Faculty of Applied Sciences

About the Faculty of Applied Sciences

The department aims for holistic development of the students and  prepares students for higher studies and for industries by imparting knowledge about fundamental facts of Physics, Chemistry, Mathematics and Professional Communication and other  engineering subjects.

The courses taught by the teachers of this department lay the foundation of engineering sciences. Professional communication is of particular importance for improving the vocal and writting skills of students. An understanding of Physics and Chemistry is essential for several engineering subjects like electronics, electrical engineering and engineering materials. Mathematics is undisputedly important in all fields of engineering.

HoD’s Desk

The Department of Applied Sciences takes initiative in augmenting overall growth of the students. The faculty members are, no doubts, highly dedicated towards academic performance of the students. To make the students aware of the fact s of life in terms of learning, the Department focuses on the career of the students

Here at Dr. K. N. Modi University we have a number of students in our department in diploma, degree and P.G. courses, they are our strength. They are guided and motivated by my team of well qualified and experienced faculties. Their collective effort results in shaping future of the students. The dedicated faculty and staff of the department work very hard in their respective areas. The students maintain a good relationship with all the members of the department .The constant enquiry and interaction with students reveal the potential which is safely nurtured to exhibit skills in all aspects. The faculty expresses their concern for the welfare of students by mentoring in academic and personal matters. With the facilities and laboratories provided, we have a clear focus on teaching, learning and research.

Apart from studies, we conduct curricular and co-curricular activities, fests, seminars & conferences time to time, so that our students get the right amount of exposure and platform to showcase their talent and ability, to ensure their overall development.

Our Vision

The University equips all Science graduates with the solid knowledge in applied sciences and Mathematics needed to solve challenging problems in their respective Engineering and Science disciplines. The University offers undergraduate, graduate and professional students the balanced knowledge in Engineering, Science, business and humanity required for success in the increasingly competitive global marketplace.

To cater our students to pursue both intellectual growth and professional development, balance both depth and breadth in learning experience, practice both thoughtful reflection and active application. To prepare the students to face the challenges, cross the hurdles and keep patience in adverse circumstances.

Applied Science is an anvil to chisel future professionals with the skills, imbibed with social, ethical and moral values, so that the pupils can expedite their efforts to build new technologies from knowledge and be a part in the development and progress of our nation.

Our Mission

The University is committed to teach our students to question critically, think logically, communicate clearly, and live ethically. These skills serve as the foundation for living the examined life and succeeding in an increasingly global, ever-changing workplace. The University leverages this through its: Student-centered teaching that emphasizes: a) innovative, engaging, and challenging coursework; b) intellectually vibrant instruction; c) project-based learning; d) practical team interactions; e) student-industry cooperative experiences; and f) industrial, government, and academic partnerships that prepare students for immediate career success; g) leadership in global outreach development through engagement with industries, regions that advance our educational mission. To enhance the hidden talent of the students in all spheres of life, faculty members are highly dedicated towards the students so that they can prove themselves as responsible citizens.

  • Department of Applied Science would provide strong foundation to the students through different courses and expanded value added teaching, personality development and competitive abilities.
  • To enable students to develop their own abilities, talent & discover their teaming potential to the fullest recognized globally.
  • To inculcate a high sense of discipline and responsibility to meet the competitive world.
  •  To prepare students for academic excellence through lecture, Seminar and Conferences.

Events and Seminars

NATIONAL CONFERENCE on Recent Advances and Future Perspectives in Chemical Sciences: An Interdisciplinary Approach

Two Days National Conference on “Recent Advances and Future Perspectives in Chemical Sciences: An Interdisciplinary Approach” organized by Faculty of Applied Sciences, Dr. K.N. Modi University and Association of Chemistry Teachers, Mumbai on 26-27 July 2019.

On the first day of the Conference, Prof. (Dr.) R.T. Pardasani, Dean and Head, School of Chemical Sciences and Pharmacy, Central University of Rajasthan, Ajmer, Rajasthan was the chief guest of the programme and inaugurated the conference.

