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Best Business Opportunities in Arunachal Pradesh - Identification and Selection of right Project, Thrust areas for Investment, Industry Startup and Entrepreneurship Projects

Arunachal Pradesh is a state of India, its capital is Itanagar. More than half of the population of Arunachal Pradesh is engaged in agriculture, but only a very small portion of the land is under cultivation. Land is cleared by burning the vegetation, is cultivated for several years, and then is abandoned in favor of another site when the productivity of the soil declines. Rice, corn (maize), millet, and buckwheat are among the chief crops grown by this method. Arunachal Pradesh has significant, though largely unutilized, resource potential. Among its resources for generating energy are rivers, coal, and petroleum; most of the state’s power is provided by hydroelectric plants. The Indian state of Arunachal Pradesh has a total population of roughly 1.4 million (as of 2011) on an area of 84,000 km2, amounting to a population density of about 17 km−2.


Tourism is service-oriented sector which has made rapid strides globally in terms of gross revenue and foreign exchange earnings. The tourism sector stimulates other economic sectors through its backward and forward linkage and cross-sectional synergies with sectors like agriculture, horticulture, poultry, handicrafts, transport and construction. Tourism to Arunachal Pradesh needs to be promoted by an aggressive and well coordinated marketing strategy and to be successful as a Brand in the market place. Arunachal Pradesh is on the northeastern tip of India, bordering Bhutan on the west, China on the north, Myanmar on the east and the states of Assam on the south. Part of the Eastern Himalayan ranges, this state covers 83,743 sq. km. Trekking, mountaineering, wildlife tourism, river rafting and other water sports as well as its peaceful retreats can be promoted under such pristine natural environment. Arunachal Pradesh is a natural garden of more than 20,000 identified species of medicinal plants and many more still remain unidentified.


The Village and Small Scale Industries and Traditional un-organized industries constitute an important segment of our planned economy. This sector has not only continued to play to vital role in fulfillment of Socio-economy objectives but also offer an excellent opportunities for the industrial self employment and is an ideal answer to the problem like un-employment and proper exploitation of available resources. The District Industries Centres(DICs) and Sub-District Industries Centres(Sub-DICs) play a prominent role for the industrial development of SSI, Tiny and Village Industries. This is an institution at the district level which extends all possible help and guidance to the prospective entrepreneurs for taking up of various industrial ventures in the district. Besides, these Centres offer all facilities to artisans, entrepreneurs and support them with maximum effort under single roof. There are two Industrial Training Institutes and one Rural Industries Development Centre is functioning in the State technical manpower in the State. Besides, these Institutes are also helping the local youth to generate self employment.


•             The State Government will encourage the establishment of industrial undertakings in the private and cooperative sectors for the sustainable development of the state.

•             Employment opportunities and gainful self-employment in industrial and allied sectors for the local populations.

•             Outside entrepreneurs may be allowed to hold land on lease for a period of 30 years, after which the lease may be renewed for a further period of 30 days.

•             Development of all industries will be encouraged. To begin with, the following industries will have priority.

•             Industries based on locally available raw materials.

•             Electronics and knowledge based industries.

•             Industries based on non- timber forest produce.


•             Weaving

•             Cane and Bamboo work

•             Wood Carving

•             Ornaments

•             Paper Making

•             Ivory work

•             Carpentry

•             Horticulture

•             Tourism

•             Industries based on locally available raw materials.

•             Textiles (handlooms and power looms) and handicrafts.

•             Electronics and knowledge based industries.

•             Industries based on non- timber forest produce.


1.            Industries based on locally available raw materials.

2.            Textiles (handlooms and power looms) and handicrafts.

3.            Electronics and knowledge based industries.

4.            Industries based on non- timber forest produce.

5.            Infrastructure, such as power and communications.

6.            Tourism

7.            Medical services

8.            Educational services


The incentives applicable to entrepreneurs for establishing industrial units in Arunachal Pradesh are-

•             Central Capital Investments Subsidy Scheme.

•             Transport Subsidy Scheme

•             Central Interest Subsidy Scheme

•             Comprehensive Insurance Scheme, etc.

•             Price Preference

Despite being rich in natural resources and even after the implementation of various development programmes in the state during the five year plans, the level of economic development in Arunachal Pradesh continues to be very low compared with most of the other states of the country. The major factors that have impeded the industrial development in the state are-

•             Limited and dispersed market for goods within the region coupled with higher cost of marketing outside the region.

