All Posts in Category: Electronics and Communication Engg

Syllabus Review of Department of ECE as per Industrial and AICTE needs

The faculties of Department of ECE, Dr Biraj Shougaijam and Mr Merin Loukrakpam visited College of Engineering, Pune which is the mentor institute of Manipur Technical Univeristy under TEQIP-III with the agenda of “Syllabus review of Department of Electronics and Communication as per Industrial and AICTE needs”. 

Meeting Highlights

Date: 7th – 8th March 2019
Time: 10:00 am to 3:00 pm
Venue: Dept of Electronics and Telecommunication, COE Pune
Domain Experts: Dr. S. P Mahajan, Associate Professor, and Dr. P.P. Bartakke, Associate Professor, Dept. of E&TC, COE Pune. 
MTU Representatives: Dr. Biraj Shougaijam, Assistant Professor & Head and Mr. Merin Loukrakpam, Assistant Professor, Department of ECE, MTU

Aim and Objective
  1. Review of course curriculum and credit allotment.
  2. Identification of core subjects.
  3. Syllabus review of Dept. of ECE, Manipur Technical University (MTU), as per the industry and AICTE needs with domain experts.
  4. Exploring the research and laboratories facilities at Dept. of ECE, COE, Pune, for collaboration of research work.
Minutes of Meeting


The course curriculum and the syllabi were thoroughly discussed with the experts from COEP, Dept. of E&TC. Now, the course curriculum of the Department of Electronics and Communication Engineering (ECE) is revised as per the Industrial and AICTE needs. The syllabi of the department need to be revised as per the expert comments.


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Two Days Workshop on Nanotechnology

A two days workshop was organized by the Department of Electronics and Communication on 30th and 31st of January, 2019 under TEQIP-III. Experienced persons on this field were invited to deliver lectures on their respective nanotechnology domain. Students and faculties from different Institute such as NIELIT Imphal, Manipur Institute of Technology attended the workshop. 


Nanotechnology is defined as the study and use of structures between 1 nanometer and 100 nanometers in size. The size would take eight hundred 100 nanometer particles side by side to match the width of human hair. The concepts that seeded nanotechnology were first discussed in 1959 by renowned physicist Richard Feynman in his talk There’s Plenty of Room at the Bottom, in which he described the possibility of synthesis via direct manipulation of atoms. The term “nano-technology” was first used by Norio Taniguchi in 1974, though it was not widely known. Inspired by Feynman’s concepts, K. Eric Drexler used the term “nanotechnology” in his 1986 book Engines of Creation: The Coming Era of Nanotechnology, which proposed the idea of a nanoscale “assembler” which would be able to build a copy of itself and of other items of arbitrary complexity with atomic control.

Nanotechnology, as defined by size, is naturally very broad, including fields of science as diverse as surface science, organic chemistry, molecular biology, semiconductor physics, energy storage,  microfabrication, molecular engineering, etc. The associated research and applications are equally diverse, ranging from extensions of conventional device physics to completely new approaches based upon molecular self-assembly, from developing new materials with dimensions on the nanoscale to direct control of matter on the atomic scale.

Aim and Objective

To enhance the knowledge of nanotechnology and its importance.

Resource Persons

1. Dr. N. Basanta Singh
Associate Professor
Dept. of ECE, MIT Manipur

2. Dr. Ashish Ranjan
Assistant Professor
Dept. of ECE, NIT Manipur

3. Dr. Gaurav Saxena
Assistant Professor
Dept. of ECE, IIIT Manipur

4. Dr. Biraj Shougaijam
Assistant Professor and Head
Dept. of ECE, MTU Manipur

Workshop Coordinator

Rajkumari Chanu
Assistant Professor
Dept. of ECE, MTU Manipur

Workshop Schedule
Day 1 [30th January 2019]
9.30 am Welcome Speech by Th. Rajkmari Chanu
9.45 am Lecture by Dr. N. Basanta Singh, Associate Professor, MIT Manipur
12.00 pm Lunch Break
1.00 pm Lecture by Dr. Biraj Shougaijam, Assistant Professor, MTU
3.00 pm Tea Break
3:15 pm Interaction programme with the participants


Day 2 [31st January 2019]
9:30 am Lecture by Dr. Gaurav Saxena, Assistant Professor, IIIT Manipur
11:30 am Interaction programme with the participants
12:00 pm Lunch Break
1.00 pm Dr. Ashish Ranjan, Assistant Professor, NIT Manipur
3.00 pm Tea Break
3:15 pm Felicitation Programme





The workshop was concluded with the notion that the participants have understood the idea of nanotechnology and served its main aim and objectives.

