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Introduction to Quadrotor - A Multi Rotor Air Vehicle
Practical session on building the frame and designing the circuits for quadrotor
Introduction to design of automobile parts
Case studies and discussion about the different designs of Automobiles as per Industry standards
Learn about design of ATV (All Terrain Vehicles) and their standards
Hands-on experience for participants in dismantling and assembling a life size engine
Exposure to modern day standards and innovations in Automobile Design - Hybrid Cars, Formula Cars, etc.
Good multimedia content to help students grasp the content easily
Practical knowledge gained from the program will help them to take up B.tech/M.tech projects easily
The course consists of the following modules:
Each module is split in the following way
Introductory Lecture on Automobiles
Lecture on Automobile Design
Hands-on Session(Dismantling and assembling of an engine)
Quadcopter is a multi rotor air vehicle which has marked its interests for the benefit of both civil and military domains. It?s amazing maneuverability and the ease to fly in constricted locations have made it achieve a remarkable position in the aviation sector. Participants will learn about the design and construction of the Quadrotor along with the working of its complex electronics circuits in this module.
A sample video of the Quadrotor testing from our previous workshops.
2) Automobile Design
"The Indian automotive industry has emerged as a sunrise sector in the Indian economy" - Department of Industrial Policy and Promotion (DIPP), Ministry of Commerce. April 2013
With the automotive industry growing multifold every year, it is never a bad thought to think about securing a position in it. The automotive industry requires people having the knowledge of design and functioning of various parts of the automobile. The workshop provides the participants with the idea of what to look for when carrying out a design exercise of the automobile components and how to integrate them making it suitable for industry needs. Participants will unto dismantle and undergo a practical session on how to dismantle and assemble a life size automobile engine, to help them have a first hand experience of the intricate engine parts.
Highlights of the Program:
Completely understand about the functioning of Quadrotor - A Multi Rotor Vehicle and its dynamics
Gain Insight into Complete Design and Embedded Systems behind the Quadrotor
Hands-on experience to build quadrotor frame
Learn about the callibration techniques and testing of Quadrotor
Understand about the various components of Automobile - Chassis, Engine, Transmission, Suspension, Braking, Steering, etc. and their design parameters
Know about the testing and simulation of Automobiles as carried out in industry
Get first hand experience of various parts of engines in the practical session
Take home the knowledge to develop different designs suitable for various Automobile Competitions
Encourages participants to think and come up with new designs
Online Examination and certificate with score
Certificate of Participation to all the participants
With Online Examination Scores for those who qualify
Without Online Examination Scores for those who donot qualify
Certificate of Merit to top-performing participants (only for Quadrotor Module)
The following awards will be given to top-performing participants
Best Design Award
Best Fabrication Award
Engine/ Electric Motor - 4*
Electric Motor Controller - 4*
Counter Rotating Propellers - 2 pairs*
Quadrotor Control Board*
Power Distribution Board*
Other miscellaneous items
The parts marked * are not part of economy kit. These components would be provided during the workshop but would be taken back after the workshop. This is being done to reduce the cost of the workshop and make it affordable for students who do not want to buy the complete kit.
Complete kit consists of all the above items excluding transmitter and receiver.
#Working tools will be taken back after the workshop
Software (Flash Tool) to burn program (firmware) into control board
Participants have access to an exclusive online portal to:
View status of registered and attended workshops
View study material for workshops
Write online exams and receive separate certificates with scores. These certificates with scores will provide students an opportunity to show their learning in job interviews.
Analyze their online scores in comparison with other students
View analysis of performance of students from across the country
Booklet on Quadcopter design and construction
Booklet on Quadcopter circuitry
Booklet on Quadcopter maintenance
Booklet on Automobile Design and its Industry Standards
Who should attend?
Student from any background with interest in Multirotors and Quadrotor Design
Student from any background with interest in Automobiles and their Design
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Hyderabad, the pearl city of India, is the capital of Andhra Pradesh in Southern India, located on the banks of the Musi River and on the Deccan Plateau. Hyderabad and Secunderabad are "twin cities" n
Hyderabad, the pearl city of India, is the capital of Andhra Pradesh in Southern India, located on the banks of the Musi River and on the Deccan Plateau. Hyderabad and Secunderabad are "twin cities" near Hussain Sagar Lake (also known as Tank Bund in local parlance) but both cities have grown so much that now they have become one big metropolis. The city and district of Hyderabad are coterminous. Hyderabad district is entirely contained within the Ranga Reddy district of Andhra Pradesh. Many of the suburbs of Hyderabad were recently merged into the city, now called Greater Hyderabad.
This city, also called Bhagyanagaram, was kept by Quli Qutb Shah, the 16th century ruler of Hyderabad, in the name of his lover Bhagmathi.
A city rich with history and tradition, Hyderabad now competes with Bangalore, Chennai for the crown of India's IT capital; Microsoft and Google have their India headquarters here.
