BRAZIL INDIA

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Published on January 11, 2008

Author: Reaa

Source: authorstream.com

Slide1:  C. R. Swaminathan Chief Executive PSG Institutions, INDIA ﴀBrazil World Management Slide2:  5,000 year old ancient civilization 325 languages spoken – 1,652 dialects 18 official languages 29 states, 5 union territories 3.28 million sq. kilometers - Area 7,516 kilometers - Coastline 1.08 Billion population. 5600 dailies, 15000 weeklies and 20000 periodicals in 21 languages with a combined circulation of 142 million. India Slide3:  Parliamentary form of Government World’s largest democracy. Fourth largest economy in the world. Recognized for world-class excellence in IT, bio- technology, space technology, manufacturing and pharmaceuticals. Largest English speaking nation in the world. 3rd largest standing army force, over 1.5Million strong. 2nd largest pool of scientists and engineers in the World. India Slide4:  India: Technology Superpower Automotive Sector:  Bharat Forge has the world's largest single-location forging facility, its clients include Honda, Toyota and Volvo amongst others. Hyundai India is set to become the global small car hub for the Korean giant. By 2010 it is set to supply half a million cars to Hyundai Korea. Automotive Sector Hero Honda with 1.7M motorcycles a year is now the largest motorcycle manufacturer in the world. Suzuki, which makes Maruti in India has decided to make India its manufacturing, export and research hub outside Japan. Automotive Sector:  The prestigious UK automaker, MG Rover is marketing 100,000 Indica cars made by Tata in Europe, under its own name. Aston Martin contracted prototyping its latest luxury sports car, AM V8 Vantage, to an Indian-based designer and is set to produce the cheapest Aston Martin ever. German luxury car maker BMW opened its first plant in the country and rolled out the '3 Series' sedan. Automotive Sector Automotive Sector:  India is the 2nd largest tractor and two-wheeler manufacturer in the world. India is the 4th largest commercial vehicle manufacturer in the world. Many international auto-component majors including Delphi, Visteon, Bosch and Meritor have set up operations in India Many manufacturers including GE, GM, Ford, Toyota, Siemens, Bosch, Volvo etc. have set up International Purchasing Offices (IPOs) in India. GM, Daimler Chrysler, Bosch, Suzuki, Johnson Controls etc. have set up development centres in India Automotive Sector Automotive Sector:  Indian manufacturers are gaining recognition as “global quality” players   15 of the world's major Automobile makers are obtaining components from Indian companies.  50% of Indian Auto Components exports are to Europe and USA   5 Indian companies in the automotive sector have received the coveted Deming Award: the largest number outside Japan This business fetched India $1.5 Billion in 2003, $34 Billion in 2006, and will reach $145 Billion by 2016. Automotive Sector Electronics:  Flextronics, the $14 billion global major in Electronic Manufacturing Services, has announced that it will make India a global competence centre for telecom software development. Geneva-based STMicroelectronics is one of the largest semiconductor companies to develop integrated circuits and software in India. Texas Instruments was the first to open operations in Bangalore, followed by Motorola, Intel, Cadence Design Systems and several others. 85 of the World’s Software Engineering Institute Capability Maturity Model (SEI CMM) Level-5 companies are based in India. Electronics Telecom:  India’s telecom infrastructure between Chennai, Mumbai and Singapore, provides the largest bandwidth capacity in the world, with well over 8.5 Terabits (8.5Tbs) per second. Mobile phones are growing by about 1.5Million a month. Long distance rates are down by two-thirds in five years and by 80% for data transmission. Fifth largest telecom network in the world. World-class telecom infrastructure. National and international Bandwidth available on demand. Internationally competitive tariffs. Cheapest Mobile tariff in the world. Telecom Telecom:  TELEPHONES IN INDIA The Indian government plans to step up to 500 million telephones by 2010 Telecom Slide12:  Telecom India: Trade:  India: Trade Tata Motors paid $ 118 million to buy Daewoo commercial vehicle Company of Korea. Tata acquired Anglo-Dutch steelmaker Corus Group $11.3 billion, to pull off the biggest-ever acquisition by an Indian company. Tata Tea has bought Tetley of UK for £260M. Aditya Birla Group's flagship Hindalco Industries has announced the acquisition of Canadian aluminium maker, Novelis, in an all-cash transaction valued at $5.95 billion. Ranbaxy, the largest Indian pharmaceutical company, gets 70% of its $1 billion revenue from overseas operations and 40% from USA. Sakthi Auto Components bought Intermet Europe for $130m India: Trade:  India is the world's premier center for diamond cutting and polishing. Nine out of every 10 stones sold in the world pass through India. India now accounts for nearly 55% of world net exports of cut & polished diamonds in value terms, 90% in terms of pieces and 80% by caratage. India: Trade  China and India have also set themselves a target of increasing bilateral trade to $20 billion dollars by 2008 from a current 13.6 billion dollars.  