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TECHNICAL EDUCATION QUALITY IMPROVEMENT PROGRAMME (TEQIP- II) REVIEW MEETING on 19 -10 -2016 at New Delhi UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF TECHNOLOGY (A) OSMANIA UNIVERSITY HYDERABAD TELANGANA STATE TEQIP-II (S. C. 1. 2. 1) - Co. E Prof. K. S. K. Rao Patnaik Coordinator 1
Funds Status Received from Total Central & State Govt. 2 333. 33 (Received in Two Installments only (250+83. 33)) 4 5 6 7 137. 796 41. 34 0. 00 41. 34 137. 796+ 200. 00 = 337. 796 101. 34 0. 00 101. 34 -- Transferred RS. 200. 00 Lakhs to TEQIP – II Account Balance amount Rs. 133. 33 Lakhs 3 = 1 + 2 Institution share. 1 Utilized (expenditure) -- Note : 200. 00 Lakhs 333. 33 % of Committed expenditu Expenditure re against total funds received Transferred to TEQIP –II (S. C 1. 2) Account % (column 4+6) against total funds received 2
STATUS OF EXPENDITURE (30 -9 -2016) S. No Category of expenditure Expendit ure Amount Allocated Released Utilized Committed 1 Procurement 275. 00 102. 1557 0. 0000 2 Assistantships 50. 00 19. 0400 0. 0000 3 R&D 50. 00 0. 1861 0. 0000 4 FSD 50. 00 0. 7838 0. 0000 5 Collaboration with Industry 25. 00 6. 4213 0. 0000 6 IOC 50. 00 9. 2091 0. 0000 137. 796 0. 0000 GRAND TOTAL 500. 00 333. 33 Note : Rs. 200. 00 Lakhs transferred from Co. E account to TEQIP Account 3
Action Plan of Expenditure from 1 st October 2016 to 31 March 2017 PROJECT LIFE ALLOCATION (PLA) : Rs. 500 Lakhs (S. C 1. 2. 1) Fund Released (Centre + State + inst. ) : Rs. 333. 33 Lakhs released and Rs. 200 Lakhs transferred to TEQIP - II Account (Rs. In Lakhs) S. No. Activity Heads 1 Procurement Teaching and Research 2 Assistantships 3 Enhanced interaction with Industry 4 Enhancement of R & D 5 Faculty and staff development 6 Incremental operating cost Total Cumulative Expenditure up to 30 Sep 2016 (i) 102. 1557 Oct. , 2016 Nov. , 2016 (ii) (iii) 0. 00 Dec. 2016 (iv) Jan. , 2017 (v) Feb. , 2017 Total expected March, Expenditure Cumulative 2017 from Oct 2016 to Expenditure in March 2017 the Project (vi) (viii= (vii) ii+iv+v+vi (ix = i +viii) +vii) 43. 00 40. 75 70. 00 3. 36 0. 1861 3. 50 0. 00 2. 00 3. 00 6. 00 14. 00 7. 00 9. 00 49. 3591 362. 455 500. 251 12. 00 10. 00 6. 4213 0. 15 6. 00 8. 00 6. 00 10. 00 9. 2091 137. 796 53. 4213 3. 50 0. 00 0. 7838 32. 7838 40. 15 1. 00 32 47 1. 00 12. 6861 10. 00 8. 70 19. 04 0. 00 92. 74 12. 5 15. 00 10. 00 259. 2607 73. 7 0. 00 30. 00 157. 105 0. 15 46. 00 79. 00 75. 25 119. 50 42. 56 Note : Expenditure mentioned in the column no. VIII is planned based on sanctioned budget and it is possible only if State Government release the sanctioned budget.
