PGDIE aims at developing professionals with cross functional skills. NITIE for over four decades has been systematically training PGDIE students in providing solutions to the complex industrial and business problems. Including core courses, the programme covers subjects from areas like Operations and Supply Chain Management, Operations Research and Quantitative Techniques, Ergonomics, Strategic Management, Information Technology, Finance, Economics, Environmental Management, HR & OB and Marketing
- POST GRADUATE DIPLOMA IN MANUFACTURING MANAGEMENT (PGDMM) 3RDBATCH (2016-2018)
PGDMM aims to develop professionals capable of designing and redesigning the most effective manufacturing system as per business needs. This programme has been designed in line with the manufacturing policy of India. This covers subjects from areas like Manufacturing and Design, Manufacturing and Operations Management, Integrated Manufacturing and specialized courses like Ergonomics of Manufacturing, Production Planning and Control, Facilities Planning, Work System Design and Quality Engineering & Control.
- POST GRADUATE DIPLOMA IN PROJECT MANAGEMENT (PGDPM) 3“ BATCH (2016-2018)
PGDPM develops Project Managers responsible for the cost effective, timely and safe delivery of a broad range of projects in industry. Apart from core courses, the programme covers subjects from areas like Project Initiation and Planning, Project Execution and Special Project Management courses. This also offers specialized courses like Project Appraisal and Feasibility Analysis, Project Planning and Control, Project Cost Estimation, Project Finance and Portfolio Management, Project Execution Management and Plant Design & Layout.
ELIGIBILITY & SELECTION:
For all the above Programmes, applicant should be GATE(Graduate Aptitude Test in Engineering) qualified [2015/2016] with 60% aggregate marks (relaxable by 5% in case of SC/ST/PwD (Person with Disability) candidates) at graduation in Engineering/Technology. For PGDIE. applicant with any branch in Engineering/Technology can apply. For PGDPM and PGDMM, candidates with following engineering disciplines only can apply – mechanical, production, automobile, chemical, civil, textile, electrical, electronics and other relevant branches such as industrial engineering, instrumentation and industrial electronics. However, applicants with Civil Engineering background will not be considered for PGDMM.
Final year Engineering/Technology students can also apply, provided they qualify the above criteria for exams appeared till date. Students appearing for final year exams in2016will be permitted to submit their result by September 30,2016. Their admission will stand cancelled in case they fail to meet the qualifying requirements.
As per Govt, of India rules, reservation of seats exists for SC/ST/OBC-NC (Non-Creamy) and PwD candidates.
SC/ST candidates are granted Central Sector Scholarship as per the scheme of Govt, of India vide letters No.11016/19/2005-SCD-1 dated 21.06.2007 and No. 19012/36/-5-Education dated 27.06.2007 Subject to the satisfactory fulfillment of terms and conditions mentioned therein.
Sponsored Seats: Few seats in PGDIE, PGDMM and PGDPM are available for Sponsored Candidates. Sponsored Candidates must be from reputed Industrial Organizations/Academic Institutions. The Candidates must have aggregate 60% marks in Engineering/Technology with two years of full time work experience as on June 15,2016. GATE score is not required for sponsored candidates. However, they are required to attend a written testto be conducted at the institute. Sponsored candidates should aiso fill-in the Sponsorship Form available on the NITIE website. No teaching assistantship is granted to Sponsored candidates. INTERNATIONALSTUDENTS:
15% of the approved intake (in supernumerary quota) will be reserved for international students in the above PG programmes offered by NITIE. Entry level qualification shall be at par with that of Indian students as specified above. Admission cut-off will be based on valid GRE scores. Students from non<nglish speaking countries should have a valid IELTS/TOEFL score if applicable.
Admission is based on Group Discussion (GD), Personal Interview (PI) with appropriate weightage to GATE/ GRE score (as applicable), academic performance and relevant experience of reputed Industrial Organization/Academic Institution. All the shortlisted candidates will be called for GD and PI at NITIE, Mumbai. International students should attend the interview along with Indian students: if not feasible, there is an option for interview through video conferencing.
Teaching Assistantship: Only GATE qualifiers will get Teaching Assistantship (at present @ Rs. 12400/- per month) and contingency expenditure as per rules.
Interested candidates should apply through ONLINE mode only.
Application Fee: Application Fee for each programme is Rs.1000/- (Rs.500/- in case of SC/ST/PwD candidates)for applicants from India and SAARC countries and USD 50 for International students, plus bank charges as applicable. Online payment option is available.
Fulfilment of minimum qualifications is not an automatic claim to be called for Group Discussion and Personal Interview.
Online Application Begins
For all other details visit www.nitie.edu
All communications should be addressed to:
ASSISTANT REGISTRAR (ACADEMIC), NITIE, Vihar Lake, P.O. NITIE, Mumbai -400 087
Tel. No. (022) 2857 3371/ 2803 5317/ 2803 5363/ 2803 5542, Fax: (022) 28573251/ 2857 2066
e-mail: admission,[email protected]
Indeed, there cannot be a better partner for India’s development than the country that was the first non-western society to modernise and emerge as a world power, spearheading Asia’s industrial and technology advances since the 19th century.