India - China bilateral trade is growing at a high speed. China has become India's third largest trading partner and India has emerged as China's largest trading partner in South Asia. India: Trade:  India: Trade India's foreign exchange reserves are currently about $200 billion, an increase of $52 billion on a year-on-year basis. India’s share in world trade has gone up from 1.1% in 2004 to 1.5% in 2006 and is expected to cross the 2% mark in 2009. India: Self-Reliance:  India: Self-Reliance India is among six countries that launch satellites and do so even for Germany, Belgium, South Korea, Singapore and EU countries. India's INSAT is among the world's largest domestic satellite communication systems. India’s Geosynchronous Satellite Launch Vehicle (GSLV) was indigenously manufactured with most of the components like motor cases, inter-stages, heat shield, cryogenic engine, electronic modules all manufactured by public and private Indian industry. India's first mission to the moon, Chandrayaan-1, will be launched in the first half of 2008 India: Self-Reliance:  Kalpana Chawla was one of the seven astronauts in the Columbia space shuttle when it disintegrated over Texas skies just 16 minutes before its scheduled landing on Feb 1st 2003, she was the second Indian in space after Rakesh Sharma. After Kalpna Chawla, Sunita Williams is the second woman of Indian origin to take off on a space mission. India: Self-Reliance India: Self-Reliance:  Back in 1968, India imported 9M tonnes of food-grains to support its people. Through a grand programme of national self-sufficiency which started in 1971 (Green Revolution), today, it now has a food grain surplus stock of 60M. Operation Flood (White Revolution) covering 1,17,575 Dairy Coop Societies across India India provides aid to 11 countries, writing-off their debt and loan to the IMF $300M. It has also prepaid $3Billion owed to the World Bank and Asian Development Bank. India: Self-Reliance India: Self-Reliance:  India is among the 3 countries in the World that have built Supercomputers on their own. The other two countries being USA and Japan. India built its own Supercomputer after the USA denied India purchasing a Cray computer back in 1987. Currently, India’s ‘PARAM Padma’ Terascale Supercomputer (1 Trillion processes per sec.) is also amongst only 4 nations in the world to have this capability, the other country being China. This year, a new super computer will be launched by CDAC (Centre for Development of Advanced Computing). The new supercomputer will be of 5-7 teraflop. This supercomputer will solely run bioinformatics applications. India: Self-Reliance India: Pharmaceuticals:  India: Pharmaceuticals The Indian pharmaceutical industry at $6.5 billion and growing at 8-10% annually, is the 4th largest pharmaceutical industry in the world, and is expected to be worth $12 billion by 2008. Its exports are over $2 billion. India is among the top five bulk drug makers and at home, the local industry has edged out the Multi-National companies whose share of 75% in the market is down to 35%. Trade of medicinal plants has crossed $900M already. There are 170 biotechnology companies in India, involved in the development and manufacture of genomic drugs, whose business is growing exponentially. Sequencing genes and delivering genomic information for big Pharmaceutical companies is the next boom industry in India. India: Pharmaceuticals R&D:  INDIAN MNC Ranbaxy Pfizer Dr.Reddy’s Labs Eli Lilly Nicholas Piramal Sanofi-Aventis Wockhardt Novartis Torrent Astra Zeneca Biocon Bayer Cadila GSK Aurobindo India: Pharmaceuticals R&D India: Medical Tourism:  India: Medical Tourism Many medical tourists from the United States are seeking treatment at a quarter or sometimes even a 10th of the cost at home. From Canada, it is often people who are frustrated by long waiting times. From Great Britain, the patient can't wait for treatment by the National Health Service but also can't afford to see a physician in private practice. For others, becoming a medical tourist is a chance to combine a