Equipment Purchased under Co. E • Advance Flow Reactor G 1 - Rs. 2475000. 00 • DTA TGA 65 H detector element - Rs. 407286. 00 • Micro Reactor System - Rs. 2607150. 00 • HIGH PRECISION LIQUID PUMPS - Rs. 1533000. 00 • HIGH PRECISION SLURRY PUMPS - Rs. 656250. 00 • Civil Works - Rs. 1201411. 00 • Microprocessor Controlled Refrigerated - Rs. 327046. 00 & Heating Circulator • Fume Hoods - Rs. 1008423. 00 TOTAL - Rs. 10215566. 00 5
ADVANCE FLOW REACTOR G 1 MICROPROCESSOR CONTROLLED REFRIGERATED & HEATING CIRCULATOR MICRO REACTOR SYSTEM
R & D projects undertaken • • • Rotating packed bed Rotating fluidized bed with static geometry Divided wall Column Distillation Micro Reactor Reactive Distillation Production of Bio-butanol using Ligno- Cellulogic materials • Process development through Green chemistry approaches using ecofriendly reagents and catalysts • Intensification of Textile wet processing
Rotating Packed Bed Advantages • Very high volumetric mass Transfer coefficients • Size is smaller thus reducing in operating and fixed costs • High gas velocity and tendency to flood is reduced • Larger driving force of liquid flow due high rotational speed will allow high viscous liquids • Micro-mixing and gas liquid contact at low liquid hold up Progress • Literature Survey is done by Two UG (B Tech) students • One PG (M. Tech) student is working for RPB • Quotations are being prepared to procure the RPB from M/S Nano Dynamics, USA, M/S R. C. Costello & Associate, Inc, USA and M/S Nitech Solutions, Scotland
RPB for Hi. Gee Distillation
Rotating Fluidized Bed
Concept • Fluidization gas is injected tangentially via multiple gas inlet slots at the outer cylindrical wall of the fluidization chamber. • As a result of the tangential gas-solid drag force, the solid particles in the fluidization chamber rotate as well and experience a radially outwards centrifugal force. • A radially outwards centrifugal force exerted on the solids is balanced by a radially inwards gas-solid drag force. • By the action of the centrifugal force, the particles tend to form a rotating particle bed against the outer cylindrical wall of the fluidization chamber. Advantages • High Heat and Mass Transfer rates • Bubble free fluidization • More Gas Throughputs • Easy separation of gas and solid • More compact equipment • Fluidization of Cohesive Particles Applications FCC raiser: • More uniform temperature allows to use high cracking temperature • Use of more active catalyst Bio. Mass Combustion: • High Combustion Efficiency
Progress of the Work • Two M. Tech completed their Dissertation work • Lab scale RFB –SG has been fabricated and experimentation done. CFD Model developed and validated with experimental data. • The CFD Model has been shown here Outcome of CFD Model A higher gas flow rate results in: a larger pressure drop over the solids bed a larger pressure drop in the outlet section a higher solids angular velocity a decrease in the void fraction (for various particle sizes)
Divided Wall Column Distillation • • • Energy used for continuous distillation processes comprises approximately 40% of total energy use in chemical process industry Dividing wall column (DWC) not only leads to energy saving but also to capital saving A DWC, shown in Fig. 3, is a single shell thermodynamic equivalent of a fully thermally coupled column, which allows separation of three or more components into high purity products within one shell. This is achieved by using a vertical partition wall that divides mainly central part of the column into prefractionator and main column sections. In each section, two components with greatest difference in volatility are separated, while others are allowed to distribute Progress • Two UG (B. Tech) students done literature survey • One PG (M. Tech) student is currently doing simulation studies of divided wall packed bed distillation for BTX system • M/S R. C. Costello & Associate, Inc, USA and M/S Alfa Laval Thermal, Sweden and M/S Nitech Solutions, Scotland contacted for Procurement
Micro Reactors • Micro-structured reactor channel diameters: sub mm to mm range • Surface/Volume area: 1, 000 -50, 000 m 2/m 3 Advantages § § § § High surface-to-volume area; enhanced mass and heat transfer Laminar flow conditions Uniform residence time, backmixing minimized (increased precision and accuracy) High-throughput and use of very small amounts of materials Low manufacturing, operating, and maintenance costs (if mass produced), and low power consumption Minimal environmental hazards and increased safety “Scaling-out” or “numbering-up” instead of scaling-up
