operational expenditures to establish the AIC.


The applicant would have to provide at least 10,000 sq. ft. of ready-to-use, built-up space, for the exclusive use of the AIC.

Any queries may be sent to  :  md-aim@gov.in

Follow on Facebook :  https://www.facebook.com/Atal-Innovation-Mission-1269534143131857/

Last date of submission: 31st July 2017

Click Here to Download Guidelines, pdf 36 pages      /    Click here to Apply Online & Read more …

Centre’s thumbs up for innovators

The Hindu | THIRUVANANTHAPURAM | July 02, 2017 | Staff Reporter |

Harsh Vardhan promises all support for budding entrepreneurs

The Central government has broadbased the ‘Start up India, Stand up India’ initiative to encourage innovative ideas by people of various cross-sections, irrespective of their educational background, Union Minister of Science and Technology and Earth Sciences Harsh Vardhan has said. Inaugurating Green Room, a start-up–SME conclave organised by the Mar Baselios College of Engineering and Technology and other sponsors here on Sunday, Dr. Vardhan said that the Department of Science and Technology (DST) was willing to support budding entrepreneurs who came up with project proposals that were intended to address long-standing problems faced by the public. “The government will stand rock solid behind any innovator by supporting them in all stages of their endeavour from seeding to the ultimate realisation of the goal,” he said.


According to him, the National Initiative for Developing and Harnessing Innovations (NIDHI), an umbrella programme that had been launched a year ago, is expected to spur innovations and nurture them into successful start-ups. The scheme has been formulated in a manner that its eight components addressed the national aspirations and the ground realities associated with launching start-ups in the country. These included NIDHI-PRAYAS that is meant to support budding entrepreneurs from the ideation stage to creation of the prototype, NIDHI-Seed for providing early-stage investment, and NIDHI-CoE for establishing centres of excellence to help start-ups to go global. Dr. Vardhan said the DST had established over 110 technology business incubators, focusing on the domain of technology, in educational institutions and research and development (R&D) centres across the country.

Biopharma mission

In the field of biotechnology, the government has launched the National Biopharma Mission to accelerate biopharmaceutical development in the country. – Courtesy   /  http://greenroomglobal.com/ /     http://bhubglobal.com/

From upskilling engineering students to enabling pros to earn extra—the AcadView story

Yourstory | Aparajita Choudhury |  19 June 2017  |

Delhi-based AcadView offers engineering students courses in front-end, back-end, and full-stack development while allowing engineering professionals to teach online and earn extra money.

The end of 2014 saw many NRIs return from Silicon Valley to join startups or establish their own ventures. The purpose was to replicate successful business models in India by drawing on the experience gained in the Valley. Among them was Himanshu Batra, who had a Master’s in management systems from the University of Illinois at Chicago and spent almost a decade at Google (California) in roles ranging from project manager to programme manager. On a road trip to Lake Tahoe towards the end of 2014, Himanshu and one of his Google colleagues got talking about how, despite living in the digital age, students still have so much running around to do when it comes to getting their marksheets from educational institutions. Although then just a casual conversation, it was enough to convince Himanshu to move back to India in 2015 and turn the idea into reality.  In November 2015, he launched AcadView to digitalise marksheets. Uploading a simple Excel sheet creates a blank template for universities. With the press of a button, marksheets are generated and sent to students’ phones. When, owing to wrong sales cycles, things went south with government institutions, AcadView decided to go the private way. In 10 months, by offering its services on a freemium model, the startup had convinced over 10 percent of the private universities in North India to opt for the digitalisation of marksheets. In January 2016, Himanshu met Varun Jain, who joined AcadView as a co-founder and now takes care of the technology and product. Varun, who previously ran a content startup called Quizot, has also managed product for the Frankly.me Android app.

Pivoting the model…

Channelling the co-founders’ energy and experience, AcadView did well until last September, when the Government of India announced the DigiLocker as a part of the Digital India campaign. DigiLocker is an initiative towards paperless governance, digitalising the issuance and verification of documents and certificates. Indian citizens are provided with a cloud storage space linked with the Aadhaar (UIDAI) number once they sign up for a DigiLocker account. Organisations that are registered with DigiLocker can provide electronic copies and certificates like driving licence, voter ID, and school certificates directly into citizens’ lockers.  “With the launch of DigiLocker, we were thrown out of the business. Though we had access to these students and institutions, we started pondering on solving the next problem in the education sector. We then pivoted the AcadView model into offering courses on front-end and back-end technologies. Though we worked with a few universities free of cost, they helped us get access to students for our paid courses,” says Himanshu.

