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"Made in India" - Indian Firms in world

Discussion in 'World Economy' started by sunny_10, Jan 10, 2013.

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  1. sunny_10

    sunny_10 BANNED BANNED

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    one thing we all know that money coming in India is always lesser than what's going out. but why the Indian government itself delay the major projects, land acquisition for SEZs etc, its beyond my thinking capability :wave:
     
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  2. sunny_10

    sunny_10 BANNED BANNED

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    i think the news as below may also have a record in this thread. :tup:

    here, as per the news as below, this year Indian government has around INR 5,500 crore (closed to $1.0billion) Foreign Aid for different countries, as part of 2013-14 Annual Budget of India :coffee:

     
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  3. sunny_10

    sunny_10 BANNED BANNED

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    Emami Limited

    Emami Limited is one of the leading and fastest growing personal and healthcare businesses in India, with an enviable portfolio of household brand names such as BoroPlus, Navratna, Fair and Handsome, Zandu Balm, Mentho Plus Balm and Fast Relief.

    [​IMG]


    Established in 1974, we have a portfolio of over 250 products based on ayurvedic formulations. Our current operations comprise more than 60 countries including GCC, Europe, Africa, CIS countries and the SAARC. Over 100 Emami products are sold every second somewhere around the world. Emami Limited, the flagship company of the Group, recorded a turnover of Rs 1699 crore, 2012-13.

    [​IMG]


    Emami acquired the heritage brand Zandu on the basis of huge business synergy between the two brand portfolios. We employ 2500 people , reach out to 40 lakh retails outlets through a network of 3000 distributors and have invested in seven plants , four regional offices, 1 overseas unit, five overseas subsidiaries and 32 distribution centres across India.

    [​IMG] [​IMG] [​IMG]


    Overseas operations

    Emami markets personal and health care products across 60 countries, with primary focus in Gulf & Middle-East, CIS, SAARC, Africa and SEA regions. We have dedicated manufacturing units in India and abroad to develop products suited to meet the diverse needs and preferences of consumers in different markets.

    [​IMG]



    Natural Skin Care & Health Care Products – Emami Ltd

    Natural Skin Care & Health Care Products – Emami Ltd
     
  4. sunny_10

    sunny_10 BANNED BANNED

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    [​IMG]

    AMW Motors Ltd.(AMW) is one of India’s leading HCV manufacturer offering transport solutions for a new competitive age in India's fast-growing economy.

    [​IMG]


    AMW’s product range covers the full range of heavy-duty applications in mining, construction, power, petroleum, roads and highways, other infrastructure projects and general cargo transportation.

    [​IMG]

    [​IMG]

    [​IMG]


    The Company’s manufacturing facility in Bhuj, Western India is spread over 2 million sq. meters and produces vehicles for a wide range of civilian and defence applications. AMW has invested over Rs20 billion in the plant and has a capacity to produce 50,000 vehicles. In addition AMW makes tipper bodies, trailers and other fully built vehicles at our plant.

    [​IMG]

    [​IMG]

    The state-of-art manufacturing includes assembly, axles and drivelines, frame shop and automated cab painting facilities. All AMW vehicles undergo stringent testing at our comprehensive testing facilities.

    The company is certified to TS 16961, by BVQI. Our vehicles have won several awards for innovation and performance, including “Truck of the year” award.

    AMW’s vehicles are exported to the SAARC nations including Nepal, Bhutan, Bangladesh and Myanmar.

    [video]http://www.amwmotors.com/videos/Corp_film.mp4[/video]

    => http://www.amwmotors.com/videos/Corp_film.mp4


    Automobiles | HCV | Heavy Commercial Vehicles - AMW

    Automobiles | HCV | Heavy Commercial Vehicles - AMW
     
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  5. sunny_10

    sunny_10 BANNED BANNED

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    [​IMG]

    Reynold India Pvt. Ltd. is the largest manufacturer of Process Chillers in India, having exports to over 50 countries around the world, including EU & US.

