Innovation Center


The Ansal University (AU) Innovation Centre has been started to promote both theoretical and experimental research in areas of both industry relevance and social importance. It is an inter-disciplinary research center to promote amalgamantion & fusion of ideas amongst the various schools of the university. At present, The School of Engineering & technology(SET) is contributing through its faculty & research scholars registered in its various disciplines like Mechanical, Electrical, Computer Science, Physics & Chemistry. In the near future, the innovation center will be working closely with the School of Architecture, School of Management & School of Design.
At this time the research that have been identified as key thrust areas is solar energy and related applications in areas like solar thermal water pumping solutions, Development of low cost concentration PV modules, low cost solar drying technologies, Solar Bio conversion etc. Another objective of the Innovation center is to foster and generate interest among under graduate students to carry out socially relevant projects as part of their end-semester project, offer avenues for practical research to MTech and PhD scholars. This centre will nurture and encourage entrepreneurial approach among students and faculty in fostering creativity, idea generation and product development besides closely working with the local industry. It will facilitate inter-disciplinary research and provide incubation facilities to start ups and budding entrepreneurs, In the near future the innovation center will also provide support in the patenting process.

Broad Objectives

  1. Foster and generate interest among under graduate students to carry out socially relevant projects.
  2. Nurture and encourage entrepreneurial approach among students and faculty in fostering creativity, idea generation and product development.
  3. Closely working with the local industry.
  4. Promote Project based learning among under-graduate students
  5. Strengthening Industry fusion of cutting edge tools and technologies in academic curricula
  6. Promoting socially and practically relevant academic research among MTech, PhD scholars and Faculty.
  7. Facilitate inter-disciplinary research
  8. Provide incubation facilities to start ups and budding entrepreneurs,
  9. Lastly, in the near future the innovation center will also provide support in the patenting process.
  10. To encourage Industry to participate and work closely with faculty and students on R&D projects

Workflow Chart

Screen Shot 2016-01-25 at 8.46.28 PM

Centres of Excellence: Thrust areas

1. Introduction

Government of India announced the National Solar Mission Policy in March 2010. The mission envisages installing 20,000 MW of solar power by 2020. Some of the key drivers for this initiative are abundant availability of solar energy in India, energy security, rapidly increasing energy demand and increasing pressure from international community to curb CO2 emissions. The mission also aims at strengthening indigenous manufacturing capability, and achieving 15 million sq. meters solar thermal collector area by 2017 and 20 million by 2022 and numerous regulatory and policy measures are being formulated to achieve these targets.

There are a handful of companies globally with proven solar thermal technologies for large scale power generation plants. Current designs of these plants utilize specifications provided by a limited number of solar thermal components manufacturers.   A number of new entrants are emerging in component manufacturing, but have to undergo a fairly long development and demonstration period to make inroads in the market. Solar thermal technologies for process heat applications are more widely available, including a few Indian technology suppliers.

Newer solar thermal technologies are making use of unconventional materials like aluminum, and replacing conventionally used materials like copper and steel. Light-weight and stiff, aluminum space frame technologies are increasingly being favored by designers as it reduces initial capital cost and recurring O&M costs for solar trough technologies. There is also increasing interest newer materials for solar reflectors. Similarly, for low temperature solar thermal technologies monolithic structures are proving beneficial than ones using copper tubings on both cost and performance.




2. Purpose of  Research Programme

In India there is a wide gap between the peak and base demand for electricity leading to load shedding in rural areas and heavy investment planned by the government for setting up small auxiliary power plants to cater to the peak demand. These auxiliary power plants are based on gas and oil which make them costlier than large power plants. The solar thermal systems can provide a very attractive alternative for peak demand during the day. These solar plants would not require storage arrangements and thus their capex would be low, also, higher tariffs can be charged making the solar thermal systems more economically feasible.