AcadView now connects freshers with expert mentors from organisations across India who teach the front-end, back-end, and full-stack development courses offered by the company. The charges for the three courses—all of which are two months long—are Rs 5,499, Rs 5,499, and Rs 8,399 respectively. Once students finish the projects, automated résumés are generated. The task of onboarding mentors was preceded by a campaign which revealed that working professionals tend to earn extra money. AcadView allows them to do that by taking classes after office hours. The AcadView team conducts sales pitches in front of students where they get to know their level of interest in technologies. They then aggregate and customise the content.

The path towards self-sustainability

Initially completely bootstrapped by Himanshu, soon after launching, AcadView raised an undisclosed amount of seed capital from Ola Co-founder Ankit Bhati and a Silicon Valley-based investor. Before pivoting the model, the team conducted a survey on 100 tech students from 10 institutions in Haryana, Punjab, Himachal Pradesh, and Delhi, the result of which brought Himanshu closer to his dream of solving the problems of the education sector. He said students did not seem happy with the pattern of teaching and courses offered by other edtech players in the market. Currently, students from 20 institutions avail AcadView’s courses. When asked about extending the courses to other regions, Himanshu said that of the 750 universities and 35,000 colleges in the country, 50 percent are in North India, which poses a huge opportunity. There is, therefore, no need to consider branching out to other parts of the country right now.

AcadView has four advisors from Google, Facebook, and Amazon and 20 teachers from various organisations. The platform’s feedback option allows them to review the notes given to students, thereby monitoring the quality of the classes. Present only in Delhi, AcadView has eight employees. From 20, the number of students has gone up to 1,000. Classes are conducted online in batches of 30 and teachers get paid Rs 20,000 per month. Students who do their projects exceptionally well get the opportunity to help juniors and earn Rs 3,000 as interns. According to a report by Aspiring Minds, in an ecosystem with a huge IT industry as a backdrop and aspirations in data science, artificial intelligence, and machine learning, over 95 percent engineers in India have been found unemployable for software development jobs. Addressing this market are prominent names like Simplilearn, Udacity, Vedantu as well as the likes of Tweak Skills and Mettl. Next year, AcadView plans to opt for a franchise model and increase the number of institutions from 20 to 50 and introduce courses at higher prices. – Courtesy    /   Click here to Take a look at  https://acadview.com/

The emerging trend of IT firms acquihiring start-ups amid job cuts

Live Mint | Mon, May 29 2017 | R Sukumar | Opinion |

IT firms are aware that software engineers with AI skills would probably prefer to work at a start-up—a trend that will result in more acquihirings than job creation.

Not all the digital (Automation and Artificial Intelligence) jobs have to reside within IT firms. Software engineers with such skills are increasingly choosing to work at tech start-ups. Photo: Bloomberg

India’s large information technology (IT) services companies could fire around 56,000 employees this year, Mint reported in early May. That’s double the number they usually fire, the report added. People I know in the IT business admit that this is a conservative estimate and that the real number could be much higher. Across the sector—this would mean looking beyond the top seven companies Mint considered—the casualty list could add up to between 100,000 and 200,000, they claim. That’s worrying. Since the late 1990s, when legions of COBOL-crunching Indian IT coders helped exterminate the millennium bug, India’s IT services companies have become employers of choice (and, more importantly, employers of scale) for young engineers. At their peak, they were hiring any engineer who came their way (and made the cut). In the mid-2000s, the CEO of a large (and diversified) engineering company told me that his firm, one of the most respected in the country, couldn’t find any engineers because of “these IT guys”. The boom in IT services was fed by, and in turn, reinforced, a boom in engineering education. Many of the colleges were churning out unemployable engineers, but this wasn’t a problem either for the colleges (the students would get snapped up, usually in their third year, by one of the IT companies) or the companies (most had parallel engineering schools running on their sprawling campuses to which these graduates would then head—a sort of finishing school for engineers).

Both booms are now at risk.

Why did it come to this?

Blame it on the innovator’s dilemma. The theory—there’s a book of the same name—by Clayton M. Christensen, a professor at Harvard Business School, says that the very factors that contributed to a company’s success—focus on a specific segment and innovative and unique workflow processes—could eventually result in its failure, especially in the face of disruptive change. Interestingly, Christensen is on the board of the largest Indian IT services company, Tata Consultancy Services Ltd. Indian IT companies pretty much invented the famed Global Delivery Model of outsourcing IT services. And much of the work outsourced to them was in the area of Application Development and Maintenance. This is, literally, back-breaking work. The amount of such work that companies can take on used to be a direct function of the number of people they employed. This business still accounts for the largest chunk of work done by such companies. For years, Indian IT companies have been speaking of the need to focus on non-linear growth, but this hasn’t been easy for them. This would have meant focusing on new service offerings, hiring an entirely different set of people (with different skills), and, maybe, moving away from the Global Delivery Model. All large Indian IT companies tried to do this. Indeed, some tried so hard that they lost their way in the other, older, larger part of the business, and suffered as a result. Now, with automation becoming a way of life in most companies, and Artificial Intelligence becoming a reality, the Application Business and Development part of the business is under threat. And so, Indian IT companies find themselves caught in the middle of two changes.