    [​IMG] [​IMG]

    Our Product range includes the advanced Screw Chillers, versatile Scroll Chillers, rugged Reciprocating Chillers as well as Customized Chillers, precisely designed and made as per the peculiar process cooling applications, some of them being Brine Chillers, Oil Chillers, Gas liquefaction Chillers, Batching Chillers, Cascade Chillers, Hazardous area Chillers etc.

    [​IMG] [​IMG] [​IMG]


    We manufacture our Products from three modern and equipped manufacturing facilities, one in Delhi NCR and two in Uttarakhand. We have installed over 6000 Chillers worldwide. We bring to the industry the latest innovations benefiting our customers, through energy efficiency, lowest equipment life-cycle costs as well as customisation as per the specific process needs. The endeavour is being recognised by our clients, many of them being associated with us on a continued basis, namely, Reliance, ITC, L&T, GSK, Wartsila Diesel, Maruti Suzuki, Hero Honda, GE, Converteam, Jaypee Group, Wipro, Hindustan Unilever, Bayer, Novartis, Dow Chemical, Siemens, Philips, LG, ABB, Evonik, UB, Johnson & Johnson, The Coca Cola Company, Reckitt Benckiser, Biocon, Cadila, Piramal Healthcare, Astrazeneca, Asian Paints, Akzonobel, Tata, Birla, Ashok Leyland, TVS, Punj Lloyd, Motherson, Britannia, Dabur, BHEL, NTPC, DRDO, Indian Oil, KNPC (Kuwait National Petroleum Company), Lukoil Company, Kuwait Oil Company (KOC), Dr Reddy's, Ericsson India and many more.

    [​IMG] [​IMG]

    Our Profile - Reynold India Private Limited
     
  6. sunny_10

    sunny_10 BANNED BANNED

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    [​IMG]

    RTA-70 Regional Transport Aircraft

    Recognising the business opportunities offered by the growth of Civil Aviation, HAL has embarked on a programme for the coproduction of 50-70 seater aircraft with a partner, and is also slated with partners for co development and manufacture of 100 seater aircraft. In early 2007 it was reported that Hindustan Aeronautics Limited (HAL) and the National Aerospace Laboratories (NAL) were planning to jointly design and develop a 70-seater civil regional aircraft. Its development cost could run to Rupees.4,000 crore and will roll out for certification in six to seven years. The aircraft will cater to regional routes, having a range of around 600 km to 800 km. HAL and the NAL had not decided on aspects such as work share, funding, and even whether the aircraft will have a turbo-prop or turbo jet engine. NAL had held discussions with Pratt and Whitney (Canada) and General Electric (U.S.) for an engine.

    RTA-70 Regional Transport Aircraft


    The HAL/NAL Regional Transport Aircraft (RTA) is a project of Hindustan Aeronautics Limited (HAL) and National Aerospace Laboratories (NAL). It is also known as the Indian Regional Jet (IRJ). This aircraft is supposed to be a turboprop or a jet with a capacity of 70-100 passengers. The basic version will have 70-90 seats (RTA-70).

    [​IMG]


    => In 2007 Hindustan Aeronautics Limited (HAL) and the National Aerospace Laboratories (NAL) were planning to jointly design and develop a 70-seater civil regional aircraft. NAL had held discussions with Pratt and Whitney (Canada) and General Electric (U.S.) for an engine. The NAL-designed RTA-70 is meant to ply short-haul routes and compete with planes of French-Italian aircraft maker Avions de Transport Régional (ATR), a leading exporter of turbo-prop aircraft to the Indian sub-continent.[2]
    In 2008, the Indian government through the Ministries of Defence and Civil Aviation have approved the plan and have asked HAL to prepare a roadmap for the project. It will not be an indigenous venture as the government is planning to enter into a memorandum of understanding with major names in the industry like Embraer, Bombardier Aerospace[3] or United Aircraft Corporation. The aircraft was expected to fly in six to seven years.

