As research is an integral part of professional institutions, Mahendra Research Center was established under the aegis of the Chairman of Mahendra Educational Institutions. The object of the research center establishment is to gather and share the scientific knowledge available throughout the world and to bring about innovations and inventions that may become a boom to the society. The scientific acumen hidden in the minds of expert professionals and young students all over is tapped and enriched towards the upliftment of the nation. The center serves as a platform for inspiring the aspiring young scientists. All necessary provisions are made available at the center for research purpose round the clock. Besides being supported by Mahendra Educational Institutions, the center is funded by private agencies and several funding agencies under the Government of India.

The thrust areas of research and development focus on Solar Energy, Healthcare Solutions, Biomedical Engineering, Image Processing, Electronic and communication, Smart Textiles, Pharmaceuticals, and Energy Efficient Devices. We foresee great opportunities for growth in our Invention, Innovation and Technology. We are working in collaboration with world-class experts who are working in reputed universities and top international research centers. This strategic partnership facilitates exchange of knowledge among our researchers in applied research in the fields of Physical & Biological Sciences and Engineering & Technology. Our research center will be a major contributor to 'MAKE IN INDIA' in the near future.

Dr V. Aroulmoji, Ph.D., D.Sc.,

Director R & D

Vision & Mission


"To provide a suitable platform for authentic research activities for the youngsters towards equipping them for break-through innovations in science and technology. To provide the teaching fraternity with the optimum research background that they will in turn transfer the updated technological acumen to the young Scientists and Engineering students aspirants and guide them to great success"


  • To create a thirst for research activities among the students.
  • To facilitate the students with the required scientific and technological tools and the know-how
  • To enhance and fine-tune the students’ scientific talents hidden in them
  • To serve the society with the innovations for a better standard of living
  • To be a major contributor in the field of innovation in the country
  • To create greater exposure to the students about the scope of research
  • To bridge the gap between the research centres and the industries

Research Integrty

  • Honesty and fairness in proposing, performing, and reporting research
  • Accuracy and fairness in representing contributions to research proposals and reports
  • Proficiency and fairness in peer review
  • Collegiality in scientific interactions, communications and sharing of resources
  • Disclosure of conflicts of interest
  • Protection of human subjects in the conduct of research
  • Humane care of animals in the conduct of research
  • Adherence to the mutual responsibilities of mentors and trainees
  • the use of honest and verifiable methods in proposing, performing, and evaluating research
  • reporting research results with particular attention to adherence to rules, regulations, guidelines, and
  • following commonly accepted professional codes or norms.


As it is a well known fact that ethics and honesty are integral parts of any academic or research activity. Hence, it is very important to constitute a committee for checking plagiarism for the submission of all research papers. The committee is named Research Ethic Committee.

Research Ethic Committee Members

  • Dr V. Aroulmoji
  • Dr Samson Ravindran
  • Dr V. Shanmugam
  • Dr M. Madheswaran

Role of the Committee

The committee's approval is necessary for conducting research in hospitals, using humans and animals and the on subject which is highly sensitive.

It ensures the protection of the data collected by researchers.

All research papers submitted by the staff or the students of Mahendra Engineering College have to be endorsed by the committee before publication.

Definition of Plagiarism

Presenting other's works as one's own.

Copying words, sentence structure or ideas from someone else, without giving credit to the original work.

Copying more than 20 words continuously from a source, whether you give credit to the original work or not.

Copying figures, tables and illustrations without getting proper permission from the journal.

Modification of the original content by making small changes is still considered plagiarism, if no credit is given to the original source.

Permitted level of Plagiarism

All research articles, research notes, M.Tech /ME and Ph.D thesis (guided by the professors of Mahendra Engineering College) should be passed through the Research Ethic Committee and will pass through Plagiarism check before submission. This will be approved and signed by all the committee members. The following criteria should be adopted:

The maximum acceptance level Plagiarism should be:

Introduction/ Review of Literature: 30% for Science and Engineering, 40% allowed for M.Tech/Ph.D thesis

Material and Methods: 20% for the entire thesis / Research Articles

Result/Discussion/Summary/Conclusion: 10% Research Articles/Ph.D thesis

References with proper citation are excluded from Plagiarism check.



