The department currently has about 33 core faculty, and 40 staff, 100 PhD scholars, 80 graduate students, 320 undergraduate students.


Core Faculty

For general enquiries (inquiries) please use the "Contact" link on the top right corner. Please do not call/mail faculty unless you intend to seek specific information.

Contact Information for the Head of Department.

Full Namesort iconDesignationAppointmentBuildingRoom NumberPhone Numbers
Jhumpa AdhikariProfessorCore FacultyChemical Engineering 241
+91 (22) 2576 7245 (O)
Rajdip BandyopadhyayaProfessorCore FacultyChemical Engineering 145
+91 (22) 2576 7209 (O)
Jayesh BellareProfessorCore FacultyChemical Engineering 131
+91 (22) 2576 7207 (O)
Sharad BhartiyaProfessorCore FacultyChemical Engineering 311
+91 (22) 2576 7225 (O)
Swati BhattacharyaAssociate Prof.Core FacultyCESE-DESE BLDG, 2nd Floor2
Mani BhushanProfessorCore FacultyChemical Engineering 311
+91 (22) 2576 7214 (O)
Abhijit ChatterjeeProfessorCore FacultyCAD Center2
+91 (22) 2576 7242 (O)
Ratul DasguptaAssociate Prof.Core FacultyChemical Engineering 122
Partha Sarathi GoswamiAssistant Prof.Core FacultyDepartment of Chemical engineering151
+91 22 2576 7230 (O)
+91 (22) 2572 6895 (Fax)
Ravindra D GudiProfessorCore FacultyCAD Center243
+91 (22) 2576 7231 (O)
Venkat GundabalaAssistant Prof.Core FacultyChemical Engineering 241
+91 (22) 2576 7208 (O)
+91 (22) 2572 6895 (Fax)
Sameer JadhavAssociate Prof.Core FacultyChemical Engineering 112
+91 (22) 2576 7219 (O)
Sujit S JogwarAssistant Prof.Core FacultyCAD center100
+91 (22) 2576 7244
Devang V KhakharProfessorCore FacultyChemical Engineering 151
+91 (22) 2576 7212 (O)
Guruswamy KumaraswamyProfessorCore Faculty0
+91 22 2576 XXXX
Sanjay M MahajaniProfessorCore FacultyChemical Engineering125
+91 (22) 2576 7246,2578 2545 (O)
Abhijit MajumderAssociate Prof.Core FacultyChemical Engineering 136
+91-(22)-2576 7237
Ateeque MalaniAssociate Prof.Core FacultyChemical Engineering 138
+91-22-2576 7205
+91 22 2572 6895 (Fax)
Anurag MehraProfessorCore FacultyChemical Engineering 222
+91 (22) 2576 7217 (O)
Sarika MehraAssociate Prof.Core FacultyChemical Engineering 112
+91 (22) 2576 7221 (O)
Arun S MoharirProfessorCore FacultyCAD Center0
+91 (22) 2576 7795(O)
Kannan M MoudgalyaProfessorCore FacultyChemical Engineering 311
+91 (22) 2576 7213 (O)
Hemant NanavatiProfessorCore FacultyChemical Engineering 242
+91 (22) 2576 7215(O)
Santosh NoronhaAssistant Prof.Core FacultyChemical Engineering 123
+91 (22) 2576 7238 (O)
Sachin C PatwardhanProfessorCore FacultyCAD Centre305
+91 (22) 2576 7211 (O)
Jason R. PicardoAssistant Prof.Core FacultyChemical Engineering114
+91 (22) 2576 7247
Sandip RoyAssociate Prof.Core FacultyCAD Center131
+91 (22) 2576 7249 (O)
Supreet SainiAssociate Prof.Core Faculty2nd Floor, CESE-DESE1
+91 22 2576 7216 (O)
Arindam SarkarAssociate Prof.Core FacultyChemical Engineering 125
+91 (22) 2576 7233 (O)
+91 (22) 2572 6895 (Fax)
Jyoti SethAssistant Prof.Core FacultyChemical Engineering Department236
+91 (22) 2576 7226
+91 (22) 2572 6895 (Fax)
Yogendra ShastriAssistant Prof.Core FacultyChemical Engineering 311
+91 (22) 2576 7203 (O)
P SuntharProfessorCore FacultyChemical Engineering 222
+91 22 2576 7229 (O)
Akkihebbal K SureshProfessorCore FacultyChemical Engineering 220
+91 (22) 2576 7240 (O)
Rochish Madhukar ThaokarProfessorCore FacultyChemical Engineering 123
+91 (22) 2576 7241 (O)
Mahesh S TirumkuduluProfessorCore FacultyChemical Engineering 151
+91 (22) 2576 7227(O)
Mukta TripathyAssistant Prof.Core FacultyDepartment of Chemical engineering222
+91 (22) 2576 7204 (O)
Chandra VenkataramanProfessorCore FacultyChemical Engineering 321
+91 (22) 2576 7224 (O)
K. V VenkateshProfessorCore FacultyChemical Engineering 136
+91 (22) 2576 7223 (O)
Madhu VinjamurProfessorCore FacultyChemical Engineering 302
+91 (22) 2576 7218 (O)
Ganesh A ViswanathanAssociate Prof.Core FacultyChemical Engineering 125
+91-22-2576-7222 (O)
Pramod P WangikarProfessorCore FacultyChemical Engineering 136
+91 (22) 2576 7232 (o)