Work Done Equipment procured from M/s Corning SAS, France & M/s Spechrome, India has been used to conduct the following reactions - • Production of Fenbendazole. • Production of 2 – (Dimethylamino) Methyl Cyclohexanone. Out Come : The following Two Ph. D’s have been completed in Lab Scale Micro Channel Units • Study of Micro Scale Fluid Dynamics an input for Micro Reactor Modeling and Design • Phase transfer Catalysis: Continuous contact in Micro. Channels Two M. Tech completed another two M. Tech are in progress
Reactive Distillation Me. OH Catalyst HOAc Me. OAc Reactor Ac. O H H 2 SO 4 Me. O H H 2 O Conventional Process H 2 O Reactive Distillation • High Purity of Meo. Ac • Reduced capital cost to one fifth • Consume only one-fifth energy
Work done BATCH TYPE SEMIBATCH TYPE Lactic Acid + Butanol = butyl lactate + Water CH 3 CHOHCOOH + C 2 H 5 CH 2 CHOH CH 3 CHOHCOOC 4 H+H 20
1: 1 MOLE RATIO OF LACTIC ACID AND BUTANOL WITHOUT CATALYST 700 650 20% 600 250 88% 550 60% 500 200 60% 450 VOLUME OF WATER in ml VOLUME OF WATER COLLECTED, ml 300 88% 150 100 50 400 350 20% 300 250 200 150 100 50 0 0 100 TIME, min 200 300 50 100 150 200 250 300 350 400 450 TIME in min BATCH TYPE SEMIBATCH TYPE ü The following Ph. Ds completed Ø Modeling and Experimental Studies on Reactive Separations Ø Purification of Aqueous Lactic Acid Using Reactive Distillation Ø Dynamic Modeling and Control Studies for a Reactive Batch Distillation Process ü Four M. Techs are completed and one on continuous reactive distillation is on going ü One Project worth of Rs. 7 lakhs obtained from AICTE under R&D ü Three Publications (one International + two in national Journals) have been made. 500 550
Production of Bio-Butanol using Lignocellulosic Materials Bio-Process Intensification Background: The use of ligno-cellulosic renewable resources as an alternative feed stock for production of bio-butanol to be an efficient biofuel than bio-ethanol has caught the attention of many researchers in energy area for finding a solution to accomplish energy security without Review of Literature affecting the food security. The ligno-cellulosic residues are abundant and have less competing uses, which can be harvested with less strain to environmental resources. Collaborations and Linkages Objectives: To improve the economics of biomass conversion To find a suitable genetically engineered microbial agent Technology Transfer To optimize the process conditions through Identification intensification Optimization Outcome and Deliverables: Effective utilization of same feedstock of bio. Patenting Microbial Strains Materials ethanol for production of bio-butanol having similar energy characteristics to that of gasoline and can Conditions be blended at higher concentrations than bioethanol due to low miscibility with water and near Preparation GE Strains Marketing carbon number of gasoline. At least Two M. Tech’s and One Ph. D. , will be the outcome of the project and Three Publications in Upstream Downstream refereed journals; Investigators: Prof. A. Ravinder Nath (Chemical and Bioprocess Progress: Aspects) • One M. Tech Completed Prof D. Jaya Prakash (Chemical Engineering Aspects) Dr. P. Raja Rao (Environmental Aspects) Reference: Madhusudana. Reddy, M. A. Raoof and K. Ulaganathan (2012). Development of specific markers for identification Collaborations: of Fusariumoxysporumf. sp. ricini. European Journal of Plant Pathology, 134: 713 -1 of Indian isolates