Consultancy work completed during 2014-2017
Project Title Industries Amount received (INR)
Teaching & Training Services for Suryamitra Program Ministry of New and Renewable Energy (MNRE)Mangla Smart Energy Solutions Pvt.Ltd.,Tirupur 3,00,000
Harmonic Analysis of VFD based Process Industry Adithya Power Systems 1,10,000
Smart Switchboard Based Energy Monitoring System Using IoT Signals and Solutions, Chennai 1,80,000
Relay coordination and system study of power system in sugar plant Adithya Power Systems 1,10,000
Design of Automatic Active Power Factor Controller Based on Facts Device For High Power Industrial Loads AL Technologies, Chennai 1,40,000
Energy Auditing in association with Mangla Smart Energy Solutions Pvt.Ltd.,Tirupur Karunambika Knits, K.P.P. Garden,Tirupur 67,500
Speed Regulation Of Pulse Duration Modulation For Centrifugal Air Compressor PEL Semicon Chennai. 1,60,000
Energy Auditing Mangla Smart Energy Solutions Pvt.Ltd.,Tirupur 40,000


Consultancy work completed during 2014-2017
Project Title Industries Amount received (INR)
A Crops And Soil Data Information Extraction Chipthing Labs 2,00,000
An Efficient Secure Cloud Data Retrieval System for Bureau of Police Research and Development Right Resource Solutions 2,00,000
Smart Health Care Monitoring & Data Administration System Integrated Intelligent Research 1,80,000
Infrastructure Design for Networking and Firewall Configuration for a New Setup Includes Security process Mahima Technology Pvt Ltd 1,50,000
Conducting online exams from TCS ION TCS ION 10,02,804
Accumulate Services using Middleware for Customers to Book Cabs Target Soft Systems 1,50,000
Dependency For Performance In Client And Server Communication Device Using Protocols Chennai Softech 1,20,000
Conducting online exams from TCSiON TCSiON 33,35,938


Consultancy work completed during 2014-2017
Project Title Industries Amount received (INR)
Industrial Pollution Monitor Based on Internet of things Raana Semiconductors Pvt. Ltd. Hosur 133500
Ultrasound Based Repellent for Elephants Raana Semiconductors Pvt. Ltd. Hosur 1,51,000
Multi-Channel Programmable Industrial Data Acquisition and Processing System with Periodical SMS Alert Vee Eee Technologies Solution Pvt. Chennai 2,64,000
Smart Motion Sensing Shoes Designed for Diabetic Patients SM Micrro System, Chennai 2,36,000
Handheld All in One Electronic Digital Transaction Card Replacing the Present Multi Card Scenario Based on NFC Pantech Prolabs India Pvt. Ltd., Chennai 1,93,000
Measurement and Experiments Performed with Handheld Assistant Device With USB Connectivity Lakman Electronics, Chennai 74,650


Anti Cancer Drug and Molecular Docking Studies of Drug Conjugated Silver Nanoparticles from Hyaluronic Acid

(Contact: and

Hyaluronan (HA) as an anticancer drug carrier, nano-polymer is of interest because it has considerable affinity to the CD44 receptors, which are ubiquitously present glycoprotein on the surface of mammalian cells that play a significant role in a number of biological functions. Since the discovery that the receptor is over-expressed in a variety of solid tumours, HA has become the focus as an ‘Active Targeting’ drug delivery molecule for the treatment of cancer, discriminating between healthy and malignant tissues. Camptothecin and methotrexate anticancer drugs have for this reason being conjugated at the C-6 position of the N-acetyl-2-deoxy-D-glucopyranosyl unit of the HA molecule (Ref., 1 & 2).

Researchers have explored the use of silver nanoparticles as carriers for delivering various small molecule drugs. It is of interest to note that the introduction of silver nano particles has shown to have synergistic activity with common antibiotics against E. coli and S. aureus. (Ref., 3 & 4).

The novelty of the ongoing research activity is the use of combination of an anticancer drug conjugated to a natural nano-biopolymer and silver nanoparticles to develop an ‘Active Targeting’ system to provide high payload concentrations at specific target sites and minimize side effects. Such system hitherto has not been studied.