tropical vacation with elective or plastic surgery. India: Medical Tourism:  India: Medical Tourism “First World Treatment at Third World Costs” India emerges as major health tourism destination-and now moving into a new area of "medical outsourcing," where subcontractors provide services to the overburdened medical care systems in western countries. Medical tourism could bring between $1 billion and $2 billion US into the country by 2012. Medical tourism to India is growing by 30 per cent a year. India's top-rated education system is not only churning out computer programmers and engineers, but an estimated 20,000 to 30,000 doctors and nurses every year. India: Medical Tourism:  Quality medical services at 1/10th costs: - Complicated surgical procedures possible at 1/10th the cost - Increase in use of Computerized Hospital Information Systems - Software technologists facilitating tech revolution in healthcare - State-of-the-art medical establishments of great repute India: Medical Tourism India: Medical Tourism:  India: Medical Tourism B. M. Birla Heart Research Centre in Calcutta, India's most advanced heart centre. Dedicated to the diagnosis, treatment and research related to cardio-vascular diseases. Special interest in the advanced field of cardiac surgery, especially reconstructive operations on infants. AIIMS  Tata Memorial Hospital  Escorts Hospital and Research Centre  Apollo Hosptial  Indraprastha Medical Corporation  Apollo Cancer Hospital  Institute Cardiovascular Diseases  Christian Medical College Patients from Pakistan, Bangladesh, Bhutan, Nepal, Mauritius, Hongkong, Kenya, Middle East and other neighbouring countries visit India for treatment . India: Textile:  India: Textile Indian Textile Industry is the second largest in the world. The single largest foreign exchange earner for India. Currently accounts for about 8 % of GDP, 20 % of the industrial production 30% of India's export basket consists of textiles and garments, making it the largest contributor and has only 2-3% import intensity. Contributes to 25% share in the world trade of cotton yarn. India has second highest spindleage in the world after China with an installed capacity of 38.60 million. India: Textile:   India ranks among the top target countries for any company sourcing textiles and apparel.  GAP sources about $600 million and Hilfiger $100 million worth of apparel from India.  Garment exports are expected to increase from the current level of $6 billion to $25 billion by 2010.  Wal-Mart sources $1 Billion worth of goods from India - half its apparel requirements. Wal-Mart expects this to increase to $10 Billion in the next couple of years.  India has a complete supply chain – from a vast raw material supply to high quality finished products. India: Textile India: Textile:  Leading foreign retailers and apparel brands are taking advantage of India’s strengths as an alternative to China and other countries. Well known names include Carrefour, Decathlon, Gap, H&M, JC Penney, Levi Strauss, Marks & Spencer, Metro Group, Nike, Reebok, Target, Tesco, Tommy Hilfiger and Wal-Mart. In the post-quota era, these and new players will turn increasingly to India for their sourcing requirements. India: Textile India: Foreign Multi-National Companies:  India: Foreign Multi-National Companies Top 5 American employers in India: General Electric: : 22,000 employees Hewlett-Packard : 11,000 employees IBM : 53,000 employees American Express : 4,000 employees Dell : 13,000 employees GE India has a state-of-the-art R&D facility at Bangalore, largest of its kind outside the US. Called the John FWelch Technology Centre, it employs over 1,800 dedicated researchers. The Centre has filed for over 185 patents, of which 12 have been granted till date. India: Foreign Multi-National Companies:   The centre also devotes 20% of its resources on 5 to 10 year fundamental research in areas such as nanotechnology, hydrogen energy, photonics, and advanced propulsion.  GE’s revenues in India exceed US$ 1 billion. India: Foreign Multi-National Companies  Intel(India), whose work force in India has grown from 100 employees in 2000 to over 3,000.  It is estimated that there are 150,000 IT professionals in Bangalore as against 120,000 in Silicon Valley. Patents Granted to Indian MNCs:  Patents Granted to Indian MNCs  Texas Instruments - 225  Cisco Systems - 120  Intel – 125  Phillips – 102  GE - 100 India: R&D Labs:  India: R&D Labs 150 + MNC Research Centres & Partnerships GE, TI, GM, Daimler Chrysler, Delphi, LG, Intel, HP, Philips, Adobe, SAP, Ericsson, Honda, Bayer, Cisco, Siemens, Yahoo, Roche, Microsoft, Google, Oracle, Cummins, Whirlpool, Monsanto, Caterpillar, IBM etc India: R&D Labs:  India: R&D Labs India: R&D Labs:  India: R&D Labs India: BPO & KPO:  India: BPO & KPO India is the world's leading offshore services location. Indian ITES-BPO industry is world class in customer satisfaction, quality, and people satisfaction. 