Inauguration was done by Prof. Pardasani. After inaugural ceremony technical session-I & II was started, Prof. (Dr.) Sudesh Kumar, Banasthali Vidyapeeth, Newai and Prof. (Dr.) C.K. Sharma from SAGE University gave their talk on “Corrosion a general phenomenon of life” and “Impact of Nanobiotechnology in the production of Nanoparticle with extract of leaves of Prosopis: Characterization and Assessment of Antimicrobial properties” respectively.

On the second day of the conference, technical session-I & II were started as per the programme Schedule, Prof. (Dr.) R.B. Singh and Dr. Avnish Kumar from Dr. B.R. Ambedkar University, Agra, gave their talk on “Confirmation of Seed Polysaccharide Structure from Cassia javanica Linn. Plant by Periodate Oxidation Studies” and “Lactobacillus species may be a Potent Tool to Minimize Rate of Aging” respectively. Dr. Shivendra Singh (From, Oriental University, Indore), Dr. Nidhi Shukla (From DKNMU), Dr. Reetu Gautam (From DKNMU), Mr. Chandresh Jain (From DKNMU) and Mr. Rohitas ((From Dungar College, Bikaner) gave their oral presentation on their research topics, in the poster session some more research scholars presented their poster in poster session.


PO and CO

Department of Applied Sciences

Program Objectives (POs):

There are 12 program outcomes which are the graduate attributes for all departments

and are listed below.

1. Engineering* (Area Specific) Knowledge: Apply knowledge of mathematics,

science, engineering fundamentals and an engineering specialization to the

solution of complex engineering problems.

2. Problem Analysis: Identify, formulate, research literature and analyze complex

engineering problems reaching substantiated conclusions using first principles of

mathematics, natural sciences and engineering sciences.

3. Design/ Development of Solutions: Design solutions for complex engineering

problems and design system components or processes that meet specified needs

with appropriate consideration for public health and safety, cultural, societal and

environmental considerations.

4. Conduct investigations of complex problems using research-based knowledge

and research methods including design of experiments, analysis and

interpretation of data and synthesis of information to provide valid conclusions.

5. Modern Tool Usage: Create, select and apply appropriate techniques, resources

and modern engineering and IT tools including prediction and modelling to

complex engineering activities with an under- standing of the limitations.

6. The Engineer* (Area Specialist) and Society: Apply reasoning informed by

contextual knowledge to assess societal, health, safety, legal and cultural issues

and the consequent responsibilities relevant to professional engineering practice.

7. Environment and Sustainability: Understand the impact of professional

engineering solutions in societal and environmental contexts and demonstrate

knowledge of and need for sustainable development.

8. Ethics: Apply ethical principles and commit to professional ethics and

responsibilities and norms of engineering practice.

9. Individual and Team Work: Function effectively as an individual, and as a

member or leader in diverse teams and in multi-disciplinary settings.

10. Communication: Communicate effectively on complex engineering activities with

the engineering community and with society at large, such as being able to

comprehend and write effective reports and design documentation, make effective

presentations and give and receive clear instructions.

11. Project Management and Finance: Demonstrate knowledge and understanding

of engineering and management principles and apply these to owners own work,

as a member and leader in a team, to manage projects and in multidisciplinary


12. Life-long Learning: Recognize the need for and have the preparation and ability

to engage in independent and life-long learning in the broadest context of

technological change.

Program Educational Objectives (PEOs):
 PEO 1: Graduates of the program will develop a strong knowledge base in Science
through active learning
 PEO 2: Enable to pursue higher education and research
 PEO 3: Graduates will develop skills in all functional areas of Sciences.
 PEO 4: Graduates will Develop professional, ethical, environmental and social

Infrastructure / Facilities

Physics lab:

  • Physics laboratory helps a student in improvising their approach towards the subject. Here students can perform experiments in different fields of physics such as electronics, mechanics, optics etc.

Chemistry Lab:

  • Students directly and safely investigate chemical properties and reactions, utilizing laboratory apparatus and instruments. These activities are essential for learning chemistry and improving science literacy

Biology Lab:

  • This lab helps students to learn scientific concepts through scientific methods to understand the nature of life and environment.