Norbedo S., Dinon, F., Bergamin M., Bosi S., Aroulmoji V., Khan, R., Murano, E., Synthesis of 6-amino-6-deoxyhyaluronan as an intermediate for conjugation with carboxylate-containing compounds: application to hyaluronan–camptothecin conjugates. Carbohydr. Res.344: 98-104 (2009).

R. Khan, B. Mahendhiran & V. Aroulmoji. Chemistry of Hyaluronic Acid and its significance in drug delivery strategies- Review.  International Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences & Research, 4 (10), 3699-3710 (2013).

Pickup, J.C.; Zhi, Z.L.; Khan, F.; Saxl, T.; Birch, D.J. (2008). Birch nanomedicine and its potential in diabetes research and practice. Diabetes Metab Res Rev. 24 (8): 604–610 (2008).

Shahverdi, Ahmad R.; Fakhimi, Ali; Shahverdi, Hamid Q.; Minaian, Sara Synthesis and effect of silver nanoparticles on the antibacterial activity of different antibiotics against Staphylococcus aureus and Escherichia coli, Nanomedicine. 3 (2): 168–171 (2007).

Developing a novel and effective targeted drug delivery system

(Contact: (or)

An effective drug delivery system which can be targeted to the part of the body organ where it is needed is still lacking. The drug delivery system has to overcome problems such as poor solubility, limited chemical stability of the drug in vitro and in vivo following the administration, poor bioavailability, and most importantly for the drug to be effective, and to avoid wastage and unwanted side effects, it has to be delivered directly to the site.

Hyaluronic acid (HA) is an important naturally occurring polysaccharide present in extracellular matrices and are important to many biochemical functions of living tissues; it consists of a linear repeating disaccharide unit of β-(1→4)-linked D-glucopyranuronic acid and β-(1→3)-linked 2-acetamido-2-deoxy-D-glucopyranose, and is present in extracellular matrices, the synovial fluid of joints, and scaffolding that comprises cartilage. HA is rapidly metabolised in vivo by enzymes such as hyaluranidase and by free radical oxidations, which limits its use in native form as a biomaterial; in addition, HA is highly soluble in water; in order to overcome these limitations, the physicochemical properties of hyaluronic acid have to be modified1-3.

HA has two most important receptors, the cell-surface glycoprotein CD44 and the receptor for HA-mediated motility (RHAMM), which are involved in various tumors, for example, epithelial, ovarian, colon, stomach, and acute leukemia; hence, we investigated the chemistry of hyaluronic acid and explored HA’s potentially important role as a vehicle for targeted delivery of anticancer drugs such as Camptothecin and Methotrexate 4,5.

The Proposed Approach to Drug Delivery:

Cross-linked hyaluronic acids with special properties and structure, such as different degradation rate,  different surface characteristics, different porosities, have applications as tissue engineering scaffolds for the delivery of cells, gene transfer, wound healing, post-surgical adhesion prevention, and implantation of bioactive compounds in vivo repair sites.

Engineered HA cross-linked polymer scaffolds with drugs co-ordinately immobilised and or entrapped for targeted delivery of the drug in vivo or in vitro. Chemical cross-linking and photo cross-linking methodologies will be used to generate interpenetrating polymer net work with appropriate pore structures and pore size to entrap drugs within the scaffold. The research programme will relate to various chemical and biochemical processes for the production of the biopolymer scaffolds comprising the following steps: (i) producing a stable biopolymer scaffold of appropriate pore size, by using HA and polyethylene glycol (PEG) dimethacrylate; (ii) different molecular weights of HA will be employed to modulate the functionality of the scaffold containing the drug; (iii) the structural integrity of the HA-PEG-Drug scaffolds and their physico-chemical characteristics will be measured to ascertain its solubility, the chemical stability of the drug, the porosity of the scaffold to retain the drug, and the delivery of the drug at the appropriate target; and finally, (iv) their therapeutic efficacy will be evaluated.


Khan, I. B. Mahendhiran, V. Aroulmoji, chemistry of hyaluronic acid and its significance in drug delivery strategies: A review. IJPSR, 2013; Vol. 4(10): 3699-3710.

Murano, E., Perin, D., Khan R., Bergamin, M. Hyaluronan: from biomimetic to industrial business strategy. Natural Products Communications. 2011; 6: 555-572.