 3. Objectives of Research Programme:

  • Development of Low-cost solar drying technologies to help extend shelf life of perishable fruits and vegetables in rural area in order to access new markets and fetch good prices
  • Development and demonstration of low concentration optics for PV module performance enhancement
  • Development of self-cleaning, super-hydrophobic coatings for PV modules
  • Development of a low cost, high performance flat plate solar water heater
  • Technology development for steam generation through trough and dish concentrator technology
  • Provide low cost, solar thermal water pumping solution for rural consumers

 4. Collaborators:

  • Prof. N D Kaushika (Formerly, Professor, Centre for Energy Studies, IIT Delhi)
  • Prof. G N Tiwari (Professor, Centre for Energy Studies, IIT Delhi)
  • Bag Energy Research Society (BERS)

 5. Funding  

Ansal API

 6. Team Members:

 6.1 Research Area: PV modules & Solar Thermal Energy:

6.1 (a)Scientists / Faculty

Mr. Manoj Dahiya

Ms. Megha Khatri,

Mr. Sabir Ali, SET Faculty

Mr. Anil kumar Kamboj, SET Faculty

Ms. Neelam Narwal

Technical Staff

Mr. Anil kumar

Research Projects:

  • Redesigning of the Ansal University canteen roof top using semi-transparent PV modules.
  • Installing a self sustaining solar house for small scale pot cultivation.
  • To integrate solar dryer with the solar housing.
  • Installing a biogas plant.
  • Installation of 15KW semi-transparent PV module in campus.
  • AU Solar Lab set up for simulation and Experimental research.
  • Performance analysis of a solar  transparent panel  with  opaque panel installation.

6.1 (b) BTech Students Project 

(I).Solar Powered Golf Cart
Solar golf carts are powered by mounting a photovoltaic (PV) or thin film panel on top of the existing roof or using a PV panel as the roof itself. A controller converts the sun’s energy to charge the golf cart’s 36-volt or 48-volt battery bank. Not only does the solar power take the cart off the electric grid, it also increases the driving distance and extends the life of the batteries.

Our focus is to make a solar powered golf cart which can be used to carry golfers
from one hole to the next. When it is standing still the solar panels charge up the batteries and it is the batteries that power the electric motors, directly. As the vehicle is not in continuous use the batteries have time to charge up before they are needed.

(i).Phase I




(ii).Phase II: Solar Powered Golf Cart


Current phase of solar powered  conversion is in progress


(II).Solar Water Heater



Other projects under development include:

(III).Solar Air Heater (2 variants with one variant using Recycled material)
(IV).Solar Speaker and Charger
(V). Solar Water Distiller
6.2 Research Area: Multi agent systems and Solar Micro Grid:

Scientists / Faculty

Dr. Deepak Dahiya (Head, Innovation Center)

Research Scholars (PhD / MTech)

Ms. Neelam Narwal (PhD Scholar)

Mr. Amit Yadav (MTech)

Ms. Saloni Singhi (MTech)

Ms. Anisa Irshad (MTech)

Technical Staff

Mr. Ashoke Adhikari

Mr. Anil kumar

Solar cells, which are also called solar panels or photo voltaics, transform natural sunlight into usable energy. Considering the volatile future  and affordability  of fossil fuels and other conventional energy sources, manufacturing solar cells for home or industrial use could prove to be a lucrative business opportunity. Today’s solar industry increasing requires a combination of quality and cost containment that can only be achieved through the use of intelligent manufacturing technology. One such application requires the use of Computer Numerical Control (CNC) machines that are used to form and shape solar mirror or panel components; Manufacture precisely designed mirrors   and many of the components of photovoltaic panels; Program the machines to cut new pieces according to design schematics; Uses to mass-produce components that require highly precise cutting; Measure dimensions of finished work pieces to ensure conformance to solar equipment specifications using precision measuring instruments, templates and fixtures.


1. Introduction

The membrane surrounding of the living cell serves several functions, such as control of solute permeability and recognition events. These membranes are composed of a two-dimensional lipid bilayer supporting peripheral and integral proteins. In 1972, Singer and Nicholson presented a fluid mosaic model of the cell membrane which showed the membrane as a fluid-like bilayer in which proteins are able to move freely (Fig. 1). The authors proposed that the main part of the lipid bilayer is neutral and a passive solvent that has little influence on membrane protein functions, while there was a small portion of specific lipids that might be more tightly coupled to the protein. It is now clear that this lipid environment has a major effect on recognition events taking place at the cell membrane.






Figure 1: A Schematic picture of the cell membrane composed of a lipid bilayer and integral proteins.