Process Development through Green chemistry approaches using eco friendly reagents and catalysts Chemical Process Intensification Background: Process Development is devoted to discovery research and innovation that integrate the green chemistry concepts in the usage of eco-friendly reagents and catalysts and modification of various physical parameters. The major directives in this project are confined to novel approaches that lead for Review of Literature new processes and products, which can meet the regulatory compliances. Objectives: Serving the Process Needs of the Industry Developing Novel Methods Validate the Process Collaborations and Linkages Outcome and Deliverables: Process Economy is accomplished, while adhering the green chemistry principles Delivery of regulatory compliant and market acceptable New Products Technology Optimization Identification At least Two M. Tech’s and One Ph. D. , will be the Validation outcome of the project and Three Publications in refereed journals Investigators: Materials Processes Prof D. Jaya Prakash (Chemical Engineering Aspects) Prof. A. Ravinder Nath (Chemical and Bioprocess Aspects) Dr. P. Raja Rao (Environmental Aspects) Conditions Collaborations: Dr. M. S. N. Reddy, - M. S. N Laboratories, Hyd (Process Needs) Mr. G. V. Reddy - Team Labs & Nath Anisetti, K. Durga Prasad, Santanu. Pannigrahi and P. Aravinda Reddy, Synthesis, Characterization References: Malladi. Srinivas Reddy, Ravinder Consultants, Hyd and Biological Evaluation (Green Chemistry) of Some Novel and Substituted Mercapto. Benzimadazole Derivatives; Pharmaceutical Chemistry Journal, 44 (11), 2011, 642 -4 Dr. G. Nagaiah – Principal Scientist, IICT, Hyd
Textile Wet Processing • Most of the Textile wet Process are based on Inter yarn and Intra yarn mass transfer • Most of the studies have shown that fluid flow occurs in Interyarn and thus making intra –yarn diffusion process the rate – limiting step. • The mass transfer concept in Textile Wet Processing has direct effect on Process efficiency and Processed good quality. • Thus there is need to improve the mass transfer with process intensification idea
• No. of Assistantships offered : • M. Tech Level • Ph. D Level • Post Doctoral Level - 35 03 01 • A Seed money of Rs. 2, 000 were sanctioned to each faculty to undertake the initial studies of the Process Intensification Projects based on the proposals submitted by the faculty. • Ph. D. Scholars and M. Tech students are working in the projects related to Process Intensification for conduct of initial studies. The financial support is extended from TEQIP-II • Organized Guest Lecture on ‘Novel and Emerging Processing Technologies for enhancing Food Safety, Quality and Nutrition” by Dr. Krishnamurthy, Assistant Professor, Institute of Food Safety and Health from Illinois Institute of Technology, USA on 16 th August 2016 at 10: 00 A. M • Organized Two days national seminar on “Process Intensification in Process Industries – (PIPI)” during 25 th – 26 th March 2016. • Organized One Day Seminar on ”Recent Trends in Process Intensification Methods” on 29 th September 2014.
Industry Institute Interaction • Conducted Two Interaction sessions with the following Industrial and R&D organization Persons. Ø Dr. D. P. Rao Former Professor of Chemical Engg. , IIT Kanpur, Process Intensification Consultants Ø Mr. T. S. Vivekananda Co. E, M/S. Indochem Technologies Ø Mr. B. Madhusudana Rao. Joint Chief Environmental Engineer, A. P. Pollution Control Board Ø Dr. K. Sainath Managing Director, M/S Clair Engineers Private Limited Ø Mr. Vijay Kumar Director, M/S. AVA BIOTECH Ø Mr. Dr. B. Chakradhar. Vice – President, M/S. Ramky Environ Engineers Ltd. Ø Mr. Satyanarayana Cherukuri - MD, M/S. Inventaa Chemicals Limited Ø Mr. Pavan Kumar Veldandi - Sr. Product Assurance Engineer, Cognizant • A Team of Faculty heading by Principal and Principal Investigator Visited M/S. Aurobindo Pharma, Hyderabad to finalize the Specifications of Advanced Flow Micro Reactor and other equipment
Faculty Development Program Activity Before TEQIP After Entering TEQIP as on 30 -04 -2016 No. of Faculty Pursued M. Tech 6(R) + 19(C) 3(R) + 26(C) No. of Faculty Pursued Ph. D 25(R)+3(C) 21(R) + 3(C) No. of Faculty trained in International Institutes -- -- No. of Faculty trained in reputed National Institutions -- 3 Number of Collaborative research/Project work done 3 6 Seminars/Workshops Attended / Conducted -- 7 Pedagogy Training -- -26
