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  seminars report on icing of power transmission line ppt
Posted by: suravi - 08-16-2017, 08:32 PM - Forum: Projects and Seminars - Replies (2)

To get full information or details of icing of power transmission line please have a look on the pages

http://seminarsprojects.net/Thread-semin...n-line-ppt

http://seminarsprojects.net/Thread-icing...e=threaded

if you again feel trouble on icing of power transmission line please reply in that page and ask specific fields in icing of power transmission line

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  GUIDELINES FOR PREPARATION AND SUBMISSION OF R&D PROJECT PROPOSALS
Posted by: [email protected] - 08-16-2017, 08:32 PM - Forum: Seminars Instruction - No Replies

[attachment=6099]


GUIDELINES FOR PREPARATION AND SUBMISSION OF R&D PROJECT PROPOSALS


Introduction

Objectives

Operation of the scheme

Kind of projects

Project format and terms and conditions.

Project appraisal

General Terms and Conditions

INTRODUCTION
Science & Technology plays a vital role in the development of various sections of society. Well thought out projects and investments in S&T can be of great assistance in raising the level of awareness and standard of living of the masses. They can benefit the people through development of new ideas, materials, machines or processes. They can be of particular assistance to the disadvantaged sections of the society by improvement of the traditional technologies and creating new awareness for employment. The S&T projects can also help in developing technologies, which are more relevant to the needs of the local people and thereby upgrade skills and technology on need basis.

OBJECTIVES
1. To motivate scientists & technologists for applying their expertise to the problems of the state.
2. To promote research, development and adoption of Science & Technology for improving quality of life of rural population.
3. To develop new/improve existing technology to improve the diversity of the local economy, utilization of local resources and to upgrade the skills of artisans etc. in the state.
4. To selectively promote the general capability in the relevant areas of science & technology by supporting need based R&D projects.
5. To encourage young scientists/inventors for pursuing innovative research ideas which have direct relevance to the development of the state.

OPERATION OF THE SCHEME
1. Generation of Proposals
The project proposals will be generated in the following ways:
(a) A press advertisement will be released at the beginning of the year inviting scientists/inventors from academic institutions/govt.organizations/non-govt. organizations including private individuals to submit their project proposals in thrust areas identified by the council as well as newly emerging frontline areas identified by the council as Technology including multi disciplinary fields.
(b) Various government departments, user organizations may suggest R&D in particular fields or on topics which may be of immediate relevance to them. In such cases, these proposals will be circulated to a sufficient number of academic/non-academic research institutions who are known to work in that area and project proposal obtained from them.
© In exceptional circumstances the council may entertain project proposal of outstanding potential when received directly, at any time of the year.

KIND OF PROJECTS
2.1 Duration & Outlay : The duration of a project should not exceed 3 yeas and financial outlay not more than 10 lacs. In exceptional circumstances, Executive committee may allow a higher duration and outlay, after recording reasons.
2.2 Topics
(a) The research topic should have immediate relevance to Haryana.
(b) Research in applied fields/areas will be supported. Normally projects on research in pure science areas will not be supported.
© Projects which are problem oriented and have short duration will be preferred.

PROJECT FORMAT AND TERMS AND CONDITIONS.
The project proposals will be submitted in the format and subject to such terms and conditions as given in the booklet.
Executive Committee will have the powers to relax the conditions in individual cases.

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  strategic management by amul pdf
Posted by: p.avaghade - 08-16-2017, 08:32 PM - Forum: Projects and Seminars - Replies (2)

To get full information or details of strategic management by amul please have a look on the pages

http://seminarsprojects.net/Thread-busin...management

if you again feel trouble on strategic management by amul please reply in that page and ask specific fields in strategic management by amul

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  digital clock using 8051 advantages and disadvantages
Posted by: johnsondude4u - 08-16-2017, 08:32 PM - Forum: Seminar Requests - No Replies

digital clock using 8051 advantages and disadvantages

Digital clock displays the time using numbers. This circuit is used in many applications like cars, railway stations, houses, offices, etc. in order to provide accurate time and date. In this type of applications, normally we use RTC (Real Time Clock) ICs to display the time and date accurately. This circuit displays the time on LCD. For this clock, we can set the time at any instant. Here the clock works in 24 hour mode and the RTC chip is configured by programming 8051 controller.

Circuit Principle:

Here 8051 controller continuously reads the data from Real time clock and process it in correct order to display the time on LCD. INT1 of the 8051 controller is used to set the time to the digital clock. If you make P3.3 pin LOW then interrupt arises and set_time function is called to set the time. To set the time to the clock use P1.4 and P1.5 pins. P1.4 is used to vary the hours and P1.5 is used to vary the minutes. After setting the time make P1.6 high to run the clock with the time set by user.