Studies using model membranes have shown that lipids surrounding receptor molecules have a profound effect on the interaction between biomolecules. For example, lipids of increasing chain length decrease the binding capacity and may affect the exposure of binding moieties. Lipids are amphiphilic molecules, which consist of a polar head group and an attached hydrophobic hydrocarbon chain (Fig. 2). In an aqueous solution, these molecules spontaneously assemble with their hydrophilic part in contact with water and their hydrophobic part in the interior of the structures, as in bilayers and micelles. The forces that hold these structures together are weak van der Waals, hydrophobic, hydrogen-bonding and electrostatic interactions. The weak nature of these forces also makes them flexible. It is the geometric properties of the molecules such as the volume of the hydrocarbon chain, chain length and the optimal area of the polar headgroup that determines which structure the molecules can assemble into. Single chain amphiphilic molecules form micelles because of the relatively large polar head when compared to the non-polar tail. Reverse micelles can be formed if the polar head is smaller compared to the non-polar section, and a bilayer is formed if the geometry of the lipids is cylindrical, such as, for phosphatidylcholines.





Figure 2: A schematic drawing of lipid-water phases (Lc, lamellar crystalline; L¢, P¢, lamellar gel; L, lamellar liquid crystalline; QIIG, QIID, QIIP, inverse bicontinuous cubics; HII, inverse hexagonal). The cubic phases are represented by the G, D and P minimal surfaces, which locate the mid-planes of fluid lipid bilayers (adapted from [Winter 2004]).

These structures are sensitive to changes in the surrounding medium, such as pH, ionic strength and temperature, which can affect the intermolecular forces in these structures resulting in a modification of their size and shape [Israelachvili 1992]. Eukaryotic cellular membranes consist of a variety of lipid molecules, which provide a permeability barrier between the exterior and interior of the cell and its different compartments. Phospholipid molecules are the major structural components of most membranes, including phosphatidylcholine (PC), phosphatidylethanolamine (PE), phosphatidylserine (PS) and phosphatidylinositol (PI) [Vance 1996]. These molecules, also called glycerophospholipids, consist of a phosphate-containing head group with saturated or unsaturated hydrocarbon chains connected to a glycerol via ester bonds.

Glycosphingolipids, another class of lipids in the membrane, include cerebrosides and gangliosides, and in these molecules the lipid chains are attached to sphingosine instead of glycerol as in phospholipids. It has been reported that manufactured nanoparticles are potentially capable of inducing defects in lipid membranes. The effects of nanoparticles on cell membranes are one of the key issues in nanomedicine, nanotoxicology, food and pharmaceutical application of products of nanomaterials and others. For these reasons, the study of “pore” or “hole” formation in lipid bilayers caused by nanoparticles and the search for both critical particle sizes and morphology are of special significance. Understanding the interaction of nanoparticles with lipid bilayers is an important step towards predicting subsequent biological effects.



2. Purpose

The integration of nanoparticles with biomaterials displays unique recognition, catalytic, and inhibition properties, yields novel hybrid nano biomaterials of synergetic properties and functions. The importance of functionalized nanoparticles for bio-medical applications cannot be overestimated. There has been reported some works about biological model system that various nanoparticles are applied as targeted biomarkers and drug-delivery agents and medical. Especially, gold nanoparticles have been reported as antimicrobial properties and are used as drugs. On the basis of this background discussion and underlying concepts, it has been envisaged that gold nanoparticles can be entrapped in the nano-sized realm of the lipid bilayer, and it might affect the membrane fluidity at particular temperature (phase transition temperature). In this study, gold-loaded liposome will be prepared and the fluidity of the lipid bilayer containing gold nanoparticles will be measured by various biophysical techniques.

3. Objectives

The aim of this proposal is to demonstrate the nanoparticle – lipid liposome interactions and to develop a controllable experimental setup for data acquisition that will help to discuss the applicability of this in vitro approach in analyzing the effects of nanoparticles on simplified biological membranes. It is to be mentioned that there is a major gap in our knowledge of how nanoparticles interact with and cross biological membranes. This is a key mechanism in determining the biological fate of nanoparticles and their effects on biological cells.

Conventional solar cells have two main drawbacks: they can only achieve efficiencies around ten percent and their manufacturing cost is high. Nanotechnology has already shown huge breakthroughs in the solar field. Nanotechnology might be able to increase the efficiency of solar cells, but the most promising application of nanotechnology is the reduction of manufacturing cost. Utilizing nanotechnology in inexpensive solar cell would help to preserve the environment.  Inexpensive solar cells would also help provide electricity for rural areas or third world countries. These solar cells have the potential to turn the sun’s power into a clean, green and convenient source of energy. This opens up the research field of nano solar cells and the science behind them. The atomic force microscope (AFM) is ideally suited for characterizing nanoparticles for solar cells.

