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Skill Development

Centre for Skill & Entrepreneurship Development @ Suryodaya College of Engineering & Technology

BEST PRACTICES FOR SKILL DEVELOPMENT

(Source: Skill Development for Industry 4.0, BRICS Skill Development Working Group)

 

Centre for Skill & Entrepreneurship Development

Suryodaya College of Engineering & Technology is starting Centre for Skill & Entrepreneurship Development (CSED) tentatively from the month of September 2020.

The objective is to impart industry skills related to industry 4.0 so that the students become employable and also to provide a platform to incubate the ideas to a commercial product. This centre will impart skills in two domains viz. Smart Manufacturing & Industrial Internet of Things (IIoT).

CSED is Industry inside an Institute. Major technology giants like Dassault Systems, PTC & MasterCAM are our technology provider of CSED. Dysmech Competency Services (DCS) is the system integrator. This is the first of its kind skill & entrepreneurship development centre in Maharashtra wherein students will be imparted project based learning on live industry project. CSED will act as “Experience Centre” to make the students industry ready and employable. It will take students to the level, wherein they will choose entrepreneurship as a first option to be a job giver than a job seeker. Students will be trained on the technology used by the industry using latest software, hardware industry size equipment and machineries.

CSED will act as a experience centre for the students. After getting trained at CSED, student will be no longer considered as a fresher. CSED students will be ready to work on project from day 1 of joining an industry.

The major focus of the CSED is to create entrepreneurs, who will serve as backbone for creating employability. CSED will have a incubation centre equipped with all the software/hardware and industry size equipment/machinery to do the hand holding of the students from idea to a commercial product.

In this era of knowledge based economy, quality of workforce is more important than the quantity. Industries needs experience workforce as they see fresher as liability rather than an asset. The challenge is not with the knowledge possessed by the students but on how to apply the knowledge to a particular situation. Also, the current skill infrastructure and institute are merely training centres rebranded as skill centres imparting only knowledge. The current incubation infrastructures are merely space providers, wherein there is lack of mentoring and experience of running business.

Also, the syllabuses of universities do cover only the concepts and fundamental to impart domain knowledge to the students. The syllabus is not regularly updated to meet the requirements of the industry. Industries shave to spend lot on training after recruiting a fresher. There is now a huge gap between the students’ skill & knowledge and expectations of the industries.

CSED will play a major role to bridge the gap between the institute and industry. Students will industry ready with an experience of 1 to 2 years as they will work on th industrial problem statements. They will have a practical domain expertise. CSED will provide platforms for publication, patents and industry sponsored project. CSED will invite its recruitment partners through its system integrator DCS for placement of students. Industries will get the pool of required talent at one place saving their cost of recruitment and training too. CSED will organise round the year online and offline internship programs to upgrade the skills. CSED will also provide assistance for post-graduation.

The incubation centre of CSED will provide incubation for start-ups. It will provide experience on live projects before starting a journey of entrepreneurship. CSED will provide complete eco-system i.e. office space, technology and equipment for start-up. It will provide clear direction and go to market strategy. It will provide the technical and business skill required to be a sustainable entrepreneur. CSED will provide all the expert consultancy during the journey of entrepreneurship.

CSED will undertake consultancy work with the help of its system integrator and technology providers. It will help to help to strengthen the R & D activities of the institutes of the region and will act as an R & D bed for the industries. It will help to empower the faculties of Suryodaya and nearby institutes to become industrial consultants.

CSED will act as a catalyst to enhance employability opportunity and empower young youths to become entrepreneurs and will act as a strong linkage between industry – Institute.

CSED will act as a catalyst to enhance employability opportunity and empower young youths to become entrepreneurs and will act as a strong linkage between industry – Institute.

 

Smart Manufacturing

This domain has 5 programs of 3 months each. The minimum number of contact hours is 50 hrs. The batches for this will be 3 days a week for 2 hrs per day. Students have to complete mini and major project during each program. The programs are as follows:

 

  1. Product design & manufacturing
  2. Automotive plastic injection molding
  3. Press tool design and manufacturing
  4. Smart manufacturing
  5. The manufacturing department has 50 workstations fully equipped with latest design, analysis, assembly, synthesis and simulation software related to mechanical engineering.
Instrument Name