Abhijit Majumder

My Research

The mechanical environment of stem cell niches controls cell fate and cell behaviour. Mechanical cues may be generated by the cells themselves or can be externally applied like flow or vibration. In the past two decades, almost every aspect of cell behaviour including cell survival, migration, cell division, differentiation, and apoptosis have been found to be greatly influenced by mechanical/geometric signals. Irrespective of the nature and origin of a mechano-signal, the mechanism by which such signals impinge genetic programs are not well understood. Although a few key molecular players and pathways have been identified, and the impact of their perturbation have been studied. However, the molecular mechanisms controlling the process of mechano-sensing are still obscure. A consistent database and quantitative model that can connect mechano-signals to the corresponding morphological changes is also a need in the field.

My aim is to address some key questions pertaining to mechano-signalling and mechano-sensing. I have chosen to use mesenchymal stem cells (MSC) as my model system considering their multi-lineage differentiation potential and therapeutic value. Specifically, I am interested in understanding how cellular morphology, contractility and mechano-responses are connected, and whether a universal predictor for all kind of mechano-signals and responses exists. Understanding mechano-signalling is important both at fundamental level and for tissue engineering to take MSC-based medicine to the next level of clinical application.

Akkihebbal K Suresh

Anurag Mehra

Arun S Moharir

Chandra Venkataraman

Devang V Khakhar

Ganesh A Viswanathan

Hariharan S Shankar

Hemant Nanavati

Jayesh Bellare

Jhumpa Adhikari

Group Members

Present Group Members

Dr. Chitrita Kundu

Dnyaneshwar Bhawangirkar (External Guide: Prof. Jitendra Sangwai, IIT Madras)

Suryadip Bhattacharjee

Sudheer  Gondu 


Group Alumni

Dr. Tamaghna Chakraborti : Prof. KC Khilar PhD Award 2019

Dr. Sanjib Sikder

Dr. M. Harini (External Guide: Dr. Yamuna Rani, IICT Hyderabad) : RG Manudhane PhD Excellence Award 2017

Dr. Angan Sengupta : Prof. KC Khilar PhD Award 2016, Institute Award for Excellence in PhD Thesis 2016

Ahana P. 