Schanté, C. E., Zuber, G., Herlin, C., Vandamme, T. F. Chemical modifications of hyaluronic acid for the synthesis of derivatives for a broad range of biomedical applications. Carbohydrate Polymers. 2011; 85: 469–489.

Sorbi C., Bergamin M., Bosi S., Dinon F., Aroulmoji V., Khan R., Murano E., Norbedo S. Synthesis of 6-O-methotrexylhyaluronan as a drug delivery system.  Carbohydr. Res. 2009; 344 : 91-97.

Norbedo S., Dinon, F., Bergamin M., Bosi S., Aroulmoji V., Khan, R., Murano, E., Synthesis of 6-amino-6-deoxyhyaluronan as an intermediate for conjugation with carboxylate-containing compounds: application to hyaluronan–camptothecin conjugates. Carbohydr. Res. 2009; 344: 98-104.

Fire Retardant for Textile Applications

(Contact: and

Our approach to R & D in this area resulted in a novel cost-effective and foolproof formula of significant importance in the textile technology; to be precise; we have developed a new and efficient fire retardant to be used in textiles.

Following the breakthrough, we have been developing novel methods in textile engineering mainly on the synthesis of impurity-free Multi Walled Carbon Nano Tubes (MWCNT) based on nano composites to be coated on the fabrics for fire retardation. We know that the bio-based plant carbon nano tube-based flame-retardant composites are a promising technology applied to fabrics to inhibit or suppress the combustion process. Carbon nanotubes are now being incorporated in various materials as an agent providing non-flammability to products and coating layers. As flame-retardant additives, Multi walled carbon nanotubes (MWCNT) result in stronger and more fatigue-resistant materials.

Moreover, we are developing efficient rapid silver nanoparticles using Neem leaf as a reducing agent and Zinc nanoparticles using Coffee beans as reducing agent.  The bio-synthesized silver nanoparticles is combined with the Zinc nanoparticles, then formulated and coated on cotton fabrics using acacia as binder. The structural morphology, thermal and optical properties of these nanomaterials will be studied and nanoparticles size and shape will be evaluated. The optical property of nanoparticle is characterized by UV-vis spectroscopy; Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy (FT-IR) shows nanoparticles with different functional groups. The X-ray diffraction (XRD) study reveals grain size of the nano particles and their crystalline nature. AFM study shows surface roughness and 3D dimension of the synthesized nanoparticles, which is correlated with XRD. The zeta potential of AgNPs gives the stability of the synthesized NPs. DLS provides the average size distribution of particles. TEM reveals the core size of the nanoparticles. The synthesized nanoparticles will be used for microbial textile coatings. This novel technology is cost effective, eco-friendly and easily scaled up with large scale production. The fabric with antimicrobial resistance has raised its concern as a health issue. These fabrics with consistency and durability with long lasting metal nanoparticles even after several washing will attract the textile manufacturers.  This technology is economical and user-friendly.

In addition to the above, we have been working on novel hybrid metal oxides nanomaterials for antibacterial and fire retardant textile materials for defence application.  The aim of this work is to develop high efficient new type of hybrid structures of metal oxides (MyN1-yOx) using microwave irradiation technique and spray pyrolysis method. The synthesized products will be characterized by using powder X-ray diffractometer, Optical absorption instruments (UV – VIS spectrophotometer & PL), Microscopic analysis (FE - SEM & TEM), antibacterial activity and coatings on textile products in order to know the suitability for above said applications.

Improved Version of Dye Sensitized Solar Cells (DSSC) Using Perovskite Derivatives

(Contact: (or)

Globally, the steady yearly increase of 5% energy has urged the need for alternative sources of renewable energy and this has become a challenge. The PV technology has become the most promising technology in harvesting solar‐energy. Owing to toxicity limitation and cost‐effective solutions of single silicon crystal solar panels, the usage of Dye Sensitized Solar Cells gained attention for solar energy harvesting.

In this project activity, we are developing a new design of DSSC device with improved reproducibility, long-term stability that can address the large scale production with low cost fabrication in ambient conditions, high lifetime, economical in mass production and environmental sustainability.

In line with this, to achieve thermal robustness, we propose to replace titania with a novel electron accepting nanoporous semiconductor with a band gap suitable for optimized solar harnessing and a very high absorption coefficient to allow total absorption within 2 µm across its absorption spectrum. This multidisciplinary challenge can be achieved with a group of experts and industrial leaders in PV solar cells production. The successful completion of the project will lead to an improved version of DSSC using Perovskite derivatives.