The participants were able

  • To understand the basic idea of nanotechnology.
  • To the technology behind the nanoscale devices like MOSFET, CMOS, etc.
  • To understand the idea of manufacturing methodology of nanoscale devices.
  • To understand the needs of nanotechnology in the market.


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Demonstration of Real Time Electronic Circuits and Components Mini Project

A one-day event for “Demonstration of Real-Time Electronic Circuits and Components Mini Project” was organized by Department of Electronics and Communication Engineering, Manipur Technical University, Takyelpat under TEQIP III on 29th of January, 2019. A total number of 15 students comprising of 4th semester and 6th semester of ECE department, MTU participated and showcased their mini projects. These projects were very innovative and constructed using simple circuits and components which can be incorporated in our daily life at a very low cost. Students, PhD scholars, faculties and staffs of the University as well as NIT Manipur attended the programme.


Real-Time systems are becoming pervasive. In a Real-Time System, the correctness of the system behaviour depends not only on the logical results of the computations but also on the physical instant at which these results are produced. Real-Time systems are classified from a number of viewpoints i.e. on factors outside the computer system and factors inside the computer system. Special emphasis is placed on hard and soft real-time systems. A missed deadline in hard real-time systems is catastrophic and in soft real-time systems it can lead to a significant loss. Hence predictability of the system behaviour is the most important concern in these systems. Predictability is often achieved by either static or dynamic scheduling of real-time tasks to meet their deadlines. Static scheduling makes scheduling decisions at compile time and is off-line. Dynamic scheduling is online and uses a schedulable test to determine whether a set of tasks can meet
their deadlines. 

Aim and Objective

The main aim and objective of this demonstration programme are to encourage and to showcase the innovations by the students. Another main aim is to provide a common platform to promote and share the information and knowledge among the participants and the attendees.


Yengkhom Chandrika Devi
Assistant Professor,
Dept. of ECE, MTU




The programme has educated the participants as well as the attendees and served its main aim and objectives. This type of demonstration programme must be conducted frequently because it helps the young minds to go beyond their limits and challenge themselves to move on further and to be more creative and innovative.

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Two Days workshop on Sensor guided Robotics in collaboration with Roboversity (28-03-2018 to 29-03-2018)

Roboversity is the Leading education provider in the field of Robotics in India delivering quality services through hands-on,practical, application-oriented workshops, trainings, projects and internships. You can participate in any of the Roboversity workshops including 7 Robots (Com-bo Course), Mobile Robotics, Solar and Smart Energy Systems, Anima-tronic Hand, Quadcopter, Haptic Arm, Sensor Guided Robotics, Gesture BasedRobotics, Swarm Robotics, Image Processing, Automated Railway Crossing, PCB Manufacturing, Bluetooth
Robotics,Solar Mobile Charger, Tricopter, Hexapod, ARM Architecture, Maze Solver Robot, Persistence of Vision, Home Automation System, IoT using Raspberry Pi, Automatic Solar Tracker, Access Control with RFID, Biometric Authentication, GPS & GSM based Tracker, etc..

What is this course about?

In this course, you will develop 3 different basic autonomous robots which are guided using sensors. The first robot will be a line follower which is programmed to follow a line. This robot detects the path using infra-red sensors which work on the principle of reflection of light. Using the same sensors, you will also develop robots that can avoid/follow obstacles or light.

Robots developed as part of this course

Line Follower Robot
Phototropic/Obstacle Follower Robot
Photophobic/Obstacle Avoider Robot

Course OutcomesUnderstanding of Line Following Robot, Phototropic/Obstacle Follower Robot, and Photophobic/Obstacle Avoider Robot.
Understanding the structure and programming of microcontrollers.
Participants are encouraged to think and come up with new designs.
Kit ContentSkyfi Labs’ Robotics Development Board
IR Sensors
DC Motors
9V Battery
USB-ASP Programmer
Wire stripper*
Screw driver*

* marked items will be taken back in classroom training

Course Fees:Rs 6000/- (for a team of max 5 members)


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