2004-05 – IT and BPO Industry – $17.3 Billion revenue and employed 695,000 professionals 2007-08 – Projected employment is greater than 1.5 million – Will account for more than 7% of GDP and reach $65 Billion revenue by 2010. More than double in 3 years! The outsourcing includes a wide range of services including design, architecture, management, legal services, accounting and drug development and the Indian BPOs are moving up in the value chain. Slide36:  There are about 200 call centers in India with a turnover of $2 billion and a workforce of 150,000. India is known as the BPO hub of the world and is increasingly gaining prominence in the high-end sector as well. The future is even better with the west opening up to concepts of Knowledge Process Outsourcing (KPO). KPO is expected to reach $17 billion by 2010, of which $12 billion (almost 70%) would be outsourced to India alone. Indian KPO sector has already taken steps in employing highly educated and talented people and number of KPO professionals is expected to cross more than 250,000 by 2010 compared to the current figure of 25,000 employees. India: BPO & KPO Slide38:  New emerging industries areas include, Bio-informatics, Bio-Technology, Genomics, Pharma, Clinical Research and Trials. World-renowned TQM expert Yasutoshi Washio predicts that Indian manufacturing quality will overtake that of Japan in 2013. McKinsey believes India's revenues from the IT industry will reach $87 Billion by 2008. Propelled by growth in services and manufacturing sectors, India's economy has swelled to a trillion dollar - making it only the 12th nation to reach this milestone. Indians abroad:  Indians abroad A snapshot of Indians at the helm of leading Global businesses The Co-founder of Sun Microsystems (Vinod Khosla), Creator of Pentium Chip (Vinod Dham), Founder and creator of Hotmail (Sabeer Bhatia), Chief Executive of McKinsey & Co. (Rajat Gupta) Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of Pepsi Cola (Indra Nooyi) President of United Airlines (Rono Dutta) GM of Hewlett Packard (Rajiv Gupta) President and CEO of US Airways (Rakesh Gangwal) Chief Executive of CitiBank (Victor Menezes), Chief Executives of Standard Chartered Bank (Rana Talwar) Managing Director of Bank of America (Surya Kolluri) Indians abroad:  Indians abroad Chief Executive officer of Vodafone (Arun Sarin) President of AT & T-Bell Labs (Arun Netravali) Vice-Chairman and founder of Juniper Networks (Pradeep Sindhu) Founder of Bose Audio (Amar Bose) Founder, chip designer Cirrus Logic (Suhas Patil ) Chairman and CEO of Computer Associates (Sanjay Kumar) Head of (HPC WorldWide) of Unilever Plc. (Keki Dadiseth) Chief Executive Officer of HSBC (Aman Mehta) Director and member of Executive Board of Goldman Sachs (Girish Reddy) Chief Economist of the International Monetary Fund (Raghuram Rajan) Former CTO of Novell Networks (Kanwal Rekhi) Indians in the USA.:  Indians in the USA. Of the 2 Million Indians living in the USA, 1/5th of them live in the Silicon Valley. 35% of Silicon Valley start-ups are by Indians. Indian students are the largest in number among foreign students in USA. Indians comprise: 38% of doctors in the USA, 12% of scientists in the USA, 36% of NASA scientists, 34% of employees at Microsoft, 28% of IBM employees, 20% of INTEL scientists, 13% of XEROX employees, Graduates from India:  India has the second largest education system in the world. With more than 340 universities, 1,500 research institutions and 45,000 higher-education institutes, India produces 5,00,000 engineering graduates every year. Besides, another 2 million other graduates qualify in India annually. IITs, IIMs, IISc and NITs feature among the world’s best institutes. The Indian Institute of Technology (IIT) is among the top three universities from which McKinsey & Company, the world's biggest consulting firm, hires most. The graduates of Indian Institute of Management (IIM) are sought after by leading MNCs. Graduates from India “IIT = Harvard + MIT + Princeton”:  “IIT = Harvard + MIT + Princeton” CBS' highly-regarded ‘60 Minutes’, the most popular news programme in the US, told its audience that “IIT may be the most important university you've never heard of”. "The United States imports oil from Saudi Arabia, cars from Japan, TVs from Korea and Whiskey from Scotland. From India, We import people, really smart people,“ co-host Leslie Stahl began while introducing the segment on IIT. “…in science and