Evaluation Scheme


M.sc Life sciences

Student / Faculty Achievement

Sponsored Research & Consultancy Projects

Research Initiatives


  1. Sapna and Dinesh Kumar, Role of new generation technology to remediate environmental pollution,“Nanocomposites for Pollution Control. (Eds.) Mustansar Hussain, C., and Kumar Mishra, A. New York: Jenny Stanford Publishing, DOI: https://doi.org/10.1201/b22390, ISBN: 9781315143682, pp– 1–40, 2018.
  2. Sapna and Dinesh Kumar, Biodegradable polymer based nanoadsorbents for environment remediation,“New Polymer Nanocomposites for Environmental Remediation”(Eds.) Mustansar Hussain, C., and Kumar Mishra, A.Elsevier, DOI: https://doi.org/10.1016/B978–0–12–811033–1.00012–3, ISBN: 978–0–12–811033–1, pp– 261–278, 2018.
  3. Sapna and Dinesh Kumar, Carbon nanomaterials-based nanocomposite as emerging field for pollution control, “Nanotechnology in Environmental Science” (Eds.) Mustansar Hussain, C., and Kumar Mishra, A. Wiley–VCH Publisher, USA, https://doi.org/10.1002/9783527808854.ch5, ISBN:  9783527808854, pp– 125–152, 2018.
  4. Sapna, Rekha Sharma and Dinesh Kumar, Nanomaterials as an Emerging Opportunity to Procure safe drinking water using bio–polymeric materials, “Biopolymers: Structure, Performance and Applications” (Eds.) Mustansar Hussain, C., and Kumar Mishra, A. NOVA Science Publishers, ISBN: 978–3–319–68708–7 DOI.org/10.1007/978–3–319 pp–67–94, 2018.
  5. Sapna, Rekha Sharma and Dinesh Kumar, Chitosan based membranes for wastewater desalination and heavy metal detoxification. "Nanoscale Materials in Water Purification" (Eds.) Thomas, S.,Pasquini, D., Leu, S. Y., and Gopakumar, D. A. Elsevier, ISBN: 978-0-12-813926-4 00037–9, DOI.org/10.1016/B978–0–12–813926–4.pp–799–814, 2019.
  6. Rekha Sharma, Sapna, Ankita Dhillon and Dinesh Kumar, Biosorbents from Agricultural By–products: Updates After 2000s, “In Bio & Nanosorbent from Natural Resources” (Eds.) Bhardwaj Mishra S., and Kumar Mishra, A, Springer, Cham.DOI: https://doi.org/10.1007/978–3–319–68708–7–1, ISBN: 978–3–319–68708–7, pp–1–20, 2018.
  7. Sapna, Sapna Raghav and Dinesh Kumar, Review Environmental implications of incineration of municipal solid waste and ash disposal, “The rising environmental and human health impacts of plastic pollution” (Eds.) Wani K. A., Ariana, L.,and Zuber S. M., IGI global,DOI: 10.4018/978-1-5225-9452-9.ch004, ISBN13: 9781522594529, pp– 59-79, 2020.
  8. Parul Khurana, Sheenam Thatai, Sapna and Dinesh Kumar, Destruction of recalcitrant nanomaterials contaminants in industrial wastewater, “Emerging and Nanomaterial Contaminants in Wastewater Advanced Treatment Technologies” (Eds.) Kumar Mishra, A., Anawar, Hossain M.D.,and Drouiche N., Elsevier, Doi.org/10.1016/B978-0-12-814673-6.00006-1, ISBN: 978-0-12-814673-6, pp–137-158, 2019.
  9. Dr. Jay Prakash Dubey, “Lattice Dynamical Study of Zinc Chalcogenides” Lambert Academic Publishing (2018).
  10. Sahai, Pragati and Dutta, Rajiv Nanoparticles for Bioremediation of Heavy Metal Polluted Water; In book “Biostimulation Remediation Technologies for Groundwater Contaminants” Edited by Dr. Ashok Rathoure; Chapter 13, IGI Global ISBN: 9781522541622. (2018)