 4. Funding

DST project

 5. Team Members

Dr. Monika Khurana

Mr. Kshitiz Jain (PF)

 6.  Publications

Chiara Nicolini, Julia Kraineva Monika Khurana, Nagarajan Periasamy, Sergio Funari and Roland Winter

Temperature and pressure effects on structural and conformational properties of POPC/SM/Chol model raft mixtures – a FT-IR, SAXS, DSC, PPC and Laurdan fluorescence spectroscopy study.

Biochemica et Biophysica Acta – Biomembranes, 2006, 1758, 248-258.

Parkson Lee-Gau Chong, Revanur Ravindra, Monika Khurana, Verrica English, and Roland Winter

Pressure Perturbation and Differential Scanning Calorimetric Studies of Bipolar Tetraether Liposomes Derived from the Thermoacidophilic Archaeon Sulfolobus Acidocaldarius.

Biophysical Journal, 2005, 89, 1841-1849.

Innovation Centre Team

  • Deepak Dahiya (Head, Innovation Center)
  • Krishnendu Roy (Team lead)
  • Megha Khatri, SET Faculty
  • Manoj Dahiya, SET Faculty
  • Sabir Ali, SET Faculty
  • Anil kumar Kamboj, SET Faculty
  • Neelam Narwal, PhD Scholar

Workshops & Training

The Innovation Centre organizes training programmes and workshops for students / faculty members / technicians / manpower from industry for providing hand on practice.

School of Engineering and Technology, Ansal University, is organizing an Inter-College Engineering Projects Exhibition (EPE-2016) on 14 April 2016 and invites participation from students of Electronics and Communication Engineering and Electrical and Electronics Engineering for the same. This will be the platform for upcoming electronics engineers, providing them ample opportunity to showcase their talents in new innovations and research. Participants will be able to exchange their thoughts at a comparatively large scale which will definitely benefit the inculcating young minds who want to shape up their career in the field of electronics.

The key features of EPE-2016 are:

  • Maximum Members per team : 4
  • Last Date for Free online Registration (link given below) : 11 April 2014
  • Certificate of Participation to all the participants


The team of interested students is requested to register their team on the link


  • CNC machine (ME students / faculty / technicians / manpower from industry)
  • Solar Thermal & Photo voltaic (PV) Training Workshop

Designing and Analysis of Electronics Circuits

School of Engineering & Technology-Innovation Centre organized five days Summer School (11 July, 2016 – 15 July,2016) for XI and XII class students.

Summer School started with the “Designing and Analysis of Electronics Circuits” module. In total 24 students and 3 faculty members from different schools participated in it. The module covered the basics of digital electronics being exploited in the designing and analysis of circuits. The students spent most of the time in the laboratory to gain hands on experience in designing digital circuits using logic gates on breadboard.

Neha Walia from Gurugram Public School adjourned the “Best Performer Award” of the module. The session ended up with a fun filled Technical Dumb Charades Event.



​​​​​​Testimonials from the Students are as follows:

  •  “Theory classes were really appreciable as every concepts used in practical session was taken care. In fact in a very limited time a good exposure towards the electronics stream was delivered.”

  – Anana Niketan (Student), Mount Carmel School

  • “I had a nice experience here. The university is very clean and green. All the teachers were nice to us. They taught us patiently, though we were late. They helped us to understand all the topics we have missed. The lab was also clean and organized with all the required equipments. The topic of gates was new to me but I got it and felt interesting. The other schools were also well-behaved.”

  – Jayesh Makkar (Student), Mount Carmel School

  • “The conceptual classes were well understood by students. Subsequently, the hands on experience in circuit designing were done with more interest-with understanding. Overall, a benefitted session.”

 – Raji Suresh (Faculty), Summer Fields School

  • “Very Interesting and would like to attend more classes. The teachers here are nice and because of them I got to know about something which I had no idea about previously. The practicals are amazing.”

– Tushar Jain (Student), Summer Fields School

  • “An amazing lecture which clear all the concepts about different kinds of gates in electronics. I am happy to see that big institutes invite school students especially senior students. It created an interest among them helpful to them in choosing the branch of science to pursue in future.”

– Sonu Gupta (Faculty), Gurugram Public School

  • “I really get each and every bit of the lecture. Teachers make me understand every single step of designing . The class was seriously interesting and enjoyable. I am really thankful to these teachers who have really helped me a lot.”