technology, IIT undergraduates leave their American counterparts in the dust.” There are “cases where students who couldn't get into computer science at IIT, they have gotten scholarships at MIT, at Princeton, at Caltech.” India’s core competencies:  India’s core competencies Large number of, well-educated, highly motivated professionals Mathematical (algorithmic) bent of mind A sizeable cadre of techno-managerial force Companies around the world are gaining competitive advantages by using Indian software/web services that offer high quality, cost effectiveness, time saving, state-of-the-art technologies and above all reliability. India’s competitive advantages:  India’s competitive advantages Ability to mobilize large teams of professionals in quick time Well-developed methodologies for India-based software development Leveraging time differences to create 24-hour work day Knowledge of English Lowest cost among the established players in the field Slide46:  Comparison Chart India - An important global player:  India - An important global player India will become an important node in the global software development strategy of most hi-tech multinationals. Engineers from India will become proactive innovators Architecture and design from India will become more common Back-office support for the Help desk staff in the US will come from India Slide48:  Mahatma Gandhi (1869-1948): Gandhi was once asked what he thought about Western Civilization. His response was: "I think it would be a good idea.” “You must not lose faith in humanity. Humanity is an ocean; if a few drops of the ocean are dirty, the ocean does not become dirty.” “The only devils in this world are those running around inside our own hearts, and that is where all our battles should be fought.” “Indians, will stagger humanity without shedding a drop of blood.” “An eye for an eye makes the whole world blind.” Slide49:  Mother Teresa (1910-1997): Founded the Missionaries of Charity and won the Nobel Peace Prize in 1979 for her humanitarian work. For over forty years, she ministered to the needs of the poor, sick, orphaned, and dying of Calcutta (Kolkata). She expanded her ministry to other countries. By the 1970s she had become internationally famed as a humanitarian and advocate for the poor and helpless. People around the world called her Angel of Mercy, in India she was simply the Mother. Mother of not only the poor and sufferings and the unwanted, lonely and rejected ones but every Indian. She was in the eyes of the people a simple and truly humane person. Slide50:  Sir C.V. Raman, (1888 – 1970) 1930 - Nobel Laureate in Physics for work on scattering of light and Raman effect. Sir Jagdish Chandra Bose, (1858 – 1937) USA based IEEE has proved what has been a century old suspicion amongst academics that the pioneer of wireless-radio communication was Professor Jagdish Chandra Bose and not Guglielmo Marconi. Satyendranath Bose, (1894-1974) Indian Physicist, who solved one of the mysteries of quantum mechanics, showing that in the quantum world some particles are indistinguishable. His collaborations with Albert Einstein led to a new branch on statistical mechanics know commonly known as the “Einstein-Bose” statistics. Slide51:  Srinivasa Ramanujam,(1887 – 1920): Great Indian Mathematician, whose interest from academics at Trinity, College, Cambridge, led him to collaborate there and postulate and prove well over 3,542 theorems. Subramanyan Chandrasekhar, (1910-1995): 1983 Nobel Laureate in Physics. His many contributions to physics, on the structure and evolution of stars including rotational figures of equilibrium, stellar interiors, black holes, radiative transfer, hydromagnetic stability, stellar dynamics. Meghnad Saha, (1893-1956): Indian astrophysicist. His ionization equation (1920) was one of the top ten achievements of 20th century Indian science. Saha was the leading spirit in organizing the scientific societies like the 'National Academy of Science' (1930), 'Indian Institute of Science' (1935),and 'Saha Institute of Nuclear Physics' (1943). He was the chief architect of river planning in India. Slide52:  Har Gobind Khorana, (b-1922 ): 1968 - Nobel Laureate in Medicine for work on interpretation of the genetic code. Currently residing as professor at MIT. Amartya Sen, (b-1933): 1998 - The Nobel Prize for Economics for his redefining work on ethical welfare economics. Currently residing as Lamont University Professor Emeritus at Harvard, after stepping down from the prestigious post of Master of Trinity College, Cambridge. Homi Jehangir Bhabha (1909-1966): Nuclear physicist, considered to be the father of India's nuclear weapons program. Responsible for the creation