  1. Arun kumar, Ajay Sharma, Ashu Rani,” International Soil and Water Conservation Research”, 2015. ISSN: 2095-6339.
  2. Arun kumar, Ajay Sharma,” Assessment of Heavy Metal Contamination in Soil Sediments of Jaipur and Kota Industrial Areas, Rajasthan, India”, International Journal of Engineering, Management & Sciences (IJEMS), 2016. ISSN-2348 –3733.
  3. Jay Prakash Dubey, Raj Kishor Tiwari, Kripa Shankar Upadhyaya and Pramod Kumar Pandey, “Crystal dynamics of zinc chalcogenides I: An application to ZnS”, In Pres Turk. Jour. Phys. 39, 242 (2015). ISSN Impact Factor: 1300-0101.
  4. Supriya Singh, Anubhuti Pandey, Sucheta Das Sarvesh Paliwal, Rajeev Singh, “In-silico Identification of Novel Topoisomerase-I Inhibitors: Application of Ligand Based Pharmacophore Modeling and Chemical Database Mining”, Derpharmachemica. 2015. ISSN 0975-413X.
  5. Supriya Singh, Sucheta Das, Anubhuti Pandey, Sarvesh Paliwal, Rajeev singh, “Quantitative Structure Activity Relationship Studies of Topoisomerase I Inhibitors as Potent AntiBreast Cancer Agents”, Journal of Chemistry. 2013.
  6. Supriya Singh, Sucheta Das, Anubhuti Pandey, Swapnil Sharma, Sarvesh Paliwal, “Pharmacophore Based In-Silico High Throughput Screening to Identify Novel Topoisomerase-I Inhibitors”, Medicinal Chemistry Research. 2013.
  7. Sarvesh Paliwal, Supriya Singh and Mahima Pal, “In-Silico Ligand Based Design of indolylpiperidinyl derivatives as Novel Histamine H1 Receptor Antagonists”, Journal of Drug Discovery and Therapeutics. 2012.
  8. Sarvesh Paliwal, Mahima Pal, Supriya Singh, ”Ligand-based drug design studies using predictive pharmacophore model generation on 4H 1,2,4-triazoles as AT1receptor antagonists”, Medicinal Chemistry Research. 2012.
  9. Sarvesh Paliwal, Supriya Singh, Shikha Kumari, “QSAR studies of imidazol [1,5-a] quinoxalines amides, carbamates and urea as potent GABA modulators”, Indian Journal of Chemistry Section – B. 2010.
  10. JP Dubey, RAJK TIWARI, KS Upadhyaya, PK Pandey, “Crystal dynamics of zinc chalcogenides III: an application to ZnTe”, Turkish Journal of Physics 40 (3), 201-208. 2016.
  11. J. P. Dubey, R. K. Tewari, Trilok K. Pathak, “Structural and SIMS study of ZnO: Er, Yb thin films grown by sol-gel spin coating”, Indian J.Sci. Res. 18 (2), 6-9. 2019.
  12. JP Dubey, Lattice Dynamical Study of Zinc Chalcogenides”, Lambert Academic Publication 1, 1-105. 2018.
  13. JP Dubey, PK Pandey, KS Upadhyaya, “Dynamical Study of Debye Temperature Variation of Zinc Chalcogenides (ZnS, ZnSe, ZnTe)”, AASCIT Journal of Physic 4 (1), 1-4. 2018.
  14. SC Pandey, JP Dubey, KS Upadhyaya, “Lattice Dynamical Study of Indium Phosphide (InP)”, IOSR Journal of Applied Physics 8 (2), 1-8. 2016.
  15. PS Chandra, DJ Prakash, UK Shankar, “Theoretical Approach of VTSM to Lattice Dynamical Study of Indium Antimonide (InSb)”, International Journal of Physics 4 (6), 152-157. 2016.
  16. Amit verma and B.P. Singh, “Stress and strain along radial and axial directions in single-walled carbon nanotubes at high temperatures”, International Journal for Scientific Research & Review, Vol. 7, Issue 06, 273-284. 2018. ISSN NO: 2279-543X.