    In 2010 at the India Aviation exhibition held in Hyderabad, a proposed cabin was on display and more details on the specifications of the aircraft have been revealed.

    On 23 December 2010, it was announced that the Indian government had asked NAL to consider the use of turbofan engines on the RTA-70.[1] According to an NAL official, the use of a jet engine was seen as "a stepping stone to the high end" by the government.[1] :tup:

    HAL/NAL Regional Transport Aircraft - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia



    => Saras, developed by HAL and National Aerospace Laboratories

    The NAL Saras (Sanskrit सारस: Crane) is the first Indian multi-purpose civilian aircraft in the Light Transport Aircraft category designed by the National Aerospace Laboratories (NAL). :tup:

    In mid 1980s, Research Council recommended that NAL should study the civil aviation requirements of India and recommended ways and means of establishing a viable civil aviation industry. It further recommended that NAL should carryout a formal techno economical feasibility study of a multi role Light Transport Aircraft (LTA – renamed SARAS in October 1993). The feasibility study (November 1989) showed that there was a significant demand for a 9–14 seat multi-role LTA in the country and estimated a market potential of about 250–350 aircraft in the next 10 years. NAL submitted the feasibility study report to RC in November 1990 and started its search for an industrial partner. :tup:

    [​IMG]



    NAL Saras - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia



    => HAL Tejas

    [​IMG]

    The HAL Tejas (Hindi pronunciation: [t̪eːdʒəs] Hindi:तेजस) is a multirole light fighter developed by India. It is a tailless,[N 1] compound delta-wing design powered by a single engine. It came from the Light Combat Aircraft (LCA) programme, which began in the 1980s to replace India's ageing MiG-21 fighters. Later, the LCA was officially named "Tejas",[6][N 2] meaning "Radiance" by then Prime Minister Atal Bihari Vajpayee.[7]

    HAL Tejas - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia



    => HAL Kiran

    The HAL HJT-16 Kiran (Ray of Light) is an Indian two-seat basic jet trainer built by Hindustan Aeronautics. Used by the Indian Air Force for intermediate training for pilots trained on the HPT-32 Deepak. It is used by the Indian Air Force aerobatic team Surya Kiran and Indian naval aerobatic team Sagar Pawans.

    [​IMG]

    HAL Kiran - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


    => HAL Dhruv

    The HAL Dhruv (Sanskrit: ध्रुव, "Polaris") is a utility helicopter developed and manufactured by India's Hindustan Aeronautics Limited (HAL). Dhruv was first announced in November 1984. The ALH was designed with assistance from MBB in Germany. The Dhruv first flew in 1992; but development was prolonged due to multiple factors: the Indian Army's requirement alterations, budget restrictions, and sanctions placed on India following the 1998 Pokhran-II Indian nuclear testing.

    [​IMG]
     
    Last edited by a moderator: Mar 12, 2014
  7. sunny_10

    sunny_10 BANNED BANNED

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    India’s indigenous civilian aircraft plan gets nod
    Jul 9, 2013

    New Delhi: India may have indigenously-built 70-100 seater civilian aircraft ready in about seven years as the government today gave a nod to the long-delayed strategic project.

    A High-Level Committee, headed by Prime Minister Manmohan Singh, decided that a Special Purpose Vehicle (SPV) will be created for this purpose.

    According to the original proposal, the design and development of the aircraft was expected to cost Rs 4,355 crore and series production would entail further expenditure of Rs 3,200 crore.

    [​IMG]

    The development of the aircraft is targeted to be completed in five years and further two years would be for trials, sources said.

    The Committee took “a major strategic decision for the development of a civilian aircraft, of a 70-100 seater range to begin with, in India”, a PMO statement said here.

    “The idea is to house the development and production in an SPV that would be created for this purpose. The design capabilities in National Aerospace Laboratories (NAL), Hindustan Aeronautics Limited (HAL) and other institutions in the country would be utilised for this,” it said.

    Addressing the meeting, Singh said, “I agree that we should start working for the future, even if it takes time and even though there are uncertainties on the horizon.”