The usage of engineered Perovskites and nano based electrodes as light absorbing, electron transporting, hole transporting and panchromatic sensitizers for the design of DSSCs would result in the new breakthrough materials for harvesting solar energy with long-term stability and low cost fabrication to address the large scale production in ambient conditions. We introduce new types of novel perovskites and their derivatives which include graphene, a new technology and synthesis method to achieve high efficient, eco friendly and cost effective Perovskites based DSSC solar cells. The present findings will be helpful to generate useful data for future development and implementation of such projects in the field of solar cells and also in the field of energy based devices. The fabricating modules in this project will be used for research and as test platforms for large and small scale solar energy technologies. The outcome of this project will initiate new and augment the existing programs for long term research & development in solar power generation, storage, distribution, management and policy making in the institute as well as for research. The outcome of the results will initiate practical knowledge about DSSCs for young researchers and increase the awareness amongst the public about green technologies.

A comprehensive bioinformatics pipeline for HIV and HCV quasispecies identification through NGS data analysis

(Contact: (or)

The major pathogenic viruses responsible for most human death worldwide include the hepatitis B and C viruses (HBV and HCV) and the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV). Despite enormous ongoing research efforts, they remain extremely difficult to diagnose, treat and prevent due to their high mutation rates and this inherent to replication of RNA viruses create a wide variety of mutants in the virus populations as quasispecies. Thus Deep sequencing by NGS techniques allows to detect low abundance drug resistant HIV/HCV variants and the development of computational methods for estimation of the quality of sequences and for error correction, algorithms for sequence alignment and haplotype reconstruction, statistical models to infer the frequencies of the haplotypes in the population, for comparative analysis and their visualization will be an promising tool to analyze the HIV/HCV quasispecies population and provides new insights into the dynamics of resistance acquisition by HIV/HCV. The pipeline is proposed to analyse the virus quasispecies while reporting the high genetic diversity within and among viruses, mutation information for Monitoring Antiviral Drug Resistance Error assessment of the generated data during the course of data analysis and mutation analysis, specialized computational tools to track, analyse and predict known and emerging mutations, estimate diversity, predict mutational processes underlying variation signatures, and map them to protein structure data and personalized clinical application as more HCV drugs are approved that have unique mechanisms of action, this can aid physicians in selecting therapy regimens on an individual, patient by patient basis. Finally, pipeline will be a comprehensive platform with combined attributes with simple and user friendly interface for an efficient diagnostic commercial platform for HIV/HCV discovery.

Surfactant Assisted, Doped Novel Metal Oxide Based Hybrid Nano Structures for Electrochromic Applications

For more information Contact: (or)

We have been synthesizing oxide-based pure and doped hybrid nano-dimensional materials by microwave irradiation method, spray pyrolysis and spin coating techniques without employing hydrothermal process. In addition to the above said method, hybrid nanostructures will be made into thin films by spin coating method and compared with the existing other methods. Subsequently we have aimed to study the role of surfactants and dopants in hybrid nano structures with special focus for smart window applications. Moreover, we believe that surface modulators play an important role in controlling the particle size and morphology which are crucial factors in application point of view. The low temperature resistivity and magnetic susceptibility will be analyzed in order to find their suitability for smart windows applications. Also, attempts will be made to understand the growth mechanism of hybrid nano structures in microwave atmosphere.


Our research centre works round the clock all through the year and is open to young research scholars outside the campus, besides the students of our institutions. The centre undertakes industry-sponsored and industry need-based research projects.
Research is carried out on value creation through service with specific emphasis on the needs of individuals, organizations and the society at length.
Free consultancy services are offered to local industries.