 – Aayushi Kumari (Student),Gurugram Public School



Popsicle Stick Bridge Module

School of Engineering & Technology-Innovation Centre conducted a session on “Popsicle Stick Bridge Module” on 12th July as a part of 5 days Summer School (11th July – 15 July) ,conducted for XI and XII class students. This session witnessed the 18 students and 3 teachers from different schools as participants.



It was really indeed learning experience for the students to understand the concept of structural engineering through Hands on Learning on Popsicle bridge which is evident through the following testimonials:

  • “Workshop conducted in Ansal University about civil engineering was very much informative to the students, about choosing streams in future and they have learned creative bridge with the help of popsicle sticks. Everyone enjoyed it.”

  Shubhra Gupta (Teacher), Ryan International School

  • “The program was a great experience. We got to know and explored more facts about engineering. I liked the workshop a lot.”

  Anubhav Swamy (Student), Ryan International School

  • “The program that arranged today was full with practical approach. Our students have learned a lot. The event was organized in well directed manner. The speaker of the day was highly motivated. The issues discussed left a permanent impression on the mind of students and teachers. These students felt that after going back they are tempted to perform other such creative activities.”

  Santosh Kumar Mallick (Teacher),Sumermal Jain Public School

  • “I loved this learning experience. My knowledge has been enriched and I felt ecstatic making the bridge. We learned about the techno world. Great Joy.”

  Tavishi Mehta (Student),Sumermal Jain Public School



Vedic Maths and Science of Light

School of Engineering & Technology-Innovation Centre conducted two different sessions on “Vedic Maths” and “Science of Light” on 13th July as a part of 5 days Summer School (11th July – 15 July),conducted for XI and XII class students.

Vedic Maths

An interactive session on Vedic Maths module explained different Sutras and some Sanskrit Slokas with their significance in Mathematics. Total 44 students and 4 faculties of different schools participated in this event and made it memorable by acknowledging this session in some words:

  • “An enjoyable activity and educational too.  It made me learn some great things that are really helpful in life. Hope for some more such workshops in future.”

  Darsh Asama,Gurugram Public School

  • “It was a very good and interactive session . Now I look back at all the 12 years of my school life and all these difficult calculations and I just wish I had known these earlier. It was a must attend session.”

  Mohammad Abbas,Gurugram Public School

  • “Ansal University , Welldone ! Excellent ! The Vedic Mathematics session was very good. It improves concentration of study resources . It is the fastest method of calculations during Vedic period 2500 BC.”

  Rishab Balra,Delhi Public School, Maruti Kunj

  • “My experience with the Ansal faculty was eye- opening . I got to learn many new things. Learning quick ways to solve the problems was interesting and very practical.”

  Deepak Bibyan, Summer Fields School


Science of Light

The module started with an introductory presentation on Basics of light, followed by a technical quiz in which 16 groups of two students were formed. In the quiz, Ruchir Saigal and Sarthak Kathuria both from Summer Field School were awarded the best performers. The session ended up with a Laboratory visit for dark room experiments conducted with the help of Mr. Ashok and Mr. Ved Prakash.

  • “Science is the backbone of everything we have today . So learning more about science is something really good and important. We all enjoyed and loved the workshop. Thanks for such a wonderful workshop.

  Darsh Asama, Gurugram Public School

  • Wonderful explanation about the phenomena of light in a very simple yet effective way. A total brainstorming session.”

  Mohammad Abbas,Gurugram Public School

  • “The Science of light workshop was very beneficial. It included basic concepts of light in physics.”

  Rishab Balra,Delhi Public School , Maruti Kunj





The day began with the session on “Robotics” conducted by School of Engineering & Technology-Innovation Centre as a part of 5 days Summer School (11th July – 15 July) organized for XI and XII class students. In total 34 students and 3 faculty members from three different schools participated in it. The session proceeded to hands on training session with the motive to educate students on robotics movement following zig-zag line, overcoming obstacles avoiding navigation etc.Highlight of the session was fire fighting group challenge where a group of students doused a bunch of illuminated candles, from there the star performers were selected and awarded.


The students appreciated the learning by acknowledging their experience in beautiful words:

  • “It was Quite Interesting; we loved the activities and tasks. We want more workshops like this please.”

  Sudhanshu Mishra (Student),Gurugram Public School

  • “I really loved the robotics workshop. It was fun and interesting. I learnt a lot new stuff today and I would love to come for another visit next time. Overall an amazing experience.”

  Umran Shariff (Student),Gurugram Public School

  • :” The workshop on Robotics conducted by Ansal University was a great experience for each student. I enjoyed a lot and learnt a lot many things. It was Quite Interesting; we loved the activities and tasks. We want more workshops like this please.”