Circuit Components:

8051 microcontroller
Project PCB
Programming cable
DC Battery or 12V, 1A adaptor
DS12C887 RTC IC
16*2 alphanumeric LCD
Push buttons 4
Slide switches 3
2 ceramic capacitors 33pF
12 MHz crystal
Electrolytic capacitor 10uF, 16V
Resistor (1/4 watt) 10k
Pot 10k
5V DC power supply circuit
Single pin connecting wires
Circuit Design:

The circuit shows you how interface RTC IC to the 8051 controller. Port P0 is used as a data port of Real time clock. Port P2 of controller is connected to the data pins of LCD. Pins P1.1, P1.2 and P1.3 of controller are connected to the RS, RW, EN pins respectively. P1.0 is connected to the RESET of RTC. Push buttons are connected to the P1.4 and P1.5. These are used set the time. P1.6 is configured as START pin used to run the clock with time set by the user. P3.3 is connected to the push button used to call the set_time function.

DS12C887 Real Time Clock:

This IC is used most of the applications to provide accurate time and date. This IC provides the time in both 12 hour mode and 24 hour mode. This IC also provides calendar components day, month and year. This RTC uses internal lithium battery to keep the time and date updated when power is failed. This IC has 128 bytes of RAM memory. In these 128 bytes of RAM 14 bytes are used for time, date and registers. Remaining 114 bytes are used to store general purpose data.

The control registers of RTC are accessible only when the power is applied from external source. This IC requires more than 4.25V power supply and the control registers are accessible after 200ms when external power is supplied.

Pin Description:

MOT: It is a bus type selection pin used to select between Intel and Motorolabus types. This pin is connected to VCC to select Motorola bus type and connected to GND or unconnected to select Intel bus type.
2, 3: Unused pins
4 11 (AD0 AD7): These pins are bidirectional address and data lines of RTC. On these pins address is present in the first portion of cycle and data is present in the second portion of bus cycle.
12 (GND): This pin is connected to Ground.
13 (CS): This pin must be low to access the chip during read and write operations.
14 (AS): The high pulse on this pin is used to demultiplex the data and address.
15 (R/W): This pin is used for read or writes operations.
16: Unused pin
17 (DS): This is a Data Strobe pin.
18 (RESET): The low pulse on this pin resets all the flags and interrupts but it does not affects time and date.
19 (IRQ): Thisis active low pin used as an interrupt input to the controller.
20 22: Unused pins
23 (SQW): Used to generate square wave with predefined frequencies
24 (VCC): This pin is connected 5V supply

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  retail audit ppt
Posted by: lovely - 08-16-2017, 08:32 PM - Forum: Projects and Seminars - Replies (1)

To get full information or details of retail audit please have a look on the pages

http://seminarsprojects.net/Thread-a-ret...big-bazaar

if you again feel trouble on retail audit please reply in that page and ask specific fields in retail audit

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  Geometric Program based analog circuit sizing in sub-micron technology
Posted by: jishinsn - 08-16-2017, 08:32 PM - Forum: Electronics Seminar Topics - No Replies

An improvised MOS transistor model suitable for
Geometric Program based analog circuit sizing in
sub-micron technology


A special monomial form of the device model is required by the Geometric program. This article describes the work done in identifying the sources of inaccuracy in this basic model. The strict monomial form has been relaxed. the sizing problem is solved as a series of geometric programs instead of solving it considering as single entity. a folded-cascode op-amp sizing example is used to describe the efficiency of the program. Thus the methods to improve accuracy of performance prediction for geometric program based analog design in submicron regime is discussed here.

Analog circuit sizing involves the determination of the device sizes and biases of a given circuit in order to satisfy the laid down specifications. The area of geometric programming for automated analog sizing has been witnessing considerable research and it also gives desirable properties of a sizing engine such as speed, global optima without user inervention. op-amps, PLL,
ADC and several other circuits have been optimised using this technique.

get the report pdf here:
http://mediafire?wd9t57z4vkiz6ph

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  obstacle detection using 8051 microcontroller complete project pdf
Posted by: hit777 - 08-16-2017, 08:32 PM - Forum: Projects and Seminars - Replies (1)

To get full information or details of obstacle detector robot please have a look on the pages

http://seminarsprojects.net/Thread-obsta...p%3bpage=2

if you again feel trouble on obstacle detector robot please reply in that page and ask specific fields in obstacle detector robot

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  isolation and characterization of microorganisms involved and used as biopesticides
Posted by: ajujoy - 08-16-2017, 08:32 PM - Forum: Industrial Visit Report - Replies (1)