We are expertise in the following domain:

  • Scanning Electron Microscopy
  • X-ray powder diffraction (XRD)
  • Atomic force microscopy (AFM)
  • Nanoindentation
  • FT-IR/UV
  • Solar Simulator
  • Nanomaterials
  • Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (NMR)
  • X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy (XPS)
  • 3D Printing
  • 3D scanning



Spray pyrolysis is a processing technique to prepare dense and porous oxide films, ceramic coatings, and powders. This method has been used for several decades in the glass industry and in solar cell production to deposit electrically conducting electrodes. Spray pyrolysis has been applied to deposit a wide variety of thin films. These films were used in various devices such as solar cells, sensors, and solid oxide fuel cells


Spin coating is one of the most common techniques for applying thin films to substrates and is used in a wide variety of industries and technology sectors. The advantage of spin coating is its ability to quickly and easily produce very uniform films from a few nanometres to a few microns in thickness. This technique is used for coating substrates with everything from photoresists, insulators, organic semiconductors, synthetic metals, nanomaterials, metal and metal oxide precursors, transparent conductive oxides and many, many more materials.

Muffle Furnace

The muffle furnace is a vital testing instrument that is utilized in the laboratories for testing different materials. The instruments are used for conducting the test methods that requires a high amount of heat. There are many applications of muffle furnace that are utilized in material science research. The instrument can reach a very high temperature of up to 1200'C.


Solar PV Grid-Tied Training System can be used for training and research of complete life cycle of Grid Tied System. This system not just helps in developing the basic understanding towards power electronics, its applications in power system and challenges like harmonics and grid synchronization, but also gives a lot of scope for research.


The Solar PV Training & Research System is a mini-Solar PV Plant Prototype which enables students and faculty to understand in-depth concepts about stand-alone PV systems. The system consists of individual plug-in units each with components for different experimental arrangements. The conception of the system allows indoor and outdoor experiments. Additional options are the change of slope angle of the module to see the effect of tilt.


The Solar PV Emulator is a programmable power supply designed to emulate solar panels. With fast transient response, the emulator responds to change in load conditions and maintains the output on IV characteristics of the selected panel for a given ambient condition. It is a flexible instrument designed to emulate the output of solar panels from different manufacturers, variations due to time of the day, effect of season and different geographical locations of installation.


The Solar Parabolic Trough Collector Based System consists of parabolic reflectors, absorber tube, sun tracker, piping, storage tanks and a heat exchanger. A control panel would control different devices and also measure the different parameters of the system. The system can be used to perform experiments in heat transfer, parabolic trough characteristics and heat loss at different parts of the system.


Keysight N9923A 4GHz, 2 Port, 50 Ohm FieldFox Hanheld RF Vector Network Analyzer
This equipment is used for simulation purposes in Microwave patch antenna design and development of M/W transmitter/ Receiver, Oscillators, Power Amplifiers. This is used effectively to measure VSWR, S Parameter test set etc. It has the capacity to sweep the frequency at a fast rate, built in synthesized source.


GW Instek- GSP 730) and RF & Communication Trainer This instruments measures the magnitude of an input signal versus frequency within the full frequency rqnge of the instrument A moderate spectrum analyzer, GSP-730, featuring full functions should provide, along with GRF-1300 training kit possesses a unique position in the field as an economic turn-key solution for 3GHz RF Communication Experiment courses.


This instrument is study the structural integrity and to localize defects in concrete and rocks. This is based on ultrasonic method used to provide information on the strength and uniformity of concrete, rock, composites, ceramics, wood, epoxy, refractory materials and can be used to detect and localize voids, pipes, cracks and defects.


One of the durability tests of concrete is to determine permeability of water through specimen. Permeability apparatus is used for determining the permeability of cement mortar and concrete specimens of 15cm cubes cast in the laboratory


Silver Schmidt is suitable for testing a wide variety of concrete, mortar, rock, paper and plastics, Ideally suited for on-site testing for the strength of concrete, handy for difficult to access or confined test areas (i.e. working overhead) and especially convenient for testing on tunnel linings as measurements are independent of impact direction


The Profoscopeis a portable rebar detector for use with reinforced concrete. It is a simple to use handheld device that can detect the locations of rebars, the diameter of rebars and the depth of concrete covering the rebar.