  Lakshita (Student),American Montessori Public School

  • “Had a great experience, looking forward for more.”

  Rahul Kumar(Student) ,American Montessori Public School

  • “My experience about today workshop at Ansal University is outstanding. In today’s workshop Sir Shahid Ansari told us very valuable information regarding Robots, sensors etc. After attending my workshop here I have increased lot of information regarding robots and parts by which it is made. I will remember this workshop forever. Thanks a lot to all the faculties who help us in increasing my knowledge about robots.”

  Gaurav Chauhan (Student),Delhi Public School, Maruti Kunj

  • “The Robotic class was interesting as well as it involved us. The class by Sabir Ali sir was refreshing and gave the thought to look at the life differently.”

  Kuhu Bhattacharya (Student),Delhi Public School, Maruti Kunj



Web Designing

School of Engineering & Technology-Innovation Centre concluded the session on “Web Designing” on 15th July as a part of 5 days Summer School (11th July – 15 July) ,conducted for XI and XII class students. The module focused on the Web Development and Animation Techniques covering fundamental and advance concepts of web technologies including HTML, Dot Net and Macromedia Flash. This session witnessed the 38 Participants (Including Students and Faculty Members) from different schools.


It was an informative workshop which is evident through the following testimonials:

  • “The session was very informative. The Students were fully involved. The session was practical oriented.”

  AnanaNiketan (Student), Ms. Geeta Bhatia (Faculty),Mount Carmel School

  • “The program was very good and I enjoyed in learning about web designing and animation by using advance technologies.”

  Sarthak Joshi (Student),Mount Carmel School

  • “Very good workshop. Well-coordinated and organized”

  Sushma Sharma (Faculty),Summer Fields School

  • “It was a great workshop and I came to know about many new things on web designing and macromedia flash. The faculty and staff of Ansal University are very friendly. I really learned and enjoyed a lot. It was a great experience at Ansal University and would like to come here again.”

  Santosh Yadav (Student),Summer Fields School

  • “Various Sessions are well organized; contents are good, knowledgeable and useful for students. The topics covered during workshop need to plan again and again so that students get clear vision of various platforms available in market. Thanks to Ansal University to provide such a great platform to students have ideas on latest technologies. Looking forward for such more workshops in future to enrich students and teachers both.”

  Amit Kumar Dhingra (Faculty),Delhi Public School, MarutiKunj

  • “Overall it was a nice session. This session was about web designing and animation. I really enjoy the session in future too. I want to make my career in computers, (software engg. or web designer). Special thanks to the Ansal University for conducting the session of web designing.”

  Ritik Rao(Student),Delhi Public School, MarutiKunj

  • “Web designing module of summer school was very innovative and interesting idea to provide exposer to students to learn practical aspects of computer science word. Workshop timing should be according to school timing so that more participation without any constraints can be done.”

  Dilbag Singh (Faculty),American Monessori Public School

  • “The workshop was very nice I got to learn lot of things. I would love to attend more workshops like this.”

  Harsh Harshana (Student),American Monessori Public School


1.School of Engineering and Technology organized a workshop on Machine Design Online (MDO) for Faculty of Mechanical Engineering branch. The purpose of the workshop was to show all features of Machine Design Online (MDO) portal to faculty as an additional teaching aid.




2. A  2 day training programme (March 17 – 18, 2016) was held by Prof. ND Kaushika (Ex-Professor, Centre for Energy Studies, IIT Delhi) on Solar thermal and solar photo voltaic cells  was held at Innovation Centre for Solar energy, Ansal University.



3. Four Days Training cum workshop on CNC Lathe Machine was organised for Student and Faculty Member


SET-CNC Training PosterCNC3

Solar Thermal & Photo voltaic (PV) Training Workshop


ND Kaushika, et al., “Energy Efficiency in Buildings to Combat Global Climate Change”, International Conference on Informatics, Management and Technology of Solar Energy – Issues and Opportunities (ICIMTSE 2016), March 1-2, 2016, Management Education and Research Institute (MERI), Delhi.


Khatri Megha, ” Analysis of Solar Power Plant Dynamics and Reliability”, International Conference on Recent Advances in “Mechanical, Electrical, Electronics, Civil, Computer Science and Information Technology” (MECIT-2016), Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi, May 28 – 29, 2016 (Accepted).

Ansal University