Presentation of Institute of Engineeering - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

1 / 40
About This Presentation
Title:

Presentation of Institute of Engineeering

Description:

Presentation of Institute of Engineeering & Management, Kolkata Presented by: Satyajit Chakrabarti Institute of Engineering & Management Salt Lake, Kolkata - 700 091. – PowerPoint PPT presentation

Number of Views:130
Avg rating:3.0/5.0
Slides: 41
Provided by: admi2792
Category:

less

Transcript and Presenter's Notes

Title: Presentation of Institute of Engineeering


1
Presentation of Institute of Engineeering
Management, Kolkata
  • Presented by
  • Satyajit Chakrabarti
  • Institute of Engineering Management
  • Salt Lake, Kolkata - 700 091.

2
IEM Campus-1
3
IEM Campus-2
4
The Inception
  • IEM was established in 1989 by a group of eminent
    technocrats.
  • Foundation for prevailing academic standard was
    laid by Prof. A. K. De (former Director, IIT
    Bombay) who was also the Principal of IEM till
    1997.
  • Prof. K. L. Chopra, (former Director, IIT
    Kharagpur) as Governing Body member ensures that
    standard of teaching and training is at par with
    that of the best Engineering Management
    Colleges in the country.

5
Some Key Features of the Institute
  • Socially accredited as the best private
    engineering college in the state.
  • Rated one amongst the top 50 management
    institutes in India by AIMA.
  • AIMA journal, New Delhi categorized IEM as A
    category management institute in India for MBA
    course.
  • Approved by AICTE, Govt. of India since 1994.
  • All B. Tech courses (under WBUT) are accredited
    by National Board of Accreditation, AICTE, Govt.
    of India.

6
Placement Records
  • All the students are placed in different
    corporate sectors even before the completion of
    their respective courses. Owing to the high
    standard maintained, IEM is enjoying 100
    placement record of students for the last 8
    years.

7
Some of Our Recruiters
8
Academic Autonomy
  • The Institute has full administrative,
    managerial, financial autonomies. But,
    significant academic autonomy is applicable to
    postgraduate courses. In the undergraduate
    courses, there is substantial academic autonomy.
  • If full academic autonomy is given, the institute
    will internationalise the syllabus to attract
    foreign students
  • With full academic autonomy, there will be
    enhanced number of market driven programs for
    national students

9
Faculty Staff Development
  • The Institute started FSD since its inception,
    much prior to starting of TEQIP
  • Institute has identified its thrust areas for
    training by discussion with BOG, Industry ,
    Distinguished Academicians and Faculty Council
    after having a thorough SWOT analysis
  • Microelectronics VLSI design, Robotics,
    Networking, Operating Systems etc. are some
    identified thrust areas of the Institute
  • Institute has identified JU, CU, BESU and IITs
    as important institutions for upgrading its
    faculty and staff members
  • The upgradation process as per the identified
    needs includes-Attending seminars conferences,
    attending short-term training programs, attending
    courses for qualification upgradation like M.
    Tech., doing doctoral research in collaboration
    with identified institutes of proven excellence,
    doing research and publication of papers etc.

10
Faculty Staff Development contd
  • The M. Tech. program of the Institute started
    under TEQIP does not require any visiting faculty
    and is run fully by the trained faculty members
    of the Institute
  • The quality of trained faculty is considered one
    of the best in the state and the institute is
    socially accredited to be the best in the state
    in terms of quality of education provided,
    discipline, placement records etc.
  • The number of research publications, books etc.
    by the faculty members have increased gradually
    in the last few years during the implementation
    of TEQIP

11
Data on FSD
  • Year No. of faculty staff
    Man-days No. of areas
  • 2005-06 30
    224 9
  • 2006-07 20
    3702 16
  • 2007-08 55
    242 19
  • 2008-09 78
    1240 32
  • During the year 2007-08 three faculties from the
    institute had gone abroad. Man-days spent was 21
    and the number of areas ware 3.
  • During the year 2008-09 four faculties from the
    institute had gone abroad. Man-days spent was 49
    and the number of areas was 4.
  • Out of Rs. 2.000 Million, we have till date
    utilised Rs. 1.436 Million.

12
Barrier in Faculty Development
  • The only barrier in this sub-component is that a
    heavy academic schedule restricts long-term
    training programs.
  • However, short-term training programs have been
    implemented very successfully.
  • Institute is currently planning to utilise the
    vacation time for training purposes.

13
Institutional Reforms
  • The guidelines given in TEQIP is followed to the
    best of our ability
  • There is adequate decentralisation of power to
    Principal HODs.