CNC vertical machining of transverse x, y & z axes in mm 1000 x 500 x 500

Pipe bending machine of capacity 50 mm dia, 4 mm thickness

3D Router – 3 axis of bed size 3500 x 300 x 600 mm

CNC Lathe

Surface Grinder

M1TR

Rapid prototyping machine –Model FDM -1000 with volume 1100 x 540 x 690 mm

White/Blue light scanner for reverse engineering

300 Ton Press Deep draw press

CO­2 Welding machine

Spot welding machine

List of few projects under smart manufacturing domain are:

    • New product development

    • Converting existing 2D drawings to 3D Model

    • Delivery of Manufacturing drawing

  • Design of Automotive and Aerospace Plastic Component for New Product development Design of Injection Mould Component

  • Manufacturing of Injection Mould

  • Production of Plastic Components

  • Converting existing machine to smart machine

  • Machine maintenance analysis

  • Development of Smart Machinery

  • AR for maintenance and overhauling

  • Design of Sheet Metal Component for New Product development

  • Design of Tool for Sheet Metal Component

  • Manufacturing of Tool

  • Production of Sheet Metal Component

Scope in manufacturing domain:

    • Design and Development Engineers,

    • Product Development Engineer,

    • CNC Programme Engineer

    • Mold Design Engineer,

    • Plastic Mold Designer

    • Mechanism designer,

    • CNC Program Engineer

    • Sheet Metal Designer, Tool and Die Designer

    • Prototyping engineer

    • IIOT Designer,

    • IIOT Developer,

    • IIOT Analyst,

    • IIOT Tester

    • Entrepreneurship

Industrial Internet of Things

This domain has 6 programs of 3 months each. The minimum number of contact hours is 50 hrs per program. The batches for this will be 3 days a week for 2 hrs per day. Students have to complete mini and major project during each program. The programs are as follows:

  1. IoT basic introduction

  2. Communication & standard interfaces

  3. Smart industrial connectivity

  4. Data Sience for IIoT

  5. Machine Learning for IIoT

  6. Artificial Intelligences for IIoT

  7. The IIoT domain has 50 workstations fully equipped with latest software/hardware, equipment and devices. It will have following equipments:

a

IIoT basics

Raspberry Pi Starter Pack

USB Battery Pack – 2 USB

Perma-Proto Board

HDMI to VGA Adapter

Temperature-Humidity Sensor/ or any other basic sensors

Elementz IR Infrared Proximity / Obstacle Detector

Sensor module with High / Low output mode selection for Rasperry PI, Arduino, AVR, PIC, 8051.

Wi-Fi Dongle

32GB SD Card

HI-BIRD MTB SS 21 SPEED 26 (Bicycle)

Pad

ThingWorx – IOT Platform – End to End Internet of Things

IOT – E-learning Library

Hosting instace cloud space/ Local Hosting

b, c

Communication & standard interfaces

Smart Industrial Connectivity

Diesel generator with sensors to monitor Fuel Level, Mains/DG Switchover, Canopy Temperature, Current/Voltage. Alarms for Low Fuel, Mains Fail

d

Data Science & Analytics for IIoT

A smart battery operated rickshaw is monitored and tracked for idle time, number of seats occupied, speed, distance travelled, battery/charge levels

e

Machine Learning for IIoT

Operations & Maintenance Monitoring of Hydraulic Press. Track jobs completed and missed using bar code for mounted job and proximity sensor for the press strokes completed, Monitor and Alert on hydraulic fuel temperature and pressure params, alert on electrical failure. Show details of output efficiency i.e expected vs actual output, missed jobs, failure cause breakup.

f

Artificial Intelligence for IIoT

Smart Water Supply and Street Lighting – Schedule and Monitor water supply, detect and alert on leakage and shutdown valves on leakage, Smart Water Meter at consumer premise. Street lighting is managed based on light conditions, people present. Light failure, consumption is monitored

Scope of IIoT domain

  • IIOT Designer,

  • IIOT Developer,

  • IIOT Analyst,

  • IIOT Tester

  • Android Developer and Android Tester

  • Business Analyst,

  • Product Analyst,

  • Machine Learning Engineer,

  • Data Scientist

  • AL Developer and AI Analyst

List of few mini/mega project in IIoT

  • Access control to restricted areas and detection of people in non-authorized areas.

  • Asset indoor location by using active (ZigBee) and passive tags (RFID/NFC).

  • Assistance for elderly or disabled people living independent.

  • Cold Chain Monitoring and Smart Tracking

  • Control micro-climate conditions to maximize the production of fruits and vegetables and its quality.