of two premier institutions, Tata Institute of Fundamental Research and Bhabha Atomic Research Centre. First chairman of India's Atomic Energy Commission. India- the glorious past:  India- the glorious past India invented the Number System. Zero was invented by Aryabhatta. The place value system, the decimal system was developed in India in 100 BC. Aryabhatta was the first to explain spherical shape, size ,diameter, rotation and correct speed of Earth in 499 AD. The World's first university was established in Takshila in 700 BC. Students from all over the World studied more than 60 subjects. The University of Nalanda built in the 4th century was one of the greatest achievements of ancient India in the field of education. India- the glorious past:  Ayurveda is the earliest school of medicine known to humans. Charaka, the father of medicine consolidated Ayurveda 2500 years ago. Today Ayurveda is fast regaining its rightful place in civilization. Christopher Columbus was attracted India's wealth and was looking for route to India when he discovered the American continent by chance. The art of Navigation was born in the river Sindh 6000 years ago. India- the glorious past India- the glorious past:  THIRUKKURAL The masterpiece of Tamil literature with the highest and purest expressions of human thought.  It is written in the form of couplets (two line poems) expounding various aspects of life.    It contains 1330 couplets, divided into 133 chapters of 10 couplets each.  Thirukkural's immortality and universality are unquestionable.  Its ethics and values are applicable to all religions, countries and time.  It has been translated in over 60 languages of the world India- the glorious past Slide57:  We inherit the genes of genius. Excellence is not a mere jewel of the past, but is a continuing tradition of our country. Slide58:  “If there is one place on the face of this earth where all the dreams of living men have found a home from the very earliest days when man began the dream of existence, it is India.” - Romain Rolland (French Philosopher 1886-1944) Slide59:  What they said… Slide60:  Future Slide61:  Goldman Sachs Report of 1 October, 2003 – "Dreaming with BRICs: The path to 2050" India's GDP will reach $ 1 trillion by 2011, $ 2 trillion by 2020, $ 3 trillion by 2025, $ 6 trillion by 2032, $ 10 trillion by 2038, and $ 27 trillion by 2050, becoming the 3rd largest economy after USA and China. In terms of GDP, India will overtake Italy by the year 2016, France by 2019, UK by 2022, Germany by 2023, and Japan by 2032. Slide62:  The economy of India is the fourth largest in the world as measured by purchasing power parity (PPP). Slide63:  India is the second fastest growing major economy in the world, Slide64:  India’s population to be the largest in the world India is set to overtake China as the world's most populous nation by 2050. India’s population is expected to grow from 1.08bn to 1.63bn people, overtaking China, which is forecast to reach 1.44bn from 1.3bn currently. India, will also have the highest working population in the World — 700 million people out of 1.08 billion people are young; the young population will continue till 2050. Slide65:  "In India today, we have a lady born a Catholic (Sonia Gandhi) stepping aside so a Sikh (Manmohan Singh) could be sworn in by a Muslim president (Abdul Kalam) to lead a nation that's 82% Hindu. I defy anyone to cite another country with such diversity and tolerance to its political leadership." Secular Tolerance Slide67:  To constitute, foster and nurture eductional institutions that impart in-depth knowledge in different avenues including arts, science, engineering, technology, management, medicine and paramedical sciences. To emphasise on learning based on vocation and incorporate practical education into every area of academic pursuit. To indigenize technology that will hasten the nation’s industrial development and facilitate pursuits in R&D of developing indigenous technology. Vision Slide68:  • PSG Sarva Jana Higher Secondary School 1924 • PSG Industrial Institute 1926 • PSG Polytechnic College 1939 • PSG High School, Vedapatti 1941 • PSG Primary School 1943 • PSG College of Arts & Science 1947 • PSG College of Technology 1951 • PSG Rural Health Centre, Vedapatti 1961 Neelambur 1985 Vellalore 1998 • PSG & Sons' Charities Metallurgy and Foundry Division 1974 • PSG Institute of Medical Sciences & Research 1985 • PSG Industrial Training Centre 1986 • PSG Hospitals 1989 PSG Institutions Slide69:  • PSG Centre for Sponsored Research and Consultancy 1989 • PSG Centre for Non-formal & Continuing Education 1989 • PSG Urban Health Centre 1993 • PSG Institute of Management 1994 • PSG College of