What does this mean for jobs in the sector? The simple answer: there will be fewer. And the new jobs that will be created will largely be in areas such as analytics, Artificial Intelligence, and the like—which means companies will be looking for an entirely different set of skills. For people looking for jobs in Big IT, there’s worse news to come: not all these new jobs have to reside within companies. The companies themselves know it. In early May, Mint reported that Wipro Ventures’ investment in nine start-ups had helped the company in “60 engagements” with clients. The chairman of one of the large Indian IT firms recently told me that his company is aware that many people with the kind of skills it needs right now, would probably prefer to work at a start-up. There will be more instances of acquihiring, this person said, referring to the practice of a company acquiring another for its team (and skills). – Courtesy

How IIT Bombay is empowering students to solve everyday problems with robots : e-Yantra

DailyO | SCI-TECH |  04-05-2017 | Kiran Tare |

It has created 230 labs across India for engineering students to come up with solutions to local issues

Low-cost, efficient technology has become the IIT’s motto ever since it launched five years ago an initiative e-Yantra. (Credit: www.e-yantra.org)

Low-cost, efficient technology has become the IIT’s motto ever since it launched five years ago an initiative e-Yantra. (Credit: http://www.e-yantra.org)

Professor Kavi Arya, who teaches computer science and engineering at IIT Bombay, couldn’t have been more delighted when a team of his colleagues and students developed a multipurpose compact weather station last year using a palm-sized robot.  The weather station is an achievement as it is a first-of-its-kind innovation which has not only proved to be efficient in various applications, but also reduced usage cost by around 90 per cent and has ended India’s dependency on import of machinery.  The weather station which comprises a robot and a simple ruggedised laptop, can be carried in a sack. With a production cost of Rs 30 lakh it has already become a hit in defence sector as well as the meteorological department. Earlier, India needed to import parts of the weather station and required a designated truck to carry the device which combined cost it around Rs 3 crore per device. Low-cost, efficient technology has become the IIT’s motto ever since it launched five years ago an initiative e-Yantra in which engineering students are encouraged to develop technology to solve day-to-day problems. “We provide students with a problem inspired from the real world which they solve using a robot that we supply them,” says Arya. “Their job is to devise a machine using the robot to solve a problem.” No wonder students as well as teachers in 230 laboratories, launched by the IIT, in small towns such as Ichalkaranji in Maharashtra and Sivakasi in Tamil Nadu are busy devising machines. In Ichalkaranji, a textile hub, they are developing a device which can transport cotton spindles from one place to another.  In Sivakasi, the well-known fireworks hub, they are developing a machine which can detect room temperature in the factory and sound an alarm when the temperature rises in an attempt to prevent occasional fire.

But nothing was possible without a coordinated team work. It began in 2009 with a course project in an a postgraduate Embedded Systems course at the IIT. The students take real world problems and build prototype systems to solve them using automation. One such project was to build a radiosonde device (perhaps for import substitution) weighing some 150 gm that is essentially a mini-weather station. It is sent up into the atmosphere tied to a hydrogen-filled weather balloon to relay back radio data about temperature, pressure, humidity and wind speed. The uses of this weather station are numerous. The experts in meteorological observatories use it to sound weather conditions. The ISRO uses radiosondes to sound the atmosphere before launching rockets and missiles. This has numerous applications in several defence spheres. The imported device they chose to replace cost roughly Rs 20,000 a piece and is a consumable. Various government agencies use thousands of these devices every year — costing a fair amount of foreign exchange.  “This was the start of an adventure and a deep-learning experience,” says Arya. His next aim is to “Make in India” with students. He says it is cheaper than other options. The other advantage is they can train high-quality manpower and most importantly create invaluable intellectual property (IP). “When we have access to IP, we may continue to improve a product over time. Each of our MTech students that have worked on such a project have got placed in R&D units of highly respected companies,” Arya points out.  He also looks at it as an opportunity to create entrepreneurs. “The prime benefit of having access to IP is the possibility of local innovation and startups enriching the economy and possibly competing in global markets. So it is not a question of whether our growing economy can afford to Make in India, but whether we can afford not to in these highly competitive times.” – Courtesy      /       Click here to visit  http://www.e-yantra.org/