  • Control of CO2 emissions of factories, pollution emitted by cars and toxic gases generated in farms.

  • Control of conditions inside freezers storing vaccines, medicines and organic elements.

  • Control of rotation of products in shelves and warehouses to automate restocking processes..

  • Control of routes followed for delicate goods like medical drugs, jewels or dangerous merchandises.

  • Control remotely the swimming pool conditions.

  • Control the exact conditions of plants grown in water to get the highest efficiency crops.

  • Detect leakages and wastes of factories in rivers.

  • Detection of gas levels and leakages in industrial environments, surroundings of chemical factories and inside mines.

  • Detection of windows and doors openings and violations to prevent intruders.

  • E-Health Sensor Platform for Biometric and Medical applications.

  • E-Health: Low Cost Sensors for Early Detection of Childhood Disease.

  • Energy and water supply consumption monitoring to obtain advice on how to save cost and resources.

  • Energy consumption monitoring and management.

  • Environmental monitoring by Public Transportation.

  • Information collection from Can Bus to send real time alarms to emergencies or provide advice to drivers.

  • Intelligent and weather adaptive lighting in street lights

  • Intelligent Highways with warning messages and diversions according to climate conditions and unexpected events like accidents or traffic jams.

  • Liquid detection in data centers, warehouses and sensitive building grounds to prevent break downs and corrosion.

  • Measurement of water pressure in water transportation systems.

  • Monitoring and optimization of performance in solar energy plants.

  • Monitoring greenhouse conditions to develop new products in the food industry.

  • Monitoring of combustion gases and premptive fire conditions to define alert zones.

  • Monitoring of conditions inside museums and art warehouses.

  • Monitoring of conditions of patients inside hospitals and in old people’s home.

  • Monitoring of parking spaces availability in the city

Our Prospective recruiters (Smart Manufacturing)

  • Xylem

  • Genrobotic Innovations Pvt Ltd

  • Edlocus Solutions Private Limited

  • Mtek Engineers, Inc

  • Cadmaxx Solutions Private Limited

  • Armstrong Fluid Technology

  • Cyber Metric Services (India) Pvt Ltd

  • Ckdpack Packaging Pvt. Ltd

  • Sonovision Aetos

  • Cradle Runways India

  • Cadence Design Systems

  • Vacuum Techniques Private Limited 

  • Cadtree Designs

  • Acesoft Labs India Pvt. Ltd

  • Circor

  • Axiscades

  • Arwade Infrastructure Ltd

  • Eleno Energy Llp

  • Smart Enovations 

  • Morgentec

  • Capgemini

  • Valeo

  • Cadence Design Systems

  • Claas India Private Ltd

  • Polyone Corporation

  • Alstom

  • Textron India Pvt Limited

  • Commscope

  • Accenture

  • Sanumas Solutions

  • Universal Solutions

  • Proliant Infotech Pvt Ltd

  • Cyient

  • Circor

  • Team Pasona

  • Bentley Systems

  • Zf Friedrichshafen

  • Desler India Pvt Ltd

  • Chivaro Technologies

  • Automotive Robotics India Private Limited

  • Cyber Metric Services (India) 

  • Chivaro Technologies

  • En World

  • Technosoft Corporation

  • Biz Futura Llp 

  • Sopra Steria

  • Edlocus Solutions Private Limited

  • Prodesta Technologies 

  • Azuko 

  • Genrobotic Innovations Pvt Ltd

  • John Deere

  • Suncore Microsystem

  • Workonic Ltd

  • Eleno Energy Llp

  • Cyber Metric Services (India) Pvt Ltd

  • 3rd Dimension

  • K&T Gauge And Fixture Engineering

  • Circor

  • Axiscades

  • Mbs Group

  • Acesoft Labs India Pvt. Ltd

  • Bombardier

  • Cranium Information Technology

  • Sonovision Aetos

  • Acebrain Technology

  • Chep

  • Unitforce Technologies 

  • Vacuum Techniques Private Limited

  • Morgentec

  • Slingshot India

  • Esterline Technologies Corporation

  • Esterline India

  • Arcadis

  • Hindujatech

  • Armstrong Fluid Technology

Our Prospective recruiters (IIoT)