•             Increasing threat from national competitors using modern technology, larger units and better distribution network resulting in saturation of accessible markets.

•             Lack of inflow of investible funds from outside the state.

•             Lower productivity of labour and higher wage rate.

•             Absence of technical and business information.

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CBSE PRIMARY SCHOOL - Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Trends, Market Research, Survey, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Economics, Working Capital Requirement, Plant Layout, Cost of Project

PROFILE The Central Board of Secondary Education (abbreviated CBSE) is a Board of Education for public and private schools, under the Union Government of India. CBSE affiliates all Kendriya Vidyalayas, all Jawahar Navodaya Vidyalayas, private schools, and most of the schools approved by central government of India. The Central Board of Secondary Education (CBSE) is contemplating extending grading system till class VIII. The system is already in place in Delhi schools up till class V. CBSE Board has decided to introduce. Seven points grading systems & has asked for the opinion of various school in the regard. But the process is still in the planning stage and all options are being weighed. This model would be based on the absolute model of grading, which would also be differential for different subjects and based on a non uniform bandwidth. Some schools have also reiterated the need for training of teachers to grade if the system is implemented after the primary level. NORMS AND STANDARDS TO BE FULFILLED BY EVERY SCHOOL: (i) Pupil teacher ratios at primary and upper primary level (ii) building norms to provide for all weather building, barrier free access, separate toilets for boys and girls, safe drinking water, kitchen facility, play ground, etc. (iii) minimum number of working days (iv) minimum number of working hours per week per teacher (v) teacher learning equipment (vi) Library (vii) play material, games and sports equipment. Educational system in Indian Market India is predominantly a higher education market, approximately 70 per cent postgraduate, 30 per cent undergraduate. While the further education market is still relatively small, there is potential for growth, as there is a greater need for skills in a more service sector led economy. CBSE Schools are present all over India because of the increasing demands and need for quality education. Therefore, it has become significant for the schools to get the affiliation from CBSE Board to get listed in the top schools of the country. The focus is on the broad dimensions and magnitude of the structure, organization and progress in education. Further it also highlights growth and priority areas in education in India that point to the challenges of the future. There are about 888 thousands educational institutions in the country with an enrollment of about 179 millions. Elementary Education System in India is the second largest in the World with 149.4 million children of 6 14 years enrolled and 2.9 million teachers. This is about 82% of the children in the age group. CBSE is a self financing body that takes into consideration the needs and requirements of the affiliated schools. CBSE (Central Board of Secondary Education) affiliation is the most popular school examination board. One can start with a primary school and later take CBSE affiliation for class 8th onwards. But, establishing a CBSE school from the very beginning guarantees a quality education and full support of the CBSE Board.
Plant capacity: 800Students/AnnumPlant & machinery: 193 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: 818 Lakhs
Return: 37.00%Break even: 36.00%
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Dental College - Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Trends, Market Research, Survey, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Economics, Working Capital Requirement, Plant Layout, Cost of Project