Details of the research scholar as on March 2019

Sl.No Reg No Name Degree Faculty Reg Year Reg Sess Supervisor Status
1 10960622030 Kalaiselvi P Ph.D ICE 2009 JAN Dr.M.Madheswaran Synopsis Submitted
2 16133697165 Anand K Ph.D ELEC 2016 JUL Dr.M.Madheswaran Confirmation completed
3 1614369222 Gobinath S Ph.D ELEC 2016 JAN Dr.M.Madheswaran Confirmation completed
4 16143697137 Kaleeswari M Ph.D ELEC 2016 JUL Dr.M.Madheswaran Confirmation completed
5 16144997209 Jeyaram G Ph.D ICE 2016 JUL Dr.M.Madheswaran Confirmation completed
6 1615469354 Abraham C G Ph.D ICE 2016 JAN Dr.M.Madheswaran Confirmation completed
7 16184697284 Niyas Ahamed A Ph.D ICE 2016 JUL Dr.M.Madheswaran Confirmation completed
8 1624369215 Priyadharshini J Ph.D ELEC 2016 JAN Dr.M.Madheswaran Confirmation completed
9 16244997203 Vidhya V Ph.D ICE 2016 JUL Dr.M.Madheswaran Confirmation completed
10 71160532025 Saraswathi S Ph.D ICE 2011 JUL Dr.M.Madheswaran Thesis Submitted
11 11230532020 Madhavi N Ph.D ICE 2012 JAN Dr.M.Madheswaran Synopsis Submitted
12 17124691354 Karthik S Ph.D ICE 2017 JAN Dr.R.Samson Ravindran Confirmation completed
13 17143691211 Andrews Juben Ratchanyaraj I Ph.D ELEC 2017 JAN Dr.R.Samson Ravindran Confirmation completed
14 17144691496 Karthik G L Ph.D ICE 2017 JAN Dr.R.Samson Ravindran Confirmation completed
15 16144697446 Prabhu R Ph.D ICE 2016 JUL Dr.N.Viswanathan Confirmation completed
16 17134691429 Senthil Kumaran V Ph.D ICE 2017 JAN Dr.N.Viswanathan Confirmation completed
17 17143697228 Dinesh Kumar S Ph.D ELEC 2017 JUL Dr.N.Viswanathan Confirmation completed
18 17144697349 Arokiaraj S Ph.D ICE 2017 JUL Dr.N.Viswanathan Confirmation completed
19 18244697240 Kavitha R Ph.D ICE 2018 JUL Dr.N.Viswanathan Course Work
20 17144697671 Alavanthar T Ph.D ICE 2017 JUL Dr.V.Ellappan Course Work
21 17234697287 Sindhusaranya B Ph.D ICE 2017 JUL Dr.V.Ellappan Confirmation completed
22 17244697557 Silambarasi P Ph.D ICE 2017 JUL Dr.V.Ellappan Confirmation completed
23 18154691106 Jis Paul Ph.D ICE 2018 JAN Dr.V.Ellappan Confirmation completed
29 16143697282 Venkatesh A Ph.D ELEC 2016 JUL Dr.P.Suresh Kumar Confirmation completed
30 17144691505 Sathish Kumar E Ph.D ICE 2017 JAN Dr.P.Suresh Kumar Confirmation completed
31 17144697263 Arunachalam G Ph.D ICE 2017 JUL Dr.P.Suresh Kumar Confirmation completed
32 17184697527 Barkathulla A Ph.D ICE 2017 JUL Dr.P.Suresh Kumar Confirmation completed
33 17184697627 Mohamedyaseen A Ph.D ICE 2017 JUL Dr.P.Suresh Kumar Confirmation completed
34 17234691362 Nirmala G Ph.D ICE 2017 JAN Dr.P.Suresh Kumar Confirmation completed
35 17244697633 Suvitha S Ph.D ICE 2017 JUL Dr.P.Suresh Kumar Confirmation completed
36 18134691185 Kanagaraj G Ph.D ICE 2018 JAN Dr.P.Suresh Kumar Confirmation completed
37 18144691178 Anbumani A Ph.D ICE 2018 JAN Dr.P.Suresh Kumar Confirmation completed
38 18223691134 Arulvedi H Ph.D ELEC 2018 JAN Dr.P.Suresh Kumar Confirmation completed
39 18233691238 Niranjana Devi B Ph.D ELEC 2018 JAN Dr.P.Suresh Kumar Confirmation completed