Shanu Jain : Manudhane MTech Thesis Award 2014 

Aniket Deb

Spandana  Ramisetty 

Anish Desouza

Ankur Varshney

Pratik Behera

Punit Rathi

D. Krishna Mohan (with co-guide)

Parul Sahu (with co-guide)

Mrugendra Kamtikar

Gunja Rajesh Pandav (with co-guide)

Manas Kumar Mandal

Vibhu Arora

Piyush Maheshwari

Atul Kumar

Sumint Singh Trivedia


Research Interests

  • Molecular Simulation
  • Molecular and Statistical Thermodynamics


Molecular Simulations techniques such as molecular dynamics and Monte Carlo simulations are used in the development of new methods for determination of free energies and phase equilibria of different systems. Our group has been working on the development of a multi-scale modelling scheme for compound semiconductors which find wide range of applications in the fabrication of opto-electronic devices. Other areas of research include performing molecular simulations to determine the adsorption behaviour and phase equilibria of confined fluids; and to study the impact of different factors such as strength of wall-fluid interactions, on these fluids. Further, the group is also employing the molecular simulation approach to generate phase equilibria data which are required in the design and optimization of polymerization process equipment. We are also working on the development of efficient molecular simulation techniques for phase equlibira predictions. The development of a generic computional scheme for rational solvent design is also in progress.

Current Research

Phase behaviour of triangle well fluids in bulk phase and under confinement in slit pores

Fluids confined in porous materials have properties which are different from bulk phase. These properties enable the novel applications of these materials. Experiments at dimensions of the order of nanometers are difficult. This project involves the characterization and understanding of properties such as phase segregation, adsorption, etc., in pores of such dimensions using molecular simulation techniques. 

Computational schemes for rational solvent design

The group is also attempting to develop a computational scheme for rational solvent design to select the optimal solvent (or design a new solvent) for the extraction of a pharmaceutical intermediate synthesized using a biotransformation process. An additional step, whereby the cost-effective molecular simulation approach (the accuracy of this approach is limited only by that of the force field employed to model the interactions in the molecule) is used to verify the trends in the computer-aided molecular design results; has been introduced in the computational scheme. The molecular simulation techniques also allow us to gain molecular insights into the solvent extraction process.

Prediction of thermodynamic properties for industrially important polymerization systems using molecular simulations

In this project, we will attempt to predict the VLE data for pure component monomers and their mixtures with different reactants/products at the operating conditions of the process equipment. This data, necessary for the design and optimization of process equipment, is generally not available or only very limited data is available in literature. We are presently focusing our research on the polyethylene polymerization system.

Molecular simulation study of phase equilibria of molecular fluids

The development of efficient molecular simulation techniques for prediction of vapour-liquid equilibria is an on-going effort. We are studying molecular simulation methods to be applied to pure component and binary systems of model fluids as also molecular fluids.

Design of compound semiconductor alloys using molecular simulations

Simulation of solids provide a unique challenge because of the high densities involved which preclude use of any of the well established insertion/deletion methods used in the fluid phases. This provides an opportunity for the development of new methods to successfully measure the free energy of the solids and to improve the efficiency of the techniques used. Inter-atomic potential models are developed and investigated for applications of molecular simulation techniques to study solid fluid phase equilibria. Molecular simulation techniques are applied to determine the solubility diagrams for solid solutions, such as ternary and quaternary compound semiconductor alloys, and also to predict the structural properties, local composition and thermophysical properties of the above mentioned alloys. Compound semiconductor alloys have properties which are usefulfor the manufacture of optoelectronic devices. The application and continued development of java package called "etomica" (DAK group, University at Buffalo) for molecular simulations.

Compound semiconductors alloys are used in the manufacture of optoelectronic devices, such as high brightness Light Emitting Diodes and semiconductor laser diodes. The cost of development of these ternary and quaternary alloys into a marketable devices using only experimental research is very high. Using computer simulations in conjunction with experiments lower the costs involved in researching these alloys as simulations can be used to reduce the alternatives to the point where only the useful alloys can be subjected to experiments.

Multi-scale simulation of III-V compound semiconductors

This project envisages development of a novel multi-scale simulation scheme to design the III-V compound semiconductor alloys, which are used or have the potential to be used, in several applications such as devices for optical data-storage, fibre-optics communications, infra-red cameras, imaging sensors, specialty lasers and low power, high brightness lighting.