  • Qualcomm

  • Dell Technologies

  • Bosch

  • Intouch Health

  • Skybitz

  • Saviant Consulting

  • Deloitte India

  • Quest Infosense

  • Bharat Forge

  • Solulab

  • Accenture Technology

  • Aruba Network

  • Yash Technologies

  • Hach

  • Inseego

  • Xenonstack

  • Spireon

  • Motorola Solutions

  • Advantech

  • Fortinet

  • Integrated Roadways

  • Mobiloitte

  • Udelv

  • Scitech

  • Ibm

  • Cognizant

  • Capgemini

  • Ideas2it Technologies

  • Tvs Next Private Limited

  • Dark Bears

  • Echoinnovate It

  • Octal It Solution

  • Logiticks

  • Studio Graphene Ltd

  • Mobisoft Infotech

  • Azilen Technologies

  • Cemtrex Labs

  • Solution Analysts

  • Techugo

  • Focaloid Technologies

  • Ahex Technologies Pvt. Ltd.

  • Rapidvalue Solutions

  • Ileaf Solutions Pvt. Ltd.

  • Prompt Softech

  • Appscrip

  • Mindinventory

  • Cumulations Technologies Pvt Ltd

  • Contus

  • Tudip Technologies Pvt. Ltd.

  • Itc Infotech

  • John Deere

  • Volvo Group

  • Appsbee Software Llc

  • Techgropse Pvt. Ltd.

  • Iglobsyn Technologies

  • Appsder It Solutions

  • Pentoz Technology

  • Bms Innolabs Software Pvt.Ltd

  • Parangat Technologies

  • Relinns Technologies

  • Focaloid Technologies

  • Qss Technosoft Pvt. Ltd

  • Logicaldna Solutions

  • Developtech It Solutions Pvt Ltd

  • Afour Technologies

  • Silicon Valley Indomedia Ltd.

  • Ndot Technologies

  • Absolutdata Analytics

  • Enfin Technologies Pvt. Ltd.

  • Qruize Technologies Pvt. Ltd.

  • Aryavrat Infotech Inc.

  • Volansys Technologies

  • Colan Infotech Private Limited

Why Skill Development centre at Suryodaya

The manufacturing industry is currently witnessing the fourth industrial revolution, better known as Industry 4.0 where the ‘real’ and the ‘virtual’ world are to be seamlessly connected giving rise to what are known as cyber-physical production systems. As a result, the traditional manufacturing processes are undergoing an enormous transformation which will change the way companies approach manufacturing.

Industry 4.0, which started off as a brainchild of Germany, is being adopted by countries around the world. Developed nations like USA, France and Japan have already taken the first step in this direction by launching nation-wide programs.

In their journey to adopt Industry 4.0, each country is expected to encounter a number of challenges related to the skill level of their work force. The skills which are important today will cease to be so in the future and the work force will be expected to possess new skills in the domain of information technology, data analytics, etc. A higher percentage of the jobs will give importance to cognitive abilities and system skills over physical abilities while defining core work-related skill sets.

In the scenario where Industry 4.0 technologies have been widely adopted, this demand-supply gap will widen even further if necessary actions are not taken by India.

The birth of a new era of industrialization: Industry 4.0 christened so based on its promise as the fourth industrial revolution, encompasses a wide spectrum of technological advances across the value-chain. Industry 4.0 technologies – Automation / Robotics, Internet of Things, Artificial Intelligence, Additive Manufacturing, etc. – are revolutionizing traditional manufacturing processes. As a result of increased use of digital technologies, the boundary between the real and the virtual world is increasingly blurring, giving birth to what are known as cyber-physical production system.

Potential Industry 4.0 solutions

Industry 4.0: What is changing for companies? Industry 4.0 represents a paradigm shift from the previous era of rigid, efficiency-focused and manual manufacturing to a more dynamic, agile, and automated manufacturing. It marks a shift of focus from mass production to mass customization, enabled by flexible production and shorter lead times. Similarly, there will be a transition from large-scale factories specialized for a product to smart factories with high-technological equipment that can produce multiple products at competitive cost. Flexibility will also manifest in the ability to work remotely using technologies such as augmented reality.

 Benefits of Industry 4.0

Effect on Jobs

A number of experts believe that adoption of Industry 4.0 will result in increased use of automation and robots in the shop floor. Given that these robots will be capable of performing tasks multiple times with high levels of accuracy and within shorter time duration than humans, robots will act as an efficient replacement for labor. For example, an employee whose job is to fix a specific part while assembling an engine will be replaced by a robot who will carry out the same job accurately and in lesser time. The quantum of job loss, however, is expected to vary with country, industry and employed levels of automation.

