Thursday, January 22, 2009

Rajiv Gandhi Education City in Sonepat

Haryana Government has set up Rajiv Gandhi Education City in Sonepat City.Haryana Govt had been offered for institutes of international repute, reputed institutions and private universities over an area of 60 to 180 acres. On the other ten sites, the institutes which had been offered to set up their institutions over an area of 3 to 25 acres each included national institutes such as IIMs, IITs, NIFTs, Central Universities, National Law School and Institutions, Research Organisations, Institutions run by Organisations, Educational Societies and Trusts having track record of over ten years and Institutes of higher education run by business houses having annual turnover of Rs 5000 crore provided they are run on no-profit-no loss basis.

Haryana Govt officials said that type of courses offered by these institutions would be Nano Technology and Defence Research, Bio Medical Engineering and Medical Robotics,Avionics, Environmental Sciences, , Information Technology and Artificial Intelligence, Cutting-Edge engineering and Technologies, Management and Finance, Textile Technology, Biotechnology, , Art and Cultural Studies, Habitat Studies, Film and Media Studies, Pure Sciences and Fashion Technologies.

It means that number of opportunities will be given by the Haryana govt to the job seeker in the field of Nanotechnology too either in teaching or research-----So get in touch with this news and wait for the vaccant jobs notification publshed by Haryana Govt for recuritment of staff this year*------

Tuesday, January 6, 2009


(BIpolarCMOS) A type of integrated circuit that uses both bipolar and CMOS technologies. The logic gates are primarily made of CMOS, but their output stages use bipolar junction transistors (BJTs). Bipolar transistors consume more current (and therefore dissipate more power), but which switch faster.

For more information,please click on the given links:-

Monday, January 5, 2009

Nanotechnology and Dental

Jamia Millia Islamia is planning to set up its own dental college from the next academic session. As per the Dental Council of India (DCI), if any varsity wants to open a dental college, it must sign an MoU with a government hospital within a 10-km radius, or have a 100-bedded hospital facility of its own.
Course coordinator of the Faculty of Dentistry Professor Arif Ali said the university is signing an MOU with ESI Hospital, which is located three kilometres away. The CPWD has assured that by August, 42,000 square metres will be ready for the college. The university will be ready for the DCI inspection . The college, which is being designed by renowned architect, Romi Khosla, will be built by the CPWD on an area of 1.25 lac sq metres.
The six winged six floor buildings, which will be built at an estimated cost of Rs 45 crore, will be equipped with at least 24 dental chairs imported from Brazil. Once operational, the college will offer a four-year Bachelors in Dental Sciences with an intake of 50 students.

An Application of Nanotechnology in Advanced Dental Materials :-

Researchers have investigated the potential for nanotechnology to improve the durability of dental fillings. Dental fillings are used to repair the damage caused by tooth decay. The decayed portion of the tooth is removed and the remaining hole is filled with the restoration material. However, these fillings do not last a lifetime. They may crack or loosen, and additional decay may develop in the surround tooth. Among the most common restorative materials is composite resin. Composite resin is composed of glass or quartz fillers and an acrylic plastic material. A decay-fighting additive is included in many composites. The additive releases a steady supply of calcium and phosphate ions, which strengthen the surrounding tooth and help prevent further decay. However, these additives are structurally weak, and their addition to the composite mix weakens the filling as a whole. Some Researchers developed new forms of the decay-fighting additive that are 20 times smaller than the additive currently in use. Due to their smaller size, far fewer of these nanoparticles are required than their predecessors for the same effect. This allows more room for the stronger materials in the composites, resulting in a composite material that is stronger, overall. According to the Paffenbarger scientists, these newly developed nanocomposites may be nearly twice as strong as the variety currently available to dentists.

For more informations,please click on the below given link:-,%2022,%20138-145.pdf