Molecular Simulation study of the miscibility behaviour and microstructure of compound semiconductor alloys

The work under this topic envisions a molecular simulation study of the miscibility behaviour and the microstructure in compound semiconductor alloys. The Tersoff potential model is the interatomic interaction potential for the InxGa1-xAs alloy system, which is selected as a representative example of these alloys. The alloy will be modelled for a range of compositions (considering x from zero to unity) and temperature from 100 K to the measured upper critical solution temperature. The bulk phase and thin films are both considered in the study. The microstructure is characterized by properties such as lattice constant and bond length, which are useful to measure as a way to connect to experiment and thereby, validate the model. The local composition as predicted by simulations can help in predicting the effect of microphase segregation that is difficult to quantify experimentally. The existence of even small microphases can have a disproportionate effect on the optoelectronic properties of these alloys. Monte Carlo simulations in the isothermal-isobaric semigrand ensemble are used for simulation purposes. InxGa1-xAs has been chosen due to its special properties, which enable its extensive use in fibre optic communications. Though this work is modelling the InxGa1-xAs alloy system, it can be easily be extended to other III-V and II-VI compound semiconductor alloys.

K. V Venkatesh

iGEM 2009 Updates

The updates for iGEM 2009 are presented here which are included after the deadline of wikifreeze on iGEM 2--9 website.

Conclusions of the project:

We characterized a phenotypic property of a cell (growth) with the help of synthetic genetic circuits. We proved that the specific growth rate on lactose was optimized in the mutant strain containing multiple feedbacks. The noise or variance associated with the protein expression of a MIMO strain was comparatively lower than that of Open loop strain containing zero feedbacks. We were successful in quantifying the gene expression using synthetic networks and correlate the intrinsic noise at the expression level to the phenotypic response of growth. Simulation and control analysis proved conclusively the advantages of multiple feedback to regulate inherent noise in the system. It is therefore, no surprise, that nature has evolved such a multiple feedback design which is observed in systems ranging from bacteria to humans.

Kannan M Moudgalya

Madhu Vinjamur

Mahesh S Tirumkudulu

Mani Bhushan

P Sunthar

Brownian Dynamics using MMTK

These are a collection of lectures on the extending the Molecular Modelling ToolKit (MMTK) (which is a generic Python library/package for molecular dynamics) to perform Brownian Dynamics Simulations. The lectures are organised in various modules:

  1. Introduction to Python and Object Oriented Programming.
  2. Simple scripting to perform basic MD and BD

These lectures were delivered and recorded in Monash University during Nov-Dec 2009. I thank the author of MMTK Dr Konrad Hinsen, for providing useful comments and insights in preparing these lecture slides, and Dr J Ravi Prakash, for providing the support to carry out this work.

CL254 Links

Here are some links useful to students who have not yet registered or who are not yet able to access the moodle login. Please use the moodle login ASAP, as the contents here will not be updated regularly.

Details of Research Projects

Liposome, Microfluidics

Interactive Grading Application

Determining grade boundaries for letter grades is a difficult task when carried out with spreadsheets. The Interactive Grading Application provides a simple and intuitive graphical user interface to determine the natural grade boundaries. The application is safe (data is confidential) to use, as all the computation is done in the users' browser (through javascripts) and no data is transmitted to the server.

Meeting Schedule

Please consult P Sunthar's appointment calendar below to find availability of free slots (not busy) for a meeting.

Polymer Rheology

Presentation file and Audio Lecture given in SERC school on Rheology of Complex Fluids in IIT Madras, Chennai Jan 2010.

Polymer Simulation Companion: An Introduction to Brownian Dynamics

Notes and program source codes for lecture delivered in SERC School on Molecular Simulations, IISc Bangalore May 2009, are provided here for download.

