This course empowers and make you self sustainable to crack India's one of the toughest entrance exams held for selecting the finest IAS,IPS, etc., grade A officers.,
With our expert faculties and serving officers mentoring, we will add value to your lifestyle and skill you for self employability until you achieve your dream...
Easy 0% EMI, Integrated Coaching, Complimentary skill training, our value for you is what makes us stand out from others!!
The Rapid Prototyping course is around the UV Chambers. The UV chambers use germicidal UV bulbs / tubes which give the life saving blue light to disinfect and kill all the bacteria and virus on the surface when exposed to the light.
The course will teach the participants the simple techniques to build a UV Chamber. The techniques involve proven models and calculations to build the chambers with the materials available.
There is extensive design thinking and prototyping applied here to retrofit the existing bodies of refrigerators and microwave ovens to simple usage of barrel for the disinfection purposes. Thus recycling the existing products that are at the end of their lifespan and giving them an extended purpose.
All the tools required to build the chamber and the assembly techniques are covered in this course. The course will help you build your own business by building and selling the chambers that you build.
Welcome to the makers community to make the earth a better place to live.
you work for a nonprofit or in the social sector? Are you struggling to solve
the problems and meet the needs of the people you serve? Come learn more about
how design thinking, a human-centered approach to problem solving, can help you
truly understand an issue, generate ideas worth testing and iterate to find
solutions that make a real difference. Through global stories from areas as diverse
as government, health care, and education, we’ll show you the tools, techniques
and mindset needed to use design thinking to uncover new and creative solutions
in the social sector. The development of this course was supported by the
Batten Institute for Entrepreneurship and Innovation at the University of
Virginia's Darden School of Business.
Design Thinking is a method for the practical, creative resolution of problems, and the creation of solutions.
It is a form of solution-based or solution-focused thinking with the intent of producing a much needed/required solution
for a problem.
This course discusses the basics every manager needs to organize successful technology-driven innovation in both entrepreneurial and established firms. We start by examining innovation-based strategies as a source of competitive advantage and then examine how to build organizations that excel at identifying, building and commercializing technological innovations. Major topics include how the innovation process works; creating an organizational environment that rewards innovation and entrepreneurship; designing appropriate innovation processes (e.g. stage-gate, portfolio management); organizing to take advantage of internal and external sources of innovation; and structuring entrepreneurial and established organizations for effective innovation. The course examines how entrepreneurs can shape their firms so that they continuously build and commercialize valuable innovations. Many of the examples also focus on how established firms can become more entrepreneurial in their approach to innovation.
Entrepreneurial Finance examines the elements of entrepreneurial finance, focusing on technology-based start-up ventures and the early stages of company development. The course addresses key questions which challenge all entrepreneurs: how much money can and should be raised; when should it be raised and from whom; what is a reasonable valuation of the company; and how should funding, employment contracts and exit decisions be structured. It aims to prepare students for these decisions, both as entrepreneurs and venture capitalists. In addition, the course includes an in-depth analysis of the structure of the private equity industry.
The nuts and bolts of preparing a New Venture Plan and launching the venture will be explored in this twenty-fifth annual course offering. The course is open to members of the MIT Community and to others interested in entrepreneurship. It is particularly recommended for persons who are interested in starting or are involved in a new business or venture. Because some of the speakers will be judges of the MIT $100K Entrepreneurship Competition, persons who are planning to enter the Competition should find the course particularly useful. In the past approximately 50% of the class has been from the Engineering / Science / Architecture Schools and 50% from the Sloan School of Management.
The course is offered during the Independent Activities Period (IAP), which is a special 4-week term at MIT that runs from the first week of January until the end of the month.
This course provides a basic understanding of legal issues that corporations face during their existence. The course starts by providing the basic building blocks of business law. We then follow a firm through its life cycle from its "breakaway" from an established firm through it going public.
The materials covered during 15.647 (the first half of the semester) emphasize the organization and financing of the company. In the second half of the course we examine a broad array of law-sensitive issues relating to intellectual property, product development, M&A transactions, international trade, the duties of directors and officers, business disputes, and bankruptcy and reorganization.
The goal of the course is not to impart technical legal skills, but to enhance the judgment which students will bring to their responsibilities as entrepreneurs, managers in established companies, or consultants and advisors. There are two take-home exercises, and no exams. Students wishing to take only the first half of the Manager's Legal Function should register for 15.647, which meets only during the H1 period.
This class surveys developmental entrepreneurship via case examples of both successful and failed businesses and generally grapples with deploying and diffusing products and services through entrepreneurial action. By drawing on live and historical cases, especially from South Asia, Africa, Latin America as well as Eastern Europe, China, and other developing regions, we seek to cover the broad spectrum of challenges and opportunities facing developmental entrepreneurs. Finally, we explore a range of established and emerging business models as well as new business opportunities enabled by developmental technologies developed in MIT labs and beyond.
This course examines opportunities and problems for entrepreneurs globally, including Europe, Latin America, and Asia. Linkages between the business environment, the institutional framework, and new venture creation are covered with a special focus on blockchain technology. In addition to discussing a range of global entrepreneurial situations, student groups pick one particular cluster on which to focus and to understand what further development would entail. Classroom interactions are based primarily on case studies.
This course addresses the practical challenges of making an established company entrepreneurial and examines various roles related to corporate entrepreneurship. Outside speakers complement faculty lectures.