14
Service to Community
  • The following training programmes have been
    identified
  • Training on Computer Hardware
  • Training on Computer Software
  • Training on PLC basic advanced
  • Training on Electrical Wiring
  • Training on Electrical Equipment Fundamentals
  • Training on Masonry Works
  • Training on Lathe Machine Operation
  • Training on Welding Technology
  • Training on Autocad
  • Training on Carpentry
  • Training on Sheet Metal Work
  • Teaching Science to Street Children
  • Training of Security Personnel with Latest
    Security Equipment

15
Focus of Activities under Services to Community
Economy
  • Community development (unorganised, organised
    sectors and unemployed youth)
  • Service to industry
  • Year No. of programs No. of
    beneficiaries
  • 2008-09 21 2093
  • 2007-08 66 2479
  • 2006-07 54 3852
  • Out of Rs. 8.612 Million, we have till date
    utilised Rs. 6.073 Million
  • More than 75 of Faculty members and about 35
    of students are involved in this programme. Their
    participation may be enhanced in future.
  • Following few slides show some of the activities
    under SCE.

16
Teaching of Street Children
17
Teaching of Street Children
18
Networking
  • The TEQIP had been the key factor behind the
    Networking between institutes. There is very good
    formal non-formal networking activities with
    institutes of national and international repute.
    Activities with overseas universities have
    increased a lot during the project period with a
    plan to sustain them in the future as well.
  • Formal Networking Joint patent obtained with
    JU--1
  • Joint
    publication with JU--16
  • Joint
    research work with JU--6
  • Faculty
    Exchange Program with JU--6
  • Joint
    seminar and workshop with JU--16
  • Joint
    seminar with JU and JGEC--1
  • Joint
    M.Tech and P.hD program with JU--4
  • Joint
    M.Tech project guidance with JU2
  • Besides, there are numerous activities with BESU,
    CU etc. as well.
  • Non formal Networking Faculty exchange program
    with ISI,Kolkata

  • Library resource sharing with IIT,KGP

  • Campus Connect Program with INFOSYS
  • S/W
    training program with TCS
  • Best
    student award by WIPRO,TCS,CTS

  • Online knowledge sharing with Arizona State
    University and

  • University of British Columbia

19
Industry-Institute Interaction
  • Collaboration with top-notch Industry giants
    viz., TCS, WIPRO, Infosys, CTS.
  • Chair Professorship sponsored by TCS
  • Best Graduate Award
  • Joint Programs for state-wide Teachers Training
  • Collaborative Projects
  • Joint Workshops, Seminars, Training Programs for
    students
  • Book Bank for the students
  • Job-oriented industrial training for all
    students.

20
Academic Collaboration withNational University
of Singapore
  • Opportunities of higher studies for the top IEM
    students in National University of Singapore
    (NUS).
  • Joint Project Guidance for the IEM students.
  • Teachers Exchange Program between the two
    Institutes.
  • Joint Research Work between two Institutes.
  • Advice on Industry participation in
    Post-graduate programs.
  • Prof. Gary Tan, Asst. Dean and Prof. Sanjay Jain,
    HOD have become members of Advisory Board of IEM.

21
Academic Collaboration with British Council
  • An agreement has been signed between British
    Council IEM where British Council has chosen
    IEM as one of its Registration Centre for IELTS.
  • This is the first time that British Council is
    tying its knot with any Educational Institute in
    West Bengal.

22
Visit to National University of
Singapore January, 2008
23
World Congress on Engineering, Imperial College,
UK, 2008.
24
Suggestions for Improvement of Networking
Activities
  • Sharing of Expertise Interaction between peer
    groups in academics industry should be
    increased with more no. of joint programs
  • Sharing of Specialised Physical Resources RD
    activities and sponsored projects should be
    stressed upon for increased sharing of
    specialised resources
  • Student-centered Activities More number of
    activities involving the students should be
    planned executed so that students from other
    institutes can participate and interact.
  • A national level program on Robotics was
    organised where there were more than 5000
    students from over 120 institutions across India.
    Such programs are also encouraged in future.

25
Functioning Utilisation of Purchased Equipment
Civil Works
  • All civil works have been completed. No fund is
    required from other sources to meet up the
    expenditure for civil works under TEQIP.
  • In the present program, 35 laboratories are
    upgraded and 5 new laboratories have been set up
    as per CIP. All the equipment purchases were done
    as per the need and priority basis. Therefore,
    all of them are properly installed and fully
    functional.
  • There are some common facilities like Central
    Computer Lab, Microprocessor Lab etc. which are
    shared by different departments. A large number
    of short-term courses, training programs,
    finishing school etc. activities are regularly
    held where these improved facilities are utilised
    to the fullest extent.
  • The equipment purchased under TEQIP is triggering
    newer research interests among the younger
    faculty members. A lot of new short long-term
    courses are also being planned and implemented
    for IRG.

26
Performance on Key Indicators
  • Academic Outputs
  • Increase in research publications
    2004 2008

  • a) In refereed journals 02
    14

  • b) In conferences 04
    68
  • Patent One joint patent (with JU) has been
    obtained in the area of Microstrip Antenna.
    Another patent in the area of Pilot Less Remote
    Controlled Vehicle for Defence applications is
    pending.
  • Technology Development Robotics , Programmable
    Logic Controllers, Solid State Lighting,
    Microstrip Antenna Design, Compound Semiconductor
    based Optoelectronic Devices etc.
  • The first M. Tech. programme of the Institute in
    the area of Electronics Communication Engg.
    with specialization in Microlectronics VLSI
    Design has been started under TEQIP in 2006. All
    the passout stdents got jobs even before
    completion of the programme.
  • One of the shortcomings is, however, that we have
    only six Sponsored RD projects (DST, DRDO,
    WBREDA, TCS, Metro Dairy). We are however gearing
    up for more sponsored projects in the future and
    some are awaiting final decision.

