What next after BTech?

BTech, BE, or Bachelors in Engineering is one of the best and popular professional courses you could do after your school education. At that time the confusion was all about which college/university and which branch to choose? But now, towards the end of your four years of a beautiful journey called the Bachelor’s in Engineering, you must be worried about what should be the next step. It must be challenging, especially if you are not able to find a job through campus placements. The current situation is even challenging due to the pandemic (Covid-19) all around.

This world is full of opportunities; you need to utilize this time to upgrade your skills and education. Remember the quote by Benjamin Franklin, ” An investment in knowledge pays the best interest”. No pandemic or recession can take away your knowledge, but you can use it at the right time, so be fully prepared when the opportunities knock at your doors.

Watch this video for full insight. 

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Magnus effect on a rotating soccer ball

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Unveiling the Power of Dimensional Analysis

In the realm of science, understanding and predicting the behavior of natural phenomena is a fundamental pursuit. This pursuit often involves employing a variety of problem-solving techniques to derive insights and verify the accuracy of results. One such indispensable tool in the scientist’s toolkit is dimensional analysis. This technique plays a pivotal role in ensuring the validity of formulas, estimating quantities, and unraveling hidden relationships among various physical parameters. In this blog post, we delve into the significance of dimensional analysis, exemplified by the work of G.I. Taylor, who harnessed this method to estimate the explosive energy of the Trinity Test, marking a remarkable application of this mathematical approach.

Brian Spalding

Professor Brain Spalding was a distinguished academic and mechanical engineer from Britain, who was renowned for his significant contributions to computational fluid dynamics (CFD) and heat transfer. Born in 1923, he received his education from the Imperial College of London and later served as a professor and Head of the Thermodynamics Division there. B. Spalding is well-known for his pioneering work in developing numerical methods for solving complex fluid dynamics problems, which have had a profound impact on engineering design and analysis, leading to the widespread use of CFD in diverse applications. He received several accolades and honors, including the ASME Heat Transfer Memorial Award, the Medal of the Japan Society of Mechanical Engineers, and the Rumford Medal of the Royal Society, for his outstanding research contributions.

Ludwig Prandtl

Prof. Ludwig Prandtl is known as a physicist who revolutionized fluid dynamics with his notion that the effect of friction is experienced only very near an object moving through a fluid. The modern fluid dynamics and aerodynamics world is based on this great scientist’s idea. His seminal paper which he presented in 1904 at the third international mathematics congress in Heidelberg is regarded as equivalent to that of the seminal paper of Albert Einstein and deserved a Nobel Prize in classical physics.


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