    The PMO statement said development and production partnerships with Indian private sector firms as well as overseas institutions is envisaged in the project.

    “Efforts will be made to leverage the offsets that are available in the defence sector for building critical domestic capabilities in high precision manufacturing and avionics,” it said.

    A High Level Steering Group under V Krishnamurthy, Chairman of National Manufacturing Competitiveness Council, would work out the modalities of this programme.

    “This is a strategic sector where there is a need to have a presence in the long term, particularly in view of the rapid growth of our aviation sector,” the PMO statement said.

    Earlier, India had built a small-sized Saras aircraft. In the military field, manufacture of Light Combat Aircraft is also in the works.

    India’s indigenous civilian aircraft plan gets nod - Firstpost



    =>
    } Civil aviation sings a 'short is sweet' song
    16th Jun 2013

    [​IMG]

    Short-haul is the new long-haul’ in civil aviation as more players rush into the regional connectivity space considering the huge potential and space for growth. The decision by public sector units like Hindustan Aeronautics Limited (HAL), which is primarily a military aircraft-maker, and chopper-maker Pawan Hans to pursue a fixed wing development programme is indication of the growth opportunities available, despite the current slump in the sector.

    Currently the ninth-largest aviation market, handling 121 million domestic and 41 million international passengers annually, India is touted to become the third-largest civil aviation market by 2020. And with large parts of the country still unconnected by air, it is clear that India—with its 1.2-billion population and giant size—is a bandwagon that everyone wants to hop on to. With large industries cropping up in remote regions due to easy availability of land, the concept of regional connectivity has gained special significance.

    In 2000, India had just 225 aircraft. This number bloated to 735 by 2010. Currently, the country has 1,187 aircraft of scheduled as well as non-scheduled operators, according to aviation regulator Directorate-General of Civil Aviation (DGCA).

    “The civil aviation business in India indicates emerging requirements for 19-seater, 30-seater, 50-seater and 70-seater aircraft as the traffic grows on regional routes. The company (HAL) has a strategy to address not only the requirements of this emerging market but also the MRO (maintenance, repair and overhaul) opportunities offered by trunk route operators,” says RK Tyagi, chairman of the state-owned aviation company. The PSU intends to pursue new opportunities in the National Civil Aircraft Development (NCAD) Programme for which the Planning Commission has designated it as the lead development agency.

    The market becomes even more attractive when you consider that the Union Government has engaged an international consultancy firm to identify connectivity opportunities in remote and interior areas, the North-eastern region and Tier-II and Tier-III cities. Adding impetus to this is the fact that operation in the domestic sector has been deregulated and airlines are free to operate anywhere in the country subject to compliance with route dispersal guidelines.

    “Regional connectivity is on top of our agenda. We have identified 90 towns that we want to get on the aviation map of the country. We are working on schemes whereby we will provide subsidy support to those operators who operate on loss-making routes so that they can operate without fear,” says KN Srivastava, secretary for civil aviation. The government is working on a policy for regional connectivity that should be out soon, he adds.

    Of the total expected investments of $12.1 billion for airport infrastructure in the 12th Five Year Plan, private sector contribution is pegged at around $9.3 billion. Some 35 airports will be modernized while 15 greenfield projects have been approved, according to the ministry.

    “The Indian economy is on the low now. But it has all the fundamentals to grow. That will add to the air traffic,” says Kiran Rao, senior vice-president (sales and marketing), Airbus. According to the company, the Indian market requires over 1,000 aircraft (valued at over $145 billion) in the next 20 years.

    State governments are not holding back in exploring opportunities in the sector either. Madhya Pradesh has already started offering air taxi services run by Ventura Air Connect. Says Vishrut Acharya, director, Aviation Development, Government of MP: “We have started intra-state operations with two nine-seater Cessna Grand Caravans. The operator connects nine cities in the state. The special advantage of these aircraft is that they can land on even very small airfields apart from regular runways.”