  17. Amit verma and B.P. singh, “Study of bond length and bond angle with increase in diameter of Single-walled carbon nanotubes”, International Journal for Scientific Research &  Development, Vol. 5, Issue 04, 759-762 .2017. ISSN No: 2321-0613.
  18. B.P. Singh and Amit Verma, “Thermal conductivity of single-walled carbon nanotubes at low and high temperatures”, Acta Ciencia Indica, Vol. XXXV P, No. 2, 159. 2009. ISSN No: 0253-732X.
  19. B.P. Singh and Amit Verma, “Thermal expansion in single-walled carbon nanotubes at different temperatures”, International journal of nanoscience, Vol. 7, No. 6, 305–313. 2008. ISSN NO: 0219-581X.
  20. Sapna Nehra, Sapna Raghav, and Dinesh Kumar.Biomaterial FunctionalizedCerium Nanocomposite for Removal of Fluoride using Central Composite Design Optimization Study. EnvironmentalPollution, , 258, pp. 113773. (2020).
  21. Sapna Nehra, Manjula Nair, and Dinesh Kumar. Hydrothermally Shape-Controlled Synthesis of TiO2/Graphene for Fluoride Adsorption Studies. Journal of Chemical Engineering Data, 64, pp. 5373–5384. (2019).
  22. Sapna Nehra, Sapna Raghav, and Dinesh Kumar. Rod–shaped Ca Zn@Chitin Composite for Fluoride Removal Studies by Adsorption and Statistical Experiments, Environmental Nanotechnology, Monitoring & Management, 12, pp. 100264. (2019)
  23. Sapna, Sapna Raghav, Manjula Nair, and Dinesh Kumar. Trimetallic oxide entrapped in alginate polymeric matrix employed for adsorption studies of fluoride. Surfaces and Interfaces, 13, pp.112–132. (2018)
  24. Sapna Raghav, Sapna, and Dinesh Kumar, Cubical–shaped rods of pectin–hydroxyapatite composite for adsorption studies of fluoride by statistical method and adsorption experiments. ACS Omega, 3, pp. 9675–9688. (2018)
  25. Sapna Raghav, Sapna, and Dinesh Kumar, Biopolymer scaffold of pectin and alginate for the application of health hazardous fluoride removal studies by equilibrium adsorption, kinetics and thermodynamics. Journal of Molecular Liquids, 284, 203–214. (2019)
  26. Sapna Raghav, Sapna, and Dinesh Kumar, Adsorptive removal studies of fluoride in aqueous system by bimetallic oxide incorporated in cellulose, Process Safety, and Environmental Protection, 127, 211–225. (2019)
  27. Ankita Dhillon, Sapna and Dinesh Kumar, Dual adsorption behaviour of fluoride from drinking water on Ca–Zn (OH)2CO3 adsorbent. Surfaces and Interfaces, 6, pp 154–161. (2017)
  28. Ankita Dhillon, Sapna, Banwari Lal Choudhary, Dinesh Kumar, and Surender Prasad, Excellent disinfection and fluoride removal using bifunctional nanocomposite. Chemical Engineering Journal, 337, pp 193–200. , (2018)
  29. Ahmad, Nabeel, Bhatnagar, Sharad, Ali, Syed Salman and Dutta, RajivPhytofabrication of bioinduced silver nanoparticles for biomedical applications; International Journal of Nanomedicine; 10 7019–7030. (2015)
  30. Ahmad, Nabeel, Rizvi, SMD, Sahai, Nitin and Dutta,RajivBiosyntheisis and Characterization of Gold Nanoparticles using M. indica Leaf extract and their Anticancer Activity; International Journal of Nanotechnology 2, 2, 1-4. (2016)