The most widely used pesticides utilized for the management of plant-parasitic nematodes
belong to the organophosphorus group. Their efficacy may be reduced in areas where adapted
microorganisms accumulate that are capable of rapidly degrading the active ingredients. The
enhanced biodegradation process of non-fumigant nematicides is of particular concern in
intensive agriculture. However, it remains unclear which microorganisms play the most
important role in the rapid metabolization and how and why this process develops.
Furthermore little is known as to whether the biodegradation process may be slowed down,
stopped or reversed. Studies using soils with different nematicide history collected in four
banana fields in the Atlantic region of Costa Rica demonstrated that the non-fumigant
organophosphate nematicide terbufos had lower levels of efficacy and shorter effective
activity against the burrowing nematode Radopholus similis when the soil had a prolonged
terbufos application history. Lower levels of efficacy were related to the microorganisms
capable of rapidly degrading the active ingredient. The analysis of soils collected in Germany
with different nematicide application history demonstrated that fenamiphos, another
organophosphate non-fumigant nematicide, was not rapidly biodegraded in soil with no
previous pesticide exposure. This study also demonstrated that Pseudomonas spp. does not
accumulate upon fenamiphos applications and may not be involved at all in fenamiphos
degradation. The lack of surfactant production of the isolated Pseudomonas spp. could be a
reason for their absence in the biodegradation process. Bacteria capable of degrading
fenamiphos were isolated from another German soil with a large fenamiphos-history. These
bacteria utilized fenamiphos as a sole carbon source. By comparison of the partial sequences
of their 16S rRNA coding genes with those genes present in the GenBank sequence database,
a fully resolved phylogenetic tree could be generated, showing that these fenamiphos
degrading (Fd) isolates belonged to closely related Microbacterium, Sinorhizobium,
Brevundimonas, Ralstonia, or Cupriavidus species. The Fd bacteria did not cross-degrade the
novel organophosphate nematicide fosthiazate, thus suggesting that they are fenamiphosspecific.
However, a combination of all microorganisms of the same soil from which the
fenamiphos-degrading bacteria was isolated, was capable of degrading fosthiazate, thus
demonstrating that there are other microorganisms capable of degrading nematicides even in
the absence of an application history. This also revealed that the nematicide-history of one
organophosphate nematicide does not intrinsically influence the degradation of another
pesticide of this same chemical group.
The application of plant revitalizers enhanced soil microbial biomass over time which
resulted in an enhanced biocontrol activity against the root-knot nematode Meloidogyne
incognita and a delayed biodegradation process of fenamiphos.
In conclusion, this research demonstrated that many different soil bacteria can adapt when
frequently exposed to a particular nematicide, thus offering them an alternative carbon source
to grow. This effect can be slowed down by altering the microbial soil diversity through the
application of natural plant enhancers that benefit nematicide non-degrading strains and
simultaneously reduce nematode damage.

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  anna university chennai project report format for phase1
Posted by: rahulvemula_961 - 08-16-2017, 08:32 PM - Forum: Projects and Seminars - No Replies

please send me the anna university chennai project report format for phase one.

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  agriculture polyhouse free book download
Posted by: jain - 08-16-2017, 08:32 PM - Forum: Industrial Visit Report - Replies (2)

A greenhouse (also called a glasshouse, or, if with sufficient heating, a hothouse) is a structure with walls and roof made chiefly of transparent material, such as glass, in which plants requiring regulated climatic conditions are grown.[3] These structures range in size from small sheds to industrial-sized buildings. A miniature greenhouse is known as a cold frame. The interior of a greenhouse exposed to sunlight becomes significantly warmer than the external ambient temperature, protecting its contents in cold weather.
Many commercial glass greenhouses or hothouses are high tech production facilities for vegetables or flowers. The glass greenhouses are filled with equipment including screening installations, heating, cooling, lighting, and may be controlled by a computer to optimize conditions for plant growth.

Operation

The explanation given in most sources for the warmer temperature in a greenhouse is that incident solar radiation (the visible and adjacent portions of the infrared and ultraviolet ranges of the spectrum) passes through the glass roof and walls and is absorbed by the floor, earth, and contents, which become warmer and re-emit the energy as longer-wavelength infrared radiation. Glass and other materials used for greenhouse walls do not transmit infrared radiation, so the infrared cannot escape via radiative transfer. As the structure is not open to the atmosphere, heat also cannot escape via convection, so the temperature inside the greenhouse rises. This is known as the "greenhouse effect".[4][5] The greenhouse effect, due to infrared-opaque "greenhouse gases", including carbon dioxide and methane instead of glass, also affects the earth as a whole; there is no convective cooling as air does not escape from the earth.
However, R. W. Wood in 1909 constructed two greenhouses, one with glass as the transparent material, and the other with panes of rock salt, which is transparent to infrared. The two greenhouses warmed to similar temperatures, suggesting that an actual greenhouse is warmer not because of the "greenhouse effect" as described in the previous paragraph, but by preventing convective cooling, not allowing warmed air to escape.[6][7]
More recent quantitative studies suggest that the effect of infrared radiative cooling is not negligibly small, and may have economic implications in a heated greenhouse. Analysis of issues of near-infrared radiation in a greenhouse with screens of a high coefficient of reflection concluded that installation of such screens reduced heat demand by about 8%, and application of dyes to transparent surfaces was suggested. Composite less-reflective glass, or less effective but cheaper anti-reflective coated simple glass, also produced savings.[8]

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