Japan’s heavy-manufacturing base and India’s services-led growth—as well as their contrasting age structures—make their economies complementary, opening the path to generating strong synergies. India’s human capital and Japan’s financial and technological power can be a good match to help drive India’s infrastructure development and great- power aspirations, and catalyse Japan’s revival as a world power.
Japan and India, as energy-poor countries heavily reliant on oil imports from the unstable Persian Gulf region, are seriously concerned over mercantilist efforts to assert control over energy supplies and the transport routes for them. So the maintenance of a peaceful and lawful maritime domain, including unimpeded freedom of navigation, is critical to their security and economic wellbeing.
India—the world’s largest arms importer that desperately needs to develop an indigenous arms-production capability—is forging closer defence ties with Japan, including co-developing weapon systems and working together on missile defence.
First andforemost, the India-Japan Global and Strategic Partnership, which hitherto was largely confined to Japanese assistance in infrastructure projects in India, is now set for a push in the political aspects of the bilateral relationship with security and strategic overtones. This has been institutionalised by a mechanism of regular consultations between the two sides’ national security advisors.
Secondly, the two countries also reaffirmed their commitment to cooperate in the rare earths sector and shared “the strong resolution” that the commencement of commercial production of rare earths by Indian and Japanese enterprises should take place at the earliest. India and Japan also agreed on paving way for civil nuclear agreement giving boost to India’s ambitious nuclear powerjarogramme.
Thirdly, the two countries decided to put a deeper emphasis on military-to- military exchanges, joint exercises and prepared an ambitious road map in this regard. Consequently, Indian Navy (IN) and the Japan Maritime Self-Defense Force (JMSDF) are engaged in regular bilateral exercises.
Fourthly, the two countries are in the process of finalising defence deals. India’s navy is also reportedly interested in Japanese patrol vessels and electronic warfare equipment. The deal is significant for a variety of reasons. On the surface, it is another indicator of burgeoning cooperation between India and Japan on security matters. The deal is doubly significant in the context of India’s relations with Japan, because once India clinches the deal, it will become the first country to purchase defence equipment from Japan since the latter’s self-imposed ban on defence exports began in 1967.
Fifthly, in the regional context, India has invited Japan to participate in infrastructure development programmes of the country’s northeast States, an area where China is sensitive to even Indian actions given its contested territorial claims in the State of Arunachal Pradesh. India is hoping that a new economic and transport corridor involving India, Bangladesh, Myanmar and possibly even Thailand would take shape in the future.
Sixthly, on the recent Chinese policy of declaring an Air Defence Identification Zone (ADIZ), the two countries jointly underscored the importance of freedom of overflight and civil aviation safety in accordance with the recognised principles of international law and the relevant standards and recommended practices of the International Civil Aviation Organisation (ICAO). With this, India has finally sided with Japan at the expense of China on the ADIZ controversy.
Recent agreements post-Shinzo Abe’s visit to India in December, ,2015
The biggest surprise was a breakthrough on a nuclear cooperation agreement under negotiation since 2010. A breakthrough was seen on nuclear energy cooperation that paves the way for companies such as Westinghouse Electric Co. and General Electric Co. to sell equipment to India.
The deals are bringing India, whicf formally avoids security alliances, further into the US military orbit. Japan woulc join India and the US as a regular member in the biannual Malabar nava. exercises to “help create stronger capabilities to deal with maritime challenges in the Indo-Pacific region,’ the two leaders said in a joint statement. Next year, India and Japan will hold a second round of trilateral diplomatic talks with Australia, another US ally.
Both signed pacts to share classified intelligence and paved the way for a long-pending deal to export japan’s US-2 amphibious aircraft to India.
Japan agreed to help finance infrastructure projects in India, including roads in its northeastern States, one of which is the disputed area of Arunachal Pradesh. In recent months, India has pushed ahead with plans to build a $6-billion highway and populate the remote region it has neglected since fighting a war over it with China five decades ago.
A $15-billion deal for Japan to help build India’s first high-speed rail link and $12.4 billion in Japanese financing and export insurance to spur investment in India were also finalised. CONCLUSION
Indo-Japan relations have gone from strength to strength in recent years. In fact, Japan is the only country in India’s foreign policy outreach in the past one decade with which India’s relations have constandy been on an upswing.
India ^ias been speciallv chosen for an imperial visit to signal Japan’s commitment to forge closer ties. Japan is already doing more for India than any other economic partner of this country: it is the largest source of aid, and is playing a key role in helping India to improve its poor infrastructure.
India’s relations with japan have begun to take the flavour of India’s relations with Russia and the US where the two sides are cooperating on virtually everything under the sun—defence, energy, nuclear, trade, investment, science and technology, infrastructure, health, people-to-people contacts, railways, cyber security and tourism, apart from political and strategic issues.
These are just one sign of a shift from emphasising shared values to seeking to protect common interests. This camaraderie is poised for growth and acceleration in near future. PEffi