If you are traveling to Hyderabad on "business as is increasingly the case now" it is easy to miss the 400 year-old Hyderabad. The city that immediately hits the eye is a sprawling metropolis of shopping malls and office buildings with glass facades. The whole of the city seems to be under construction or renovation and the roads are jammed because flyovers are being constructed. It is a magnificent city in many senses.
The "old city" that was once the seat of the Nizam, the ruler of the largest and the most opulent "princely state", and the twin city of Secunderabad where the British maintained a cantonment to keep the army within striking distance of the Nizam can be seen only if you take the time out to see them.
Hyderabad's many epithets include the City of Pearls, the City of Nawabs, the Biryani City and, because of its high-tech draw, Cyberabad.
In 1463 Quli Qutb-ul-Mulk established the fortress of Golconda about 8 km to the west of Hyderabad’s present day old city. He had quelled rebellion in the Telangana region and was appointed the subedar, or administrator of the region as a result. By 1518, he had become independent from the Bahmani sultan, declared himself the Sultan under the name of Quli Qutb Shah and established the Qutb Shahi dynasty. In 1589, Muhammad Quli Qutb Shah, a grandson of Quli Qutb Shah, made the decision to move his capital from the Golconda fort to the present day location of Hyderabad due to water shortages at the old location. In 1591, he ordered the construction of the Charminar, reportedly in gratitude to Allah for cutting short a plague epidemic before it could do too much damage.
The name "Hyderabad" reportedly had its origins in an affair between Mohammad Quli Qutb Shah and a local Telugu courtesan named Bhagmati. He named the city Bhagyanagar after her, and after she converted to Islam and took on the name of "Hyder Mahal", he named the city Hyderabad. Hyderabad was built on a grid plan with help from Iranian architects. French traveler Jean-Baptiste Tavernier favorably compared Hyderabad to Orleans.
The Qutb Shahi dynasty lasted till 1687, when the Mughal emperor Aurangzeb defeated the sultanate and took over Hyderabad. He appointed his governor as ruler of the region and granted him the title of Nizam-ul-Mulk. However, Mughal rule was short-lived and in 1724, the Nizam Asaf Jah I gained independence from a declining Mughal empire. Legend has it that while on a hunting expedition, he met a holy man who offered him some kulchas and asked him to eat as much as he could. Asaf Jah ate only seven, and the holy man prophesied that his dynasty would last for seven generations. Sure enough, the seventh ruler in the dynasty was the last. In honour of the legend, the flag of the Nizams featured a kulcha.
Around 1763, Asif Jah II, defeated by the Marathas and threatened by Tipu Sultan of Mysore, entered into a subsidiary alliance with a British. Hyderabad state became a "princely state", protected by, and under the overlordship of the British. The British maintained their army in nearby Secunderabad to protect the Nizam and to ensure that he did not do any mischief. Hyderabad state was the richest in the country and in the 1930s Time magazine rated the Nizam the richest man in the world. In 1947, with India's independence, the seventh Nizam was reluctant to cede his principality to the newly independent India, preferring Pakistan instead. India sent in its troops and the 200 year old prophesy was fulfilled. On September 17th 1948, it was merged in to India. Hyderabad become the capital city of Hyderabad state till nov 1st 1956. After forced merger of hyderabad state with Andhra state and formed new linguistic state Andhra Pradesh on Nov 1st 1956. Thus, Hyderabad became the capital of the newly formed state of Andhra Pradesh. The new capital's administrative buildings were located around Hussain Sagar Lake, approximately between Secunderabad and the "old city", as the Nizam's city came to be called.
In 1995, Chandrababu Naidu became chief minister of Andhra Pradesh. Among his key policies was a major initiative to turn the city into an IT hub. He cleaned up the streets, laid out IT parks and did much to attract technology companies into the city. Today, as Bangalore’s infrastructure is choked by the city’s rapid growth, Hyderabad's well-laid out streets are proving to be a major attraction for software and IT-enabled companies. The technology enclave of Madhapur has actually been officially named Hi tec city, and "Cyberabad" is commonly used as an alternative name to Hyderabad.
In 2007, the suburbs of Hyderabad were merged with the city to form Greater Hyderabad. In 2009, the longstanding demand to have Telangana created as a separate state came to boil, with low intensity agitations and disturbances shaking up Hyderabad. While the traveller need not worry much (see the "Stay safe" section for more) it does call into question Hyderabad's future status, as Telangana includes Hyderabad city.
The best way to orient yourself to Hyderabad is to think with reference to two water bodies - the Musi river and the Hussain Sagar Lake. The Musi river flows from the west to the east, a few kilometers south of Hussain Sagar Lake.
In many senses, Hyderabad is the meeting ground between North and South India. The city has a culture that is distinct from the rest of Andhra Pradesh, showing Islamic influences and a courtly presence imparted from its period as the capital of the Nizamate. This is more evident in the old city. The new city resembles many provincial state capitals in India. Secunderabad is more cosmopolitan, as the Cantonment area is located in this part of the city.
Due to a recent influx of young men and women from various parts of the country, Hyderabad's culture and attitudes have taken a turn towards "modernity". However, it is good to keep in mind that the city is still a deeply conservative place and to dress appropriately, especially in the old city.