40 17244697658 Manimegalai M Ph.D ICE 2017 JUL Dr.S.Sumathi Confirmation completed
41 18143691267 Ramsanjay S.a Ph.D ELEC 2018 JAN Dr.S.Sumathi Confirmation completed
42 18144691196 Vivekraj A Ph.D ICE 2018 JAN Dr.S.Sumathi Confirmation completed
43 18244697215 Latha S Ph.D ICE 2018 JUL Dr.S.Sumathi Course Work
44 19243691143 Nagapavithra S Ph.D ELEC 2019 JAN Dr.S.Umamaheswari Course Work
45 1114459159 RAJU .S Ph.D ICE 2011 JAN Dr.M.Chandrasekaran Thesis Submitted
46 1513469721 ANANTH.S Ph.D ICE 2015 JULY Dr.M.Kalpana Synopsis preparation
47 18244697215 LATHA.S Ph.D ICE 2018 JULY Dr.S.Sumathi Course work 
48 402917053 C.Mathan Ph.D CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 2018 JAN Dr.T.K.Radhakrishnan,NITT 1st DC meeting completed
49 17142697151 Arulraj R Ph.D MECH 2017 JULY Dr.V.Shanmugam Course Work
50 11270332001 Gunavathi.N Ph.D MECH 2012 JAN Dr.V.Shanmugam Confirmation completed
51 1513269857 Rajan N Ph.D MECH 2015 JULY Dr.R.Thanigaivelan Confirmation completed
52 1524269721 Mythili T Ph.D MECH 2015 JULY Dr.R.Thanigaivelan Confirmation completed
53 1527269749 Deepa D Ph.D MECH 2015 JULY Dr.R.Thanigaivelan Synopsis Submitted
54 1613269142 Kathiravan S Ph.D MECH 2016 JAN Dr.R.Thanigaivelan Confirmation completed
55 1613269239 Soundarrajan M Ph.D MECH 2016 JAN Dr.R.Thanigaivelan Confirmation completed
56 17132697202 Maniraj S Ph.D MECH 2017 JULY Dr.R.Thanigaivelan Confirmation completed
57 17142691290 Vinod Kumaar J.r Ph.D MECH 2017 JAN Dr.R.Thanigaivelan Confirmation completed
58 17142697369 Dinesh T Ph.D MECH 2017 JULY Dr.R.Thanigaivelan Confirmation completed
59 18132691163 Sathish Kumar D Ph.D MECH 2018 JAN Dr.R.Thanigaivelan Course Work
60 18132697200 Vijayanandan A M Ph.D MECH 2018 JULY Dr.R.Thanigaivelan Course Work
61 18141697108 Vijayan L Ph.D Civil 2018 JUL Dr.K.Vidhya Course Work
62 17137691110 Mohan S Ph.D Science 2017 JAN Dr.K.Vidhya Course Work
63 17231697163 Suganthi M Ph.D Civil 2017 JUL Dr. N. Ramesh Course Work
64 11160231010 Shantharam Y Ph.D Civil 2011 JAN Dr. K. Elangovan Thesis Submitted
65 17122697221 Jagadeesan A Ph.D Mechanical 2017 JUL Dr. T. Jesudas Course Work
66 17132697293 Babu M Ph.D Mechanical 2017 JUL Dr. T. Jesudas Course Work
67 17142691260 Dineshkumar J Ph.D Mechanical 2017 JAN Dr. T. Jesudas Confirmation completed
68 17142691267 Lakshmikanth B Ph.D Mechanical 2017 JAN Dr. T. Jesudas Confirmation completed
69 17142697201 Prabhu C Ph.D Mechanical 2017 JUL Dr. T. Jesudas Course Work
70 17144697139 Prabhakaran D Ph.D ICE 2017 JUL Dr. T. Jesudas Confirmation completed
71 18134691425 Vivekanandan M.s. Ph.D ICE 2018 JAN Dr. T. Jesudas Course Work
72 18234691576 Vidhya S Ph.D ICE 2018 JAN Dr. T. Jesudas Course Work
73 18244697267 Hima Bindhu B Ph.D ICE 2018 JUL Dr. T. Jesudas Course Work
74 Ph. D-CB-DEC2013-0699 Mr. K. Prakash Ph.D COMPUTER SCIENCE 2014 JAN Dr. S. Andrews Synopsis Submitted
75 12July/Mech/PT.PhD/003 Mr.S.Madhavakrishnan Ph.D MECH 2012 JULY Dr.P.Suresh Waiting for synopsis meeting