Rapid Synthesis of Liposomes

We study devices and methods to produce liposomes from the solution phase. Two such devices are able to produce liposomes in the fastest time by any method so far


  1. Stationary Phase Inerdiffusion in a Syringe-Cuvette assembly  (takes about 6 to 8 hours for a volume of about 0.5 ml of highly concentrated monodisperse large unilamellar vesicles)
  2. Stationary Phase Interdiffusion in in a Capillary (takes about 15 minutes for a volume of about 80 micro l of highly concentrated monodisperse large unilamellar vesicles)
Both the methods can be scaled up trivially by increasing the number of units.


Skills for Scientific Communication

Here we collect a set of lectures delivered in Communication Skills course, part of which is conducted by the department. An all round approach has been followed, starting from introduction to the scientific methodology, and up to some details in actually using a software's assistance for communication.

Pramod P Wangikar

Rajdip Bandyopadhyaya

Curriculum Vitae

Detailed CV of Rajdip Bandyopadhyaya as of 2011

Curriculum Vitae

Curriculum Vitae

Ranjan Kumar Malik

Ravindra D Gudi

Rochish Madhukar Thaokar


Contact Ph. No.
Working Sopan 4237
Sterio Zoom
Working Rajkumar 4225
Working Priya 4237
Oven Working  ---- -----
Working Yogita 4206
Working Priya 4237
DLS Working Priya 4237
Laminar Hood Working Sopan 4237

Small instruments


Research Interest

  • Electrohydrodynamics for pattern formation, emulsification, coalescence and microfluidics
  • Theory, experiments and simulation of bio-membranes

Fluid Mechanics and Electrohydrodynamics


Sachin C Patwardhan

Sameer Jadhav

Sandip Roy

Sanjay M Mahajani

Santosh Noronha

Sarika Mehra

Sharad Bhartiya

V G Rao

Vinay A Juvekar

Adjunct Faculty

For general enquiries (inquiries) please use the "Contact" link on the top right corner. Please do not call/mail faculty unless you intend to seek specific information.

Contact Information for the Head of Department.

Full Namesort iconDesignationAppointmentBuildingRoom NumberPhone Numbers
Dr. S GaneshanProfessorAdjunct Faculty236
+91 (22) 2572 6895
Y. S. MayyaProfessorAdjunct Faculty321
Mamata MukhopadhyayProfessorAdjunct FacultyChemical Engineering 302
+91 (22) 2576 7248 (O)
Vijay M NaikProfessorAdjunct FacultyChemical Engineering 145
+91 (22) 2576 7210 (O)

Mamata Mukhopadhyay

Vijay M Naik

Emeritus professors

For general enquiries (inquiries) please use the "Contact" link on the top right corner. Please do not call/mail faculty unless you intend to seek specific information.

Contact Information for the Head of Department.

Full Namesort iconDesignationAppointmentBuildingRoom NumberPhone Numbers
Vinay A JuvekarProfessorEmeritus FellowNew PG Lab Annex0
+91 (22) 2576 7236 (O)
Ranjan Kumar MalikProfessorEmeritus FellowCAD Center12
+91 (22) 2576 7796 (O)

Recently Associated Faculty

The following faculty were associated with (or retired from) this department in the recent past. While their email addresses may be active, the phone numbers, if they belong to IITB (starting with 2576xxxx) will not be functional.

Late Kartic C Khilar

Obituary for Prof. Kartic Khilar: A Tribute to his Career and Compassion

Our beloved Prof. Kartic Khilar, who was till very recently with our department, passed away in his Gandhinagar residence on 13 November 2009. The department and the institute deeply mourn this sudden death. A brief profile of Prof Khilar is given below. We invite people who have been associated with him, in any manner, to pay tributes and recall fond memories, by communicating through this page, for others to read and cherish.


Professor Kartic Chandra Khilar passed away in Gandhinagar during the early morning hours of November 13, 2009, ostensibly due to a massive heart attack resulting in sudden cardiac arrest. He had joined the Pandit Deendayal Petroleum University (PDPU) Gandhinagar, as its Director General from Oct 1, 2009 after taking voluntary retirement from the department of Chemical Engineering at IIT Bombay. He was only 57 years young.