The experts on the other end of the spectrum believe that the use of industry 4.0 technologies will not result in job loss, if not an increase in employment. The basis behind such a statement is the fact that Industry 4.0 will result in an increase in labor productivity and in the quality of the products manufactured. As a result, the demand for quality products manufactured will increase, rendering companies with no option but to increase capacity to meet the demand. There is no doubt that certain low-skilled jobs will be eliminated. However, it is expected that an increase in capacity will have a positive effect on the creation of jobs, requiring higher levels of skills. Employees who were rendered jobless due to elimination of low-skilled jobs need to be re-skilled or up-skilled to make them ready for the new requirements. All in all, the creation of new high skilled jobs will compensate, to a large extent, for the elimination of low skilled jobs.

India

Manufacturing contributes 18.4% in GDP

India has been considered as a global hub for the services sector, with manufacturing contributing only 18.4% in the GDP. Though manufacturing plays a small role in the Indian GDP as well as in employment of the labor force, its contribution at global level has improved in the last few years.

Since 2000, India’s GDP has grown to USD 1,573 billion in 2014 at a CAGR of 7%. Its share in the global GDP has almost doubled from 1.4% in 2000 to 2.7% in 2014. During the same time period, its share in global manufacturing value add also increased from 1.7% to 2.9%. The share of manufacturing in India’s GDP, on the other hand, increased marginally from 17.2% in 2000 to 18.4% in 2014.

Government is determined to increase share of manufacturing in GDP

Manufacturing is on top of the agenda for the current government. Several initiatives have been taken to revive the growth in manufacturing and to adopt new technologies.

Launch of National Manufacturing Policy

Make in India

MoU for developing research roadmap

Private companies are catching up

Though the Government of India and Prime Minister Modi have shown significant interest in promoting manufacturing and Industry 4.0 through various other policies like Digital India and Skill India, response from the private sector has been low. However, a few initiatives have been taken in the right direction – primarily in increasing the level of automation and implementation of Industry 3.0 solutions.

Auto OEMs spearheading automation: For example, one auto manufacturer in India has started using a remote server controlled assembly system that guides workers to select the correct parts depending on the car model. This technology enables them to use a single assembly line for engines of different models of cars while eliminating human-error. The system also keeps track of inventory in real-time.

Plans to implement industry 4.0 in plants: Hardware and software providers have taken a few initiatives to educate Indian manufacturing companies about Industry 4.0 technologies. They have also taken the first steps to adopt Industry 4.0 by implementing advanced manufacturing technologies in their own plants and by developing new technologies in the Indian context.

Challenges faced by companies in finding skilled workforce

With skills required for the jobs changing faster, companies across the world are facing challenges in finding skilled workforce at current skill levels. Technology is evolving faster than ever before and the talent pool through which employers have to select workers is shrinking due to declining workforce.

As per a survey conducted by Manpower Group, globally 38% of the employers face some kind of difficulty in filling the job vacancies. While the difficulty is less in South Africa (31%) and China (24%) as compared to global average, the challenge is higher for companies in Brazil (61%) and India (58%). At the same time, developed countries like Germany (46%) and Japan (83%) are also facing some challenge in finding skilled workers. However, this could be due to people opting for alternate jobs.

Skills for the future

It is very important to understand what changes Industry 4.0 will bring in the current manufacturing setup, what the new tasks that an employee would have to do will be, how it is going to be different from what he or she has been doing and what additional skills would be required to carry out those tasks successfully.

Framework for deriving skills required in Industry 4.0

Examples of changes with adoption of Industry 4.0

How tasks will differ in future?

Skilled labor will have the opportunity to take part in greater task variety and will no longer be associated with only one particular type of job. There will be a significant reduction in monotonous and ergonomically challenging jobs. Employees will have to share the space with intelligent robots. Assistant systems will support work significantly but the final decisions have to be made by skilled employees. Team work will be central, not only throughout the horizontal and vertical levels, but also at the actual working place with these assistant systems.

Information and data will be the key elements which the employees will have to process in their day-to-day jobs. Artificial intelligence will enable collaboration between humans and machines. And the interaction will not only be limited to pressing or touching buttons, but also by voice and gesture. Workers will use devices like smartphones and tablets for communication and machine operation. New jobs will require the employees to be a part of the planning process and to be involved in process improvement and optimization activities. employees would be required to do less of manual work and more tasks of control and supervision of the processes.