    The state government, since then, is attracting more operators with tax benefits such as 100 per cent exemption of VAT on aviation turbine fuel. The government is also ready to compensate the operator for three seats if six of the nine seats are filled. “The load factors are phenomenal, in fact they are 100 per cent on sectors like Bhopal-Indore, Bhopal-Jabalpur and Indore-Bandhavgarh,” says Acharya, adding that regional connectivity will provide growth impetus to tourism, industry and the state to a large extent.

    In Kerala, Seaplane Services are running short-haul flights tapping into the state’s vast resources of lakes. “We connect to four airports (including Mangalore) and five water drops in Kerala. We plan to scale up to 21 identified locations in the state,” says Umesh Kamath, MD of Kerala Seaplane Services. With fares ranging from `3,500 to `4,000 for a half-hour flight, Kamath says the model ensures faster connectivity at the same cost as road travel. “It takes 20-25 minutes for a 100- to 130-km journey. Also, we can connect to places such as north Kerala that are not connected by any airline.” With the water drop, infrastructure costs are also much lower. “We have a floating jetty for embarking and disembarking,” he says. The company currently has two 10-seater Cessna 208s and plans to get an 18-seater by October.

    Efforts by the government-owned National Aerospace Laboratories (NAL) and the Council of Scientific and Industrial Research (CSIR) to develop regional transport aircraft (RTAs) with a 70- to 100-seat capacity have hit a snag by way of delays in design development. The RTAs were to compete with the Franco-Italian ATR, which is the preferred choice for short-haul flights by big operators.

    Still, consulting firm AT Kearney states that India’s regional aircraft fleet will grow from 55 in 2011 to 261 by 2025 at a CAGR of 12-13 per cent, compared to the projected 9 per cent growth in total fleet.

    But what about airstrips, of which only 100 of the total 450 are usable? Asked about airport infrastructure, Jayanth Pooviah, director and CEO of Deccan Charters, says: “According to policy, operations can only conventionally be done with a proper building, departures and arrivals and so on. Many places (abroad) have only airstrips of grass but are still operational.” His company, which was started by low-cost pioneer Capt. G R Gopinath, operates short-haul flights between Bangalore and small cities in Karnataka and Andhra Pradesh, and helicopter services for Vaishno Devi pilgrims in Jammu. It also tried its luck with intrastate connectivity in Gujarat. “We had shuttle services with nine-seater Grand Caravans as there is not much intra-state connectivity there. The company, however, had to close operations as it was not economically feasible. Such models cannot be viable without assistance from the state,”

    Pooviah laments.

    Due to the low volumes in this line, profit is something short-haul operators need to be patient about. As Nafees Siddique, head (S&M) at Ventura Airconnect, which connects Bhopal with Jabalpur, Gwalior, Rewa, Satna and Khajuraho, says: “Because we operate small planes, we will take more time to break even.”

    Civil aviation sings a 'short is sweet' song - The New Indian Express
     
    Last edited: Jan 8, 2014
  8. sunny_10

    sunny_10 BANNED BANNED

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    [​IMG]

    [​IMG]
    LCA Tejas during the Leh Winter Trials 2013

    The complex geo-political nature of South Asia and its surroundings has resulted in major conflicts in the region in the past. From the very beginning after the birth of the nation, India has faced serious military threats. History has taught us that there is a compulsion to achieve self-reliance in design, development and production of critical weapon systems to guard the sovereignty of our country.

    The LCA programme was launched in the early eighties for two primary purposes. The principal and most obvious goal was the development of a replacement aircraft for India's ageing MiG-21 fighters. The MiG-21 had been the mainstay of the Indian Air Force since the 1970s. The other main objective was to give an impetus for an across-the-board advancement of India's domestic aviation capability.

    Tejas - India's Light Combat Aircraft | Official Website


    Timeline

    1983
    DRDO got permission to initiate a programme to design and develop a Light Combat Aircraft.

    1984
    Government of India set up Aeronautical Development Agency (ADA) as the nodal agency developing the LCA and managing the program

    1985
    IAF generated Air Staff Requirements (ASR) for LCA in October 1985.

    1986
    Government allocated Rs. 575 Crores for the LCA programme.
    Programme to develop an indigenous power plant (engine)- Kaveri was launched at GTRE.