  31. Ahmad, Nabeel, Bhatnagar, Sharad, Dubey, Shyam Dhar, Saxena, Ritika, Sharma, Shweta and Dutta, RajivNanopackaging in Food and Electronics; In Nanoscience in Food and Agriculture 4, Sustainable Agriculture Reviews 24, 2; pp 45-97. (2017)
  32. Ahmad, Nabeel, Bhatnagar, Sharad, Saxena, Ritika, Iqbal, Danish, Ghosh, Ashoke K, Dutta, Rajiv, Biosynthesis and Characterization of Gold Nanoparticles: Kinetics, In vitro and In vivo study; Material Science & Engineering C; 78, 553-564. (2017)
  33. Unsugmi, Horom, Sahai, Pragati, Sinha, Vimlendu Bhushan and Dutta, Rajiv, Electrical  augmentation of seed germination in chick pea; Plant Archives Vol. 17 No.2, 1661-64. (2017).
  34. R. Sharma, L. Yadav, Jaggi Lal, P.K. Jaiswal, M. Mathur, A.K. Swami, S. Chaudhary, Synthesis, antimicrobial activity, structure-activity relationship and cytotoxic studies of a new series of functionalized (Z)-3-(2-oxo-2-substituted ethylidene)-3,4-dihydro-2H-benzo[b][1,4] oxazin-2-one, Bioorg. Med. Chem. Lett. 27: 4393-4398, 2017.
  35. Jaggi Lal,* S.K. Gupta, D. Thavaselvam, D.D. Agarwal, Synthesis, structure assignment and pharmacological evaluation of synthesized curcumin derivatives as antioxidant and anti-inflammatory activity, ChineseChem. Lett. 27: 1067-1072, 2016.
  36. Jaggi Lal,* M. Sharma, P.K. Sahu, D.D. Agarwal, Multi-component one-pot synthesis of 4-aryl substituted dihydropyrimidinones under solvent-free conditions using nickel oxide as heterogeneous recyclable green catalyst, Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. India 83(3): 187-193, 2013.
  37. Jaggi Lal,* S.K. Gupta, D. Thavaselvam, D.D. Agarwal, Biological activity, design, synthesis and structure activity relationship of some novel derivatives of curcumin containing sulfonamides, Eur. J. Med. Chem., 64: 579-588, 2013.
  38. Jaggi Lal,* S.K. Gupta, D. Thavaselvam, D.D. Agarwal, Design, synthesis, synergistic antimicrobial activity and cytotoxicity of 4-aryl substituted 3,4-dihydropyrimidinones of curcumin. Bioorg. Med. Chem. Lett. 22: 2872-2878, 2012.
  39. Jaggi Lal,* S.K. Gupta, D.D. Agarwal, Chitosan: An efficient biodegradable and recyclable green catalyst for one-pot synthesis of 3,4-dihydropyrimidinones of curcumin in aqueous media Catal. Commun. 27: 38-43, 2012.
  40. Jaggi Lal,* S.K. Gupta, D. Thavaselvam, D.D. Agarwal, Design, synthesis, synergistic antimicrobial activity and cytotoxicity of 4-aryl substituted 3,4-dihydropyrimidinones of curcumin, ChemInform 43(37): 161, 2012.
  41. P.K. Sahu, P.K. Sahu, Jaggi Lal, D. Thavaselvam, D.D. Agarwal, A facile green synthesis and in vitro antimicrobial activity 4H-pyrimido[2,1-b][1,3]benzothiazole derivatives using aluminum trichloride under solvent free conditions. Med. Chem. Res. 21(11): 3826-3834, 2012.
  42. Jaggi Lal,* M. Sharma, S. Gupta, P. Parashar, P. Sahu, D.D. Agarwal, Hydrotalcite: A novel and reusable solid catalyst for one-pot synthesis of 3,4-dihydropyrimidinones and mechanistic study under solvent free conditions. J. Mol. Catal. A: Chem. 252: 31-37, 2012.