Change in role with Industry 4.0

What skills will be required?

With the change in work environment and tasks expected to be carried out by workers, the skill required will also change. These new skill sets will not replace the existing skill sets. Rather, these new skills will be required in addition to the skills that are important in current scenario. Core work related skills can be classified into 3 categories and 9 sub-categories as :

As per the ‘Future of Jobs’ survey conducted by the World Economic Forum, it is expected that a number of skills that are not considered to be significant in today’s context will form one-third of the desired core skill sets of most occupations in 2020. Such a shift in the skill requirement is expected with increased digitalization. The ability to work with data and make data-based decisions will play a major role in the jobs of future.59

With adoption of automation and artificial intelligence, a number of tasks involving technical skills like troubleshooting machine problems, etc. and resource management skills like people and time management would be eliminated. As per the mentioned survey, it is expected that percentage of jobs requiring Technical Skills and Resource Management Skills as part of their core skill sets will go down from currently 14% and 14% respectively to 12% and 13% respectively in 2020. However, demand for technical skills required for repairing and maintenance operations will increase. The percentage of jobs requiring Cognitive Abilities as a core skill will rise to 15%, from a current level of 11%.

Manufacturing dominated industries like Automotive are expected to see an increase in demand for cognitive abilities, content skills, system skills and process skills in the future. This can be attributed to the fact that Automotive industry is at the forefront of adopting Industry 4.0 technologies and will be the first to experience Industry 4.0 at a bigger scale.

Though skills demand at an aggregate industry level is expected to evolve as mentioned above, the degree of change in skill requirements within individual job families is even more significant (Figure 37). For example, among all the jobs requiring cognitive abilities as part of their core skill sets, 52% of the jobs do not have such requirements now and are expected to have growing demand by 2020. In 30% of the jobs, the demand currently is high and are expected to have stable demand. The remaining 16% of the jobs which require high cognitive abilities today will see a decline in importance of cognitive abilities.

Cognitive abilities, system skills and complex problem solving skills are the top three skills expected to be high in demand and will continue to remain important.

Important qualifications & skills to have for Industry 4.0

SKILL RELATED CHALLENGES COMPANIES WILL FACE WITH INDUSTRY 4.0

With the advent of Industry 4.0, the companies will not only face challenges in finding the skilled employees but also a few other challenges related to their exiting workforce and skill development programs as mentioned below:

  • Up-skilling: Companies will have to up-skill their workforce via in-house or external training centers. For example, an assembly line worker involved in manually fitting a part will be required to operate a robot or other tools to do so. He / she should develop the skills to be able to operate the new tools efficiently.

  • Re-skilling: Industry 4.0 is expected to result in job displacement to a certain extent. A number of jobs will cease to exist. And a number of new jobs will be created. Companies will have to make the investment in re-skilling of the labor force to prepare for this expected shift.

  • Continuous Learning: Technologies will become obsolete at a faster rate. Continuous professional development strategies will be required to easily adapt to the changes that technological advancement brings.

  • Mindset change: Given that the labor force will have to adapt to a number of changes, they will resist and oppose implementation of newer technologies. This will require companies to plan for mindset change of its employees to facilitate smooth transition to advanced manufacturing processes.

Initiatives undertaken as part of Skills India

Pradhan Mantri Kaushal Vikas Yojana (PMKVY) scheme: Provides financial rewards to more than 2.5 million candidates for successfully completing approved skill training programmes

Skill Loan scheme: Grants loans ranging from INR 5,000 to INR 1,50,000 to 3.4 Million youth seeking to attend skill development programmes in next 5 years

Recognition of Prior Learning: Assesses and certifies 1 million workers who already posses certain skill irrespective of the way they have been gained – through formal or informal training

Skill Cards & Certificates: Cards & Certificates with QR Codes to be provided allowing trainees to share skill qualification with employers in quick and reliable way during job search

Apprenticeship Portal: Launch of portal that would act as one stop shop for apprenticeship related issues of industry, students and

Join Suryodaya to get skilled on industry 4.0 technologies and realize you dream to start your start-up

Contact Us

 0710-3276283

 [email protected]

 Near Dighori Naka,
Vihirgaon, Umrer Road,
Nagpur (Maharashtra)
 

 

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