27
Some Facilities of the Institute
28
(No Transcript)
29
(No Transcript)
30
(No Transcript)
31
(No Transcript)
32
Innovations
  • Implementation of Online Test
  • Pension Scheme started for Staff and Faculty
    Members.
  • We have introduced e-library where students and
    faculty study online journals
  • Remote-controlled pilotless aircraft for defence
    applications
  • Adult Literacy Software jointly with TCS
  • WBREDA sponsored student energy club
  • Virtual video lecture CD for 427 lectures
    covering almost full syllabus, currently being
    updated to the website for our students
  • Webinars with Universities of USA, Singapore etc.
  • Transfer of Technology in the area of Robotics to
    School of Computing, National University of
    Singapore
  • Research activities in the areas of II-VI sensors
    and Solid-state lighting which has already
    received International recognition
  • Defence Project on Reliability Testing of
    Missiles
  • Collaboration with National Entrepreneurship
    Programme for promotion of entrepreneurship among
    students with the facility of incubation centre

33
Identification of maximum two best practices/
innovations within institutional reform and
education quality
  • Online Examination System Academic ERP The
    Institute has developed a fully functional
    software-based online evaluation system for
    students, to test their subject knowledge by
    random selection of MCQ from a question pool and
    subsequent automatic generation of result. Also,
    it is coupled with Academic ERP developed by the
    institute and already in use by some other
    institutes.
  • Participation of industry experts in institute
    functions including FDP The institute has
    developed a strong relationship with the
    industries for framing of PG syllabus, organizing
    FDPs as per the industry need, Campus-connect
    programme etc. and the industries are offering
    Best Graduate Awards for the students.

34
Identification of maximum two best practices for
service to community
  • Generating awareness of energy conservation and
    green power in collaboration with WBREDA among
    youth IEM Renewable Energy Club in
    collaboration with WBREDA is creating awareness
    among the different cross-sections of the
    community (organised, unorganized sectors and
    unemployed youth) in the areas of energy
    conservation practices in different community
    related programs.
  • Participation of students in technology
    development for community Institute is
    developing different technologies (like RFID, PLC
    applications, Solid-state lighting, Adult
    literacy software etc.) by active participation
    of students (as final-year projects) along with
    the teachers.

35
Identification of maximum two best practices for
Support to Disadvantaged groups
  • Financial assistance for students of the
    economically weaker sections Half full
    freeship is provided to meritorious students of
    economically backward class.
  • Special campus recruitment drive for women
    students on Womens Day Special recruitment
    drive is taken from 2008 for women students on
    Womens day. This year, two girls were selected
    by Microsoft and they offered annual salary of
    9.21 Lakhs INR.

36
Important Lessons Learnt
  • Change of mindset during implementation of TEQIP
  • Importance of Collaborating with Institutes of
    National International repute
  • Experience of handling a large project to the
    tune of about Rs. 8 Crores (TEQIP)

37
Review of Stakeholder Audits
  • The following points are significant regarding
    students feedback
  • The overall student satisfaction
  • Oct 06 79.5 (50.6 State average,
    47.1 National average)
  • Apr 08 96.5 (67.8 State average,
    64.4 National average)
  • Satisfaction with Learning Infrastructure
  • Oct 06 74.7 (37.6 State average,
    38.0 National average)
  • Apr 08 98.8 (61.1 State average,
    57.2 National average)
  • Industry Interaction
  • Oct 06 87.9 (46.3 State average,
    39.2 National average)
  • Apr 08 98.8 (66.0 State average,
    57.9 National average)
  • The following points are significant regarding
    faculty feedback
  • Overall satisfaction
  • Oct 06 93.6 (66.8 State average,
    55 .0 - National average)
  • Apr 08 99.7 (75.2 State average,
    69.1 National average)
  • In addition to the above, satisfaction with the
    library, community network activities,
    teaching-learning environment etc. are well
    appreciated by the stakeholders. The students
    gymkhana along with different faculty members and
    different committees take active part in
    grievance redressal in various areas. In addition
    to these, there is an effective mechanism of
    counseling of students as per individual needs.
  • During the initial period of the project, there
    was some difficulty in understanding and
    implementing TDP where the institute faced some
    problem. But, in the later part, it has been done
    effectively. The audit results are discussed with
    the students in the gymkhana meetings for further
    improvement of the institute.

38
Review of Stakeholder Audits - Student
Satisfaction
39
Review of Stakeholder Audits - Faculty
Satisfaction
40
Performance Audit Scores
We have started with a score of 7.0 in the first
performance audit and gradually improved along
with the progress of the program and reached a
score of 9.0 in the seventh performance audit.
Write a Comment
User Comments (0)
About PowerShow.com