Co-Curricular and Extra-curricular activities



  • Co-curricular activities play pivotal role in curriculum; these activities broaden experiences and enrich intellectual domains of the students.
  • For the overall development of students, co-curricular activities are the way to express the talent and develop their personality.
  • It can be used as a tool to directly or indirectly supplement the classroom teaching learning process.



  • A co-curricular activity originated outside the classroom in the form of a team, club or group. Only formal education is not sufficient to bring about emotional, physical, moral and social development of student.
  • The students get a platform to exhibit their hidden talent through participation in various activities like-Games-sports, Yoga, Debate, Art, etc.
  • These activities not only help in keeping them physically fit but also keep them mentally sound. It also inculcates innovative thinking and team spirit to make them understand the importance of open discussion and valuing other’s thoughts as well.
  • Co-Curricular activities are integral to education as it enhances teaching goals to make students responsible and helps them in character building, critical thinking, civic skills etc.


S. No.




March 2020

Kabaddi Tournament in Utopia 2020

25thSeptember 2019

Frasher’s Party

5thSeptember 2019

Teacher’s day

16th September 2019

World Ozone day

Oct 2018

Sports Competition at BHU

14thJan 2018

Kite competition

October 2017

Kabaddi Tournament in Utopia2017

Workshop/Guestlectures/Industrial Visit



1.   National Workshop on Awareness in Intellectual Property Rights

            Two days National Workshop on “Awareness in Intellectual Property Rights” has been conducted in the University, which was sponsored by Dr. K.N. Modi Foundation, New Delhi and organized by Faculty of Applied Sciences, Dr. K.N. Modi University on 2-3 November 2019.  On the first day of the workshop, inauguration was done by Prof. (Dr.) Govind Sharma Ex-Chief, National Research Development Corporation (NRDC), 20-22, Zamroodpur Community Centre, Kailash Colony Extension, New Delhi, Delhi 110048. In the programme, Prof. Manimala Puri, Pro-President of the University, gave her welcome speech and Dr. Jaggi Lal, has introduced Prof. (Dr.) Govind Sharma. Prof. Sharma, delivered his talk on An overview of Intellectual Property Rights and their Importance for the Academicians. Second speaker of the programme was Dr. Amit Yadav, Department of Law, Manipal University, Jaipur, he delivered his talk on “Role of Law Protecting Indian IPRs Regime: Issues and Challenges”. On the second day of the workshop Prof. (Dr.) Rajiv Dutta, of the University gave his talk on “Patents in Life and Pharmaceutical Sciences”. In the programme, all faculties and staff of the university, Ph.D. scholars UG and PG students were present during the programme.

2.  National Conference on ‘Recent Advances and Future Perspectives in Chemical Sciences: An Interdisciplinary Approach’

             Two Days National Conference on ‘Recent Advances and Future Perspectives in Chemical Sciences: An Interdisciplinary Approach’ was organized jointly by Faculty of Applied Sciences,Dr. K.N. Modi University and ACT (Mumbai) at Video Conference hall, Dr. A.P.J. Abdul Kalam Block of Dr. K.N.M. University, Newai, Rajasthan State, on 26-27 July 2019.  Prof. R.T. Pardasani, Dean and Head, School of Chemical Sciences and Pharmacy, Central University of Rajasthan, Bandarsindri was the chief guest of the inaugural session. He gave a key-note on ‘Greener Approaches to the Constriction of Agriculturally and Biologically Active Heterocyclic Scaffolds’.  There were two technical sessions on the first day of the conference. Prof. Sudesh Kumar, Banasthali Vidyapeeth, Newai and Prof. Chandra Kant Sharma from SAGE University, Indore gave their talks on ‘Corrosion a general phenomenon of life’ and ‘Impact of Nanobiotechnology in the production of Nanoparticle with extract of leaves of Prosopis: Characterization and Assessment of Antimicrobial properties’, respectively. On the second day of the conference, there were two technical sessions. Prof. R.B. Singh and Dr. Avnish Kumar, both from Dr. B.R. Ambedkar University, Agra, gave their talks on ‘Confirmation of Seed Polysaccharide Structure from Cassia Javanica Linn. Plant by Periodate Oxidation Studies’ and ‘Lactobacillus species may be a Potent Tool to Minimize Rate of Aging’, respectively.  The conference witnessed a total of eight oral presentations and forty poster presentations. Best oral and poster presentations were awarded with prizes.


Institute Industry Interaction



Photos (Events)