Nursing 1994 • PSG Science and Technology Entrepreneurial Park 1998 • PSG College of Paramedical Sciences 1999 • PSG College of Pharmacy 2001 • PSG Centre for Advertising & Communication 2001 • PSG Children's School 2002 • PSG Offshore Healthcare Management Services 2003 • PSG Institute of Advanced Studies 2006 PSG Institutions PSG Institutions host 18,000 students to achieve academic excellence in various disciplines. PSG College of Technology:  PSG College of Technology Dr.G.R.Damodaran FOUNDER & FOUNDER PRINCIPAL Established in 1951 Ranked among the top 15 technical institutions in India Slide71:  Our Mission as an institution is to provide world-class engineering education, foster research and development, evolve innovative applications of technology, encourage entrepreneurship and ultimately mould young men and women capable of assuming leadership of the society for the betterment of the country. Mission Slide72:  PSG College of Technology Government Aided, Autonomous, ISO 9001 certified, accredited Institution One of the many educational institutions nurtured by PSG & Sons Charities Trust. Equipped with latest facilities and excellent infrastructures, the college offers a total of 53 full time and part time accredited programs in Science, Engineering and Management at UG & PG levels. Has a strong alumni base, most of them occupying coveted positions in many educational, industrial and research organizations all over the world. Slide73:  One unique feature at PSG Tech is the close collaboration of educational institution and industry, resulting in the cross fertilization of theory with practice. The undergraduate engineering students are required to spend half a day every week in the PSG Industrial Institute which enables them to study the actual production processes and gives them an opportunity to observe the working of industry. PSG College of Technology Placement:  Placement To emerge as the ideal interface between world class companies and talents / interests of our students. To earn a world wide brand name synonymous with quality human resource. To build strategic partnership with industries. Top Companies Visiting our Campus:  Top Companies Visiting our Campus IT  Microsoft  Google  Yahoo  DE Shaw  Intel  Motorola  Oracle  Cisco  Goldman Sachs Trilogy  TI  HP  Honeywell  Novell  TCS  Cognizant  Infosys  Wipro  HCL Manufacturing / Infrastructure  GE India Caterpillar  Larsen & Toubro  ABB  TVS Motors  Bajaj  Ashok Leyland  Voltas  Godrej  Rane  Hindusthan Construction  Murugappa Group  Delphi Technical Centre  TAFE  TCE Consulting  Sundaram Clayton  Raymond  Aravind Mills  L&T Valdel PSG Institute of Management :  PSG Institute of Management Provides high quality value based education to 600 students in the campus. Also offer executive development programmes for the working executives, continously interacting with industry through consultancies thereby enriching faculty knowledge. PSG Institute of Management :  PSG Institute of Management Partnering with the best :: IIFT(Indian Institute of Foreign Trade) :: The Alliance Francaise of Madras   :: NIHONGO BASHI linguistic solutions, Singapore :: University of TOLEDO, USA   :: All India Management Association(AIMA) :: Centre for Management Education(CME) PSG Hospitals :  PSG Hospitals 810 bed healthcare facility with 20 speciality departments. In tune with the global changes taking place in the healthcare delivery system. Aimed at providing advanced medical care to the masses. Teaching hospital for PSG Institute of Medical Sciences and Research. PSG Hospitals :  PSG Hospitals The new hospital complex is on par with any leading international hospital in terms of aesthetics and facilities. A 64-slice heart scan equipment has been commissioned. The hospital provides 24 hrs service for accident, trauma, ICCU, Casuality, neurosurgery, 3D spiral CT scan, blood bank, pharmacy, canteen, burns, poisioning, fracture, delivery, child care, lab, ambulance. Slide81:   Medicine  Cardiology  Pulmonology  Nephrology  Psychiatry  Surgery  Gastroentrology  Orthopaedics  Obstetrics and gynaecology  Paediatrics  Diabetic care  ENT  Opthalmology  Dental  Drug and alcohol de-addition  Physiotherapy  Dermatology  Radiology  Allergy test  Urology  Neuro surgery  Neuro medicine Services available in PSG hospitals Slide82:   Exchange of faculty and researchers.  Exchange of students.  Exchange of academic information and materials.  Conducting collaborative research projects.  Conducting lectures and organizing symposia.  Promoting collaboration in various disciplines like Manufacturing, Textile, Foundry and Medical Tourism. How can we collaborate?

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