Kartic joined IIT Bombay in 1982 after earning a PhD from the University of Michigan. He had an MS degree from Drexel University and a BTech degree from IIT Kharagpur. He had a distinguished career at IIT Bombay doing world class research, most of which can be seen in his publications, relating to flows in porous media, colloids and interfaces and nanotechnology. Even more importantly he inspired a culture of research in a whole army of young faculty members who joined the Institute after him. His entry in the Chemical Engineering department marks the beginning of a new era in which a modern, research-based work culture developed in the department.

He was also a fantastic teacher, much involved in the teaching of core fluid mechanics courses and a whole array of electives on reservoir engineering, interfacial science and transport in porous media. He earned heaps of praise from the students he taught.

Kartic held many important positions in the Institute including the Head of the Chemical Engineering Department and then later, of the Center for Research in Naotechnology and Nanosciences (CRNTS), Professor in Charge of Continuing Education Cell, JEE Chairman, and the Dean (Research & Development).

The details of his contributions, the students he guided, the projects he worked on, the universities where he visited as a faculty, and the academic and professional honors that came his way can be seen using the link given above. He deserved much more but his gentle nature and a strong sense of modesty did not allow him to chase awards and rewards. He had many ideas on research and higher education, and a vision of how to build institutions. Even if you disagreed with some of it, you had to respect that fact that he thought so comprehensively. And then he followed it up with the passion and zeal that such dreams deserve.

Kartic was one of the finest human beings we have had the privilege of having amidst us. He was a friend, collaborator, gentle mentor, all rolled into one, for many of us and we will miss him sorely. Many of the adjectives that have been used to describe him can be seen in the tributes below: unassuming, role model, helpful, friendly ...

His quitting the Institute, when he finally decided to leave for PDPU, was a great loss for the Department but he had promised to have a long association with us, and that he would keep coming back. But that is not to be.

May his soul rest in peace. (Written by Anurag Mehra, on behalf of the Department of Chemical Engineering)

Professor Kartic C. Khilar Distinguished Fellowship

Alumni and friends of Professor Khilar have launched an initiative to institute an annual "Professor Kartic C. Khilar Distinguished Fellowship" in the Chemical Engineering Department, IIT Bombay. This is to be funded by a corpus of about Rs 45,00,000 (about 100,000 USD). This is an invitation to contribute to the endowment for the establishment of this memorial fellowship.

  1. The corpus is designed for an annual visit by a distinguished researcher working anywhere in India or abroad, both from academia and industry. Upcoming young researchers could also be invited
  2. This would provide an excellent opportunity for the final year UG and the PG students of our department to listen to and interact with a distinguished person.
  3. The distinguished visitor will spend about three to five days in the Department of Chemical Engineering, IIT Bombay (he/she will be
    provided a fully equipped office during the stay).
  4. He/she will deliver one Institute Distinguished lecture and two to three Department lectures especially for research students, and interact with the departmental faculty and students, individually or in groups, during the stay.
  5. The dates of the visit will be decided based on mutual convenience of the department and the distinguished visitor.
  6. A per-diem of Rs. 10,000 (per working day) subject to a maximum of Rs. 50,000 [+ round-trip air (economy class) travel international or domestic) + free hospitality at IITB] will be provided.
  7. Get togethers will be planned with faculty and students over tea and dinner to meet the visitor.
  8. The lectures will be widely publicized
Corpus 45,00,000
Annual Interest (7%) 3,10,000
Available for Fellowship 2,10,000
Re-invested (for future inflation) 1,00,000
Per-diem to the speaker (@ Rs. 10,000 per working day; max Rs 50,000) 50,000
Travel (Economy Class) 1,00,000
Get togethers with faculty and students over tea/dinner 40,000
Momento, recording, photos, posters 5,000
Boarding/Lodging/Contingency 15,000
Total 2,10,000

How to donate to IIT Bombay

Please see:
for more details.