    1987
    Project definition commenced in October 1987 with French aircraft major Dassault Aviation as consultants.

    1988
    Project definition phase completed in September 1988.

    1989
    Government review committee expressed confidence in LCA programme. It was decided that the programme will be implemented in two phases.


    1990 - 1999

    1990
    Design of LCA was completed as a tail-less compound delta winged relaxed static stability aircraft.
    Phase 1 (Technology Demonstrator) of the development was commenced to create the proof of concept.

    1993
    Full funding approved from April 1993 and development work for phase 1 started in June.

    1995
    First technology demonstrator, TD-1, rolled out on 17th November.

    1997
    Multi-Mode Radar (MMR) for LCA design work started at HAL Hyderabad division and LRDE.

    2000 - 2009

    2001
    4th January – the historic first flight of the Technology Demonstrator TD-1 marking a new era in the aviation history of India.

    2002
    6th June - TD-2 made her successful maiden flight.

    2003
    Prime minister Atal Bihari Vajpayee named LCA – "Tejas" meaning Radiance in ancient Indian language Sanskrit.
    Tejas crossed the sonic barrier for the first time
    25th November - PV-1 made her successful maiden flight.

    2005
    1st December - PV-2 made her successful maiden flight.

    2006
    1st December - PV-3 flew for the first time for 27 minutes at an altitude of 2.5 km and at a speed of Mach 0.8. PV-3 was equipped with a more advanced pilot interface, refined avionics and higher control law capabilities compared with the previous versions.

    2007
    25th April - The first Limited Series Production LCA (LSP-1) made her first flight and reached a speed of Mach 1.1 in the very first flight.
    PV-2 and PV-3 underwent sea-level trials at INS Rajali Naval Air Station, Arakkonam to study the effects of flying at sea-level, as all earlier trials have been conducted at Bangalore which is 3,000 feet (910 m) above sea-level. The reliability of the LCA systems under the hot and humid conditions, as well as low level flight characteristics was tested.
    7th September - Tejas Prototype Vehicle (PV-1) made a successful flight with two external drop tanks of 800 Ltrs capacity.
    25th October - Tejas PV-1 fired R-73 (CCM) missile for the first time. The trials were conducted off the Goa coast at INS Hansa Naval Air Station.
    11th December - LITENING targeting pod was successfully tested on Tejas PV-2.

    2008
    28th May 2008 to 4th June 2008 - LCA Tejas prototypes PV-2 & PV-3 underwent hot weather trials at Air Force Station, Nagpur.
    16th June - Tejas second Limited Series Production LCA (LSP-2) made its first flight.
    7th November - LCA Prototype Vehicle-3 made first successful night flight.
    13th December - PV-3 and LSP-2 completed the high altitude test at Leh, world's highest operational airfield.

    2009
    22nd January - Tejas completed 1000 flights. :cheers:[​IMG]

    October - PV-3 and LSP-2 completed air-to-ground weapons delivery trials.
    26th November - Two seater (Trainer) version of Tejas (PV-5) made its maiden flight on 26 Nov 09.
    7th December - Tejas speed envelope expanded to 1350 km/h (CAS) while performing flight flutter test in a dive to near sea level. These tests were conducted at INS Hansa, Goa.


    2010 - 2019

    2010
    6th June - TD-2 made her successful maiden flight.
    23rd April - LCA Tejas LSP-3 made maiden flight. LSP-3 is close to the final configuration including the new air-data computers, Hybrid
    Multi Mode Radar, new communication and navigation equipment and radar warning receiver. With this the LCA programme has completed 1350 test flights logging about 800 flying hours.
    2nd June - LCA Tejas LSP-4 made successful maiden Flight. In addition to the LSP-3 standard of preparation, the aircraft also flew with the Countermeasure Dispensing System.
    19 November - LCA Tejas LSP-5 made successful maiden Flight.