PUBLICATIONS • “Recovery of Lactic Acid by Reactive Distillation‟, V. V. Basava Rao, P. Shiv Kumar, Ch. Sailu and S. Ram Mohan Rao, Online, Journal of Applied Sciences, (ISSN 1812 -5654), Volume 14 (12), 1289 -1293, 2014 • “Adsorption of Cadmium and Zinc ions from Aqueous solution using Low Cost Adsorbents”, P. Rajesh Kumar, Akila Swathanthra, V. V. Basava Rao, and S. Ram Mohan Rao, on line, Journal of Applied Sciences, (ISSN 1812 -56554), Volume 14 (13), 1372 -1378, 2014. • “Biosorption of Congo Red using Allium Sativum skin powder”, Mohan Rao Tamtam and Basava Rao Vudata Venkata, in Res. J. Chem. Environ, vol. 19 (11), Page 35 -44, November, 2015, • “Synthesis and Characterization of Polyion Complex Membranes Made of Aminated Polyetherimide and Sulfonated Polyethersulfone for Fuel Cell Applications” N Harsha, S. Kalyani, V. V Basava Rao, S. Sridhar; in Journal of Fuel Science and Technology, Transactions of ASME, Vol. 12, Page 2, Dec, 2015 • “New Biosorbent based on deoiled karanja seed cake in biosorption studies of Zr(IV): Optimization using Box-Behnken method in Response Surface Methodology with Desirability Approach”, Sayanasree Varala, Banala Dharanija, B. Satyavathi , V. V. Basava Rao and R. Parthasarathy, Chemical Engineering Journal, Volume 302, Pages 786– 800, 15 October 2016, • Performance evaluation of sodium alginate–Pebax polyion complex membranes for application in direct methanol fuel cells, Harsha Nagar, C. Sumana, V. V. Basava Rao, S. Sridhar, Journal of Applied Polymer Science, Received 4 July 2016; accepted 19 September 27 2016
• Experimental analysis in different batch operating units for process intensification : methyl acetate production case study, B. Ganesh, K. Yamuna Rani, B. Satyavathi and K. S. K. Rao Patnaik, International Journal of Industrial Chemistry, ISSN 2228 -5970, oct, 2014 • Production of Bio –diesel from Pongmia Pinnata And Guizotia Abyssinica Seed Oil using Crystalline Manganese Carbonate (Mnco 3) And Nano Zinc Oxide (Zno)-A Green Catalysts Aruna Kumari, K. S. K Rao Patnaik and Y. Rajeshwer rao, Journal of Environmental Science, ISJ, vol. 3, pp 14 -20, ISBN-13 -978 -1499721980, ISBN-101499721986, June, 2014 • Ultrasonic and microwave assisted and crystalline Mn(II) carbonate catalyzed Biodiesel Production using Watermelon (citrullus vulgaris) seed oil and alcohol (fibrous shell) as exclusive green feedstock, G. Krishnaiah, Srinivas Pasnoori, P. S. Santhoshi, K. C. Rajanna, Y. Rajeshwer Rao, K. S. K. Rao Patnaik, Bio. Fuels, Sep, 2016 • The dynamic modeling of a reactive batch distillation process from cold start: An experimental case study, Ganesh Botla, K. Yamuna Rani and K. S. K. Rao Patnaik, paper communicated to Journal of the Taiwan Institute of Chemical Engineers 2016.
PENDING SCHOLARSHIPS FOR THE FOLLOWING in TEQIP –II and Co. E Course Year Period Amount in Rs. Remarks M. Tech 2 nd Year 1 st Year 2 nd Year June 2015 to September 2015 October 2015 to September 2016 TOTAL 1344000. 00 1504000. 00 1120000. 00 4512000. 00 3360000. 00 1, 18, 40, 000. 00 Ph. D November 2015 – September 2016 7, 92, 000. 00 Research Assistants February 2016 – September 2016 2, 88, 000. 00 TOTAL 10, 80, 000. 00 Under TEQIP - II Under Co. E Under TEQIP – II Under Co. E GRAND TOTAL 1, 29, 20, 000. 00 TEQIP- II (S. C. 1. 2) 81, 52, 000. 00 COE(S. C 1. 2. 1) 47, 68, 000. 00 29
Reasons for Delay • The following are the status of Grants Received from SPFU and Expenditure under TEQIP – II (S. C 1. 2 & 1. 2. 1) Activity Sanctione d TEQIP – 1250. 00 II (S. C 1. 2) Co. E (S. C. 1. 2. 1) 500. 00 Released not yet released Amount Rs. In Lakhs Total Committed Expenditure % against funds released 400. 00 850. 00 606. 0152 7. 4792 153. 4 333. 33 166. 67 137. 796 0. 00 41. 34 Remarks Rs. 200 Lakhs was transferred from Co. E Account Rs. 200 Lakhs was transferred to TEQIP – II Account Note: As per the Minutes of the 3 rd Periodic State Level Workshop held on 05 -02 -2014 at JNTU Hyderabad. “The Institutions having Co. E can transfer the Co. E funds released to TEQIP-II account for implementing TEQIP-II activities and later reimburse to Co. E Account, as and when the funds are released”.
• Due to enormous delay in release of funds, (i. e. , 1½ year) TEQIP – II project (S. C 1. 2 & 1. 2. 1) are not as per plan of activity lagging behind the schedule. • The R &D activities are unable to carry out the laboratories due to non-procurement of equipment due to lack of funds. • The activities related to support to weak students (i. e remedial classes) are also unable to conduct due to non-availability of funds. • International Travel grants are planned as per Training Need Analysis but due to change in procedure for approval and lack of funds they are pending. • Assistantship for M. Tech & Ph. D students are long pending (since 2015) due to non-availability of funds. Note: email sent on 21 -07 -2016 to SPFUTS