Donors from USA

Please remember to provide written instructions about the specific giving opportunity that you want to support [“Professor Kartic C. Khilar Distinguished Fellowship in the Chemical Engineering Department, IIT Bombay”]. US Residents should send checks written in favor of "IIT Bombay Heritage Fund" to:

IIT Bombay Heritage Fund
21710 Stevens Creek
Boulevard, Suite 115
Cupertino, CA 95014, USA
Fax: +1-208-498-5404

US Residents: Donations made via the IIT Bombay Heritage Fund (IITBHF), which is a 501(c)(3) organization, are generally tax-deductible under US tax law. IITBHF's US Federal Tax ID number is 77-0428724. Please consult with your financial and tax advisors regarding your specific situation.

Donors from India and Other Countries

  1. Donating by Cheque
  2. Indian residents and donors in countries other than USA should send a/c payee cheques written in favour of
    Registrar, IIT Bombay and send to:

    Dean ACR,
    IIT Bombay, Powai,
    Mumbai 400 076, India

    with a note that the donation is for "Professor Kartic C. Khilar Distinguished Fellowship in the Chemical Engineering Department, IIT Bombay".

  3. Wire transfer instructions:
  4. Name: IIT Bombay Donation Account
    Bank: SBI, Powai, Mumbai
    A/c No: 10725730111
    Swift Code: SBININBB519
    IFSC Code: SBIN0001109

    Indian Residents: 100% exemption from Income Tax is generally available under Sec. 80G (2) (a) (iii f) of the Income Tax Act. Please consult with your financial and tax advisors regarding your specific situation.

Madhukar Omkarnath Garg

Preeti Aghalayam

Santosh K Gupta

Fortran Codes

fotran codes

Research Publication & Books

Research Publication & Books

Visiting faculty


S.G.Kane, PhD (MIT)


List of Department Staff (other than faculty)
Namesort iconCategoryPhone Nos.
Sudhir Dhoble (Bhau)Office Staff
Akash Sunilrao ShindeTechnical Staff
Akshada Jayant KhadpekarLab Assistant
022 25764242 (O)
Amit ShindeTechnical Staff
(22) 2576 4238
Arjun B. PrajapatiTechnical Staff
Arun Y ManjrekarTechnical Staff
Ashok GuptaOffice Staff
Atul R MahajanOffice Staff
Bhagwan H SawantTechnical Staff
+91 (22) 2576 4225/23
Dr. Rohidas G. BhoiResearch Staff
JAYESH V KOLITechnical Staff
(22) 2576 4218
Manoj Karbhari KusherTechnical Staff
Mayur Kiran TemgireResearch Staff
Meena MenghrajaniTechnical Staff
Prakash KarwanjeOffice Staff
Pramod P. SheleTechnical Staff
91 (22) 2576 4243
Prathamesh BobhateTechnical Staff
+91 022 2576 4218
Sameer Dnyaneshwar UbaleTechnical Staff
Shantaram D DetkeTechnical Staff


Degree/ProjectYear of Admission
Namesort iconRoll NoPhone Nos.
Ripan DuttaD020021
Rajesh Ephrim Jesudasan07402606
Sudhir Panwar11002016
Madhavi V Sardeshpande04402701
Anay Tripathi140020094
Swathi A10402005
25764215 (O)
Suyash Sunil Abnave12002002
Suyash Sunil Abnave20
Amit Kumar Agarwal11D20014
Amit Kumarl Agarwal11D02001
Avtansh A Agarwal04d02009
+91 9819673180
Kunal Agarwal150110051
+91 8828290512
Laksh Agarwal14020082
+91 77387 34660 (M)
Prawal Prem Kishore Agarwal3020010
Rahul Agarwal17
8451065420 (M)
Tushar Agarwal11020045
Vibhu Agarwal150020007
Nilesh Aggarwal150020060
Amit Agrawal06D02010
+91 9322740231 (M)
(022) 25764225