    2011
    10th January - Certification for the Release to Service.

    2012
    9th March - The Tejas Light Combat Aircraft, LSP-7 accomplished its maiden flight from HAL airport on 9th March 2012
    29th April - The Naval version of the Indian Light Combat Aircraft Tejas, made its maiden flight from the HAL airport in Bangalore. This was a significant milestone in the history of Indian Aviation in designing a naval variant of a fighter aircraft.

    2013
    22nd February - The LCA took part in the Iron Fist Exercise in Pokhran, Jaisalmer :tup:
    31st March - The Tejas Light Combat Aircraft, LSP-8 accomplished its maiden flight from HAL airport.

    20th Decemeber: LCA Tejas inducted into the Indian Air Force :india:

    Indian Defence Minister Mr. A.K. Antony today handed over the "Release to Service Document" of the country’s own Light Combat Aircraft to The Chief of Air Staff Air Chief Marshal NAK Browne. :cheers:

    [​IMG]

    LCA Tejas - History: Timeline



     
    Last edited: Jan 9, 2014
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  9. Chanakya's_Chant

    Chanakya's_Chant 2nd Lieutant FULL MEMBER

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  10. Chanakya's_Chant

    Chanakya's_Chant 2nd Lieutant FULL MEMBER

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  11. Chanakya's_Chant

    Chanakya's_Chant 2nd Lieutant FULL MEMBER

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    India's position in world's steel production remained unchanged at the fourth slot in 2013 with an output of 81.2 million tonnes.

    This is despite India logging the second highest growth of 5.1 per cent among the top five producers.

    Source:- India remains world's 4th largest steel producer in 2013 - The Economic Times

    Rankings:-
    #1 China (779 MT)
    #2 Japan (110.57 MT)
    #3 US (87 MT)
    #4 India (81.20 MT)
    #5 Russia (69.4 MT)

    [​IMG]
     
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  12. sunny_10

    sunny_10 BANNED BANNED

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    'Winter birth' for JLRs new baby

    [​IMG]
    An artist's impression of the possible Freelander2 replacement

    Jaguar Land Rover (JLR) has denied reports that the replacement for its Halewood-built Freelander2 model is already going down the plant’s production line in preparation for its unveiling later this year. :coffee:

    Senior industry sources told the ECHO that the “Baby Discovery”, codenamed the L550, was being worked on at the Knowsley site, but a spokesman refuted the claim, saying the plant was working flat out building Freelander2 and Range Rover Evoque models to keep pace with customer demand. :tup:

    The ECHO exclusively revealed last October that Halewood had been awarded the successor to Freelander2, but JLR is reluctant to comment in case it affects sales of the current model.

    However, it is understood that four models of the Baby Discovery have already been built at JLR’s Midlands headquarters where Halewood staff are now familiarising themselves with the new car.

    The ECHO also understands that JLR managers are currently considering which major motor show they will reveal the Baby Discovery at, and under what name.

    It is considered likely that Halewood’s new model will be unveiled later this year, after its 4,500 staff have returned from the plant’s summer holiday shutdown.

    A JLR Halewood spokesman said: ”Halewood is at full capacity manufacturing both the Evoque and Freelander, the team are working 24 hours a day to keep up with global demand.

    “Freelander sales rose 20% in 2013 and Evoque 15%.” :tup:

    He added: “We do not comment on what might come next, as for now we have a lot of customer orders to fulfil with our award-winning vehicles at Jaguar Land Rover.”

    Halewood workers are currently producing 15 different versions of the Freelander2 and Evoque models.

    The award of the Baby Discovery by JLR to Halewood is part of the group’s pledge to unions that the plant will have a viable future until at least 2020.