Note that people have a very indifferent attitude towards time and a very laid back attitude.
Like many Indian cities Hyderabad has a tropical climate. The best time to visit the city is from mid-November to mid-February.Temperatures are mild with abundant sunshine during this time and average temperature range from a low of 15°C (59°F) to a high of 29°C (85°F). March to June is hot and dry with occasional thunderstorms. Highs can reach 45°C (113°F) or more and lack of air-conditioning can make it feel very uncomfortable. July, August, September and October can be quite warm and humid and low pressure systems from the Bay of Bengal during the monsoon season can cause heavy rain for days.
Telugu (the state language of Andhra Pradesh and one of India's three living classical languages) and Urdu are widely spoken in Hyderabad, and most educated people speak Telugu, Urdu, Hindi and/or English. The dialect of Telugu spoken is different in Hyderabad from the standard language including many verbal phrases or their pronunciation.
English signs are common.
The city is one of the main places where Urdu developed, and the dialect spoken primarily by the large Muslim population is known as "Deccani Urdu or Dakhani Urdu" (which both translate to Urdu of the Deccan). Because of the influence of Urdu, a dialect of Hindi is also spoken in the city and your Hindi phrasebook may still be useful.
How to Reach
Hyderabad is well connected to all parts of the country by air, rail and road.
Hyderabad's new Rajiv Gandhi International Airport (IATA: HYD)  is located 22 km (14 mi) from the city. Note that the old airport at Begumpet is now closed. The sleek and well-organized airport is one of the best aviation facilities in India. The elevated expressway to the airport is now open and takes 20 minutes. Direct international connectivity from Hyderabad is available for many countries. International carriers operating from Hyderabad are Air India, British Airways, Emirates, Malaysia Airlines, Oman Air, Qatar Airways, Saudi Arabian Airlines, Silk Air, Etihad Airways and Thai Airways.
Domestic connectivity is excellent with Indian airlines operating from here including Air India, Air India Express, Indian Airlines, Indigo Airlines, Jet Airways, JetLite and SpiceJet.
Once you arrive at Hyderabad airport, one option is to take the air-conditioned buses run by the airport (Aero Express)  to various designated points in the city such as (1) Begumpet (Paryatak Bhavan) (2) Secunderabad (Keyes High School) (3) Hi-Tec City (Opposite Shilparamam) at a fixed price of Rs. 180, and two designated points in the city (4) Charminar (City College) (5) Mehdipatnam (Sarojini Devi Eye Hospital) at Rs. 120 (travel time runs from 45-100 min depending on time of day and traffic conditions). The buses have a frequency of a bus every 30 min from 3:30AM-11PM and every hour at midnight, 1AM, 2AM and 3AM. You can reach the designated points and then take an auto or metered cab from there.
Alternatively, you can hire metered air-conditioned radio cabs starting from Rs. 20 per km (see Get around section) Easy and Meru are approved by the airport @ 15Rs./km and are available just after exiting the terminal building. For the rest, you need to call and book with a lead time of 15 minutes to 1 hour. These cabs charge 25% surcharge in the night (i.e., Rs. 18.75 per km). Hyderabad traffic police counter is on the ground floor with prepaid taxis. Beware of taxi soliciting touts at the airport greeting area; they will try to scam you into exorbitant rates.
Hired cars are also available from a booth just before walking outside of the airport. This gives you the advantage of paying in advance, thereby avoiding any disagreements over price.The airport can be contacted on their (toll free for BSNL/MTNL subscribers) number 1 800 419-2008 for all services and enquiries including arrivals / departure information, facilities, transport availability, etc. Another option for cheap travel from the airport to Hyderabad city is: When you arrive at airport, go to the departure gates, where you can get a car that has just dropped off passengers and would otherwise return empty to the city. Such vehicles will drop you off in city for only Rs. 30. The same is true if you hail a taxi near Mehdipathnam, where the flyover starts.
Indian Railways has service to Hyderabad from all over India.
There are three major railway stations serving the twin cities: Secunderabad, Hyderabad and Kachiguda and a minor station at Begumpet. Most of the trains bound for South India and North India originate from Hyderabad and leave via Secunderabad.
From these major railway stations you can easily get connected buses or private taxis which will take you to the destination of your choice. You can also ask taxi drivers about getting around Hyderabad as they have adequate experience and guide you appropriate to save your significant amount of time.
Hyderabad is well connected to other major Metros by road. Bangalore is connected by NH7 and is at a distance of 560 km. The city is 752 km from Chennai (using highways NH9 and NH5) and 800 km from Mumbai (NH9 till Pune and the expressway to Mumbai.)
The Bangalore Hyderabad section is part of the North South corridor which is being upgraded to a four-lane divided highway.
Hyderabad is well-connected to all parts of the Andhra Pradesh and most parts of South and Western India. Both state government and private buses operate large number of luxury and ordinary services across the state and neighboring states.
It may be difficult to find direct buses from North India due large size of that part of the country.
Reproduced from Wikipedia
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