    New Halewood Jaguar Land Rover model set for winter unveiling - Liverpool Echo
     
    Last edited: Feb 7, 2014
  13. sunny_10

    sunny_10 BANNED BANNED

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    duplicate post
     
  14. sunny_10

    sunny_10 BANNED BANNED

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    but i don't really like to see India digging more steel.......

    and im strongly against its export :coffee:
     
    Indian Jatt likes this.
  15. sunny_10

    sunny_10 BANNED BANNED

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    Dabur India
    http://www.dabur.com/Default.aspx


    Dabur India Limited is the fourth largest FMCG Company in India with Revenues of over Rs 6,146 Crore & Market Capitalisation of US $5 Billion. Building on a legacy of quality and experience of over 127 years, Dabur operates in key consumer products categories like Hair Care, Oral Care, Health Care, Skin Care, Home Care & Foods.

    [​IMG] [​IMG]


    Dabur At-a-Glance

    Dabur India Limited has marked its presence with significant achievements and today commands a market leadership status. Our story of success is based on dedication to nature, corporate and process hygiene, dynamic leadership and commitment to our partners and stakeholders. The results of our policies and initiatives speak for themselves.

      • Leading consumer goods company in India with a turnover of Rs. 5,283 Crore (FY12)
      • 2 major strategic business units (SBU) - Consumer Care Business and International Business Division (IBD)
      • 2 Subsidiary Group companies - Dabur International and NewU and several step down subsidiaries: Dabur Nepal Pvt Ltd (Nepal), Dabur Egypt Ltd (Egypt), Asian Consumer Care (Bangladesh), Asian Consumer Care (Pakistan), African Consumer Care (Nigeria),Naturelle LLC (Ras Al Khaimah-UAE), Weikfield International (UAE) and Jaquline Inc. (USA)
      • 17 ultra-modern manufacturing units spread around the globe
      • Products marketed in over 60 countries
      • Wide and deep market penetration with 50 C&F agents, more than 5000 distributors and over3.4 million retail outlets all over India
    Consumer Care Business adresses consumer needs across the entire FMCG spectrum through four distinct business portfolios of Personal Care, Health Care, Home Care & Foods

      • Master brands:
        • Dabur - Ayurvedic healthcare products

        • Vatika - Premium hair care

        • Hajmola - Tasty digestives

        • Réal - Fruit juices & beverages

        • Fem - Fairness bleaches & skin care products

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      • 12 Billion-Rupee brands: Dabur Amla, Dabur Chyawanprash, Vatika, Réal, Dabur Red Toothpaste, Dabur Lal Dant Manjan, Babool, Hajmola, Dabur Honey, Glucose, Fem and Odonil
      • Strategic positioning of Honey as food product, leading to market leadership (over 75%) in branded honey market
      • Vatika has been the fastest growing hair care brand in the Middle East
      • Hajmola tablets in command with 60% market share of digestive tablets category. About 2.5 crore Hajmola tablets are consumed in India every day
      • Leader in herbal digestives with 90% market share
      • Consumer Health Division (CHD) offers a range of classicalAyurvedic medicines and Ayurvedic OTC products that deliver the age-old benefits of Ayurveda in modern ready-to-use formats
      • Has more than 300 products sold through prescriptions as well as over the counter
      • Major categories in traditional formulations include:
        - Asav Arishtas
        - Ras Rasayanas
        - Churnas
        - Medicated Oils
      • Proprietary Ayurvedic medicines developed by Dabur include:
        - Nature Care Isabgol
        - Madhuvaani
        - Trifgol
      • Division also works for promotion of Ayurveda through organised community of traditional practitioners and developing fresh batches of students
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    International Business Division (IBD) caters to the health and personal care needs of customers across different international markets, spanning Nepal, Bangladesh, the Middle East, North & West Africa, EU and the US with its brands Dabur & Vatika.

      • Contributes to about 30% of total sales
      • Leveraging the 'Natural' preference among local consumers to increase share in personal care categories
      • Focus markets:
        - GCC
        - Egypt
        - Nigeria
        - Bangladesh
        - Nepal
        - US
      • High level of localization of manufacturing and sales & marketing
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    Last edited: Mar 22, 2014
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