Profile Dental education occupies a place of pride in the field of medical studies. The basic aim of the dental colleges is to provide health-oriented courses that emphasize the prevention of oral diseases. In a human body mouth is considered to be the mirror dental health being intimately related is part and parcel of the general health and well being of an individual. With increasing awareness in oral health and surge in the demand for cosmetic dental care together with technological advances in delivery of dental care, need for trained professionals in this field is ever increasing. As dentistry offers a satisfying, rewarding and lucrative career, it has become the subject of choice for aspiring professionals of tomorrow. Dentists are doing a great job today. Right from fulfilling the basic needs of restoration and prosthesis of common man, they are designing smiles of models, actors and others who want to enhance their confidence. They are doing well both in the public and the private sector. But with time their number is increasing and so is the competition amongst them. There is now a dire need of these professionals to explore new areas and widen their scope of employment. Importance of Dental Health Dental Health is very important to everyone. It refers to all aspects of the health and functioning of our mouth especially the teeth and gums. Teeth and gums should be free from infection, which can cause dental caries, inflammation of gums, tooth loss and bad breath. Dental caries is also known as the tooth decay or cavities. It is the most common disorder affecting the teeth. Dental hygiene is the most vital part of dental care. Primarily, it is essential to the health of your mouth, which can assist you in evading excruciating infections. Too many cavities can be hazardous, and those cavities that transform into boil can lead to even worse troubles such as root canals or teeth extraction. Secondly, good dental hygiene is essential cosmetically too.. Thus maintaining a good dental hygiene is of utmost importance. Dental Education in India India has more than 250 dental institutions, producing 15,000 to 20,000 BDS graduates every year. For all statistical purposes, this figure along with the existing dental practitioners apparently fulfills the World Health Organization requirement of dentist to population ratio. It is, however, unfortunate to note that there are many places in our country devoid of dental clinics, major dental hospitals or dental institutions. In India, the cost of both dental education and setting up of dental clinics is very high. This makes the young graduates opt for setting up their clinic in a bigger town or a metropolitan city to get back their investment. This mal distribution of dentists results in overcrowding of dental practice in big towns and dentist free state in many villages. Government and the Dental Council of India (DCI) can formulate policies in such a way that new dental institutions are encouraged in rural areas or places with no provision for public dental healthcare. A dental college offers post graduate (M.D.S.) programme in nine disciplines i.e. Prosthodontics, Oral Surgery, Orthodontics, Conservative Dentistry, Oral Pathology, Periodontics, Community Health Dentistry, Oral Medicine and Pedodontics. Market Scenario Healthcare delivery is estimated to grow at a 12 per cent CAGR during 2010 to 11 and 2015-16 whereas healthcare delivery industry estimated at Rs 2.3 trillion in 2010 to 11. Indias medical education market (both dental and medical) in 2009 to 10 is Rs 21 billion which grew by a CAGR about 10% in last three years. Indian medical education market is to grow at a CAGR of 18% by 2012 to 13 to attain a market size of Rs35 billion. In order to achieve the 1:1,000 doctor patient ratio and 1:7,500 dentist to population ratio, as recommended by the World Health Organization (WHO), India needs at least 600,000 doctors, 200,000 dental surgeons and one million nurses. Against this the country produces only 23,000 new doctors, 13,000 dental doctors and 45,000 nurses every year. Therefore a huge demand supply gap exists in medical education. In India, the growing awareness of the role of health development as a vital component of socio economic development, has contributed to the increase in number of medical and dental colleges. In the past ten years, the total number of colleges (Medical & Dental) increased to 572 in 2008 to 09 from just 324 colleges in 2000 to 01, registering a growth of 65%. In spite of the continuous growth in the medical education sector over the past few years, the country has not been able to meet the growing needs for medical professionals in the country. Therefore the medical and dental education market in India offers an excellent investment opportunity.
Plant capacity: 100 Students/Annum in Dental College with HospitalPlant & machinery: 674 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: 1598 Lakhs
Return: 47.00%Break even: 45.00%
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Medical College with Hospital - Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Trends, Market Research, Survey, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Economics, Working Capital Requirement, Plant Layout, Cost of Project

Profile A medical college is meant to impart education of medical field to students to qualify them as doctors in different specialized disciplines so as to treat patients suffering from various ailments. Doctors with their dedicated spirit serve the nation at large by providing medication and treatment for eradication of diseases, which exchange health and add suffering to humanity. Normally a medical college is associated with a hospital. Hospitals provide the facilities of O.P.D. and admission for seriously ill seriously injured, seriously burnt and pregnant ladies, causalities etc. A private hospital is a place where one may get treatment from ordinary fever to a major surgery operation. As a matter of fact, no limitation has been made for the facilities available in a hospital. However, generally all private hospitals are provided with latest facilities and ultra modern machines. In a hospital, surgeons, physicians, E.N.T, specialists, children specialist, eye surgeon, psychologists and sex-specialist are essential. Departments in a hospital are as follows: • Cardiology • E.N.T Maternity • Eye section • Children ward • Laboratory • X-ray room & ECG clinic • Physician ? Modern Medical Equipment Today medical technology has come far with new technologies emerging with amazing rapidity. These include X ray image intensifies, catheterization, CT scanner, ultrasound scanners, gamma camera, open-heart surgery, image technique, NMR etc. It is worth pausing and taking stock of the current state of the art in medical instrumentation, which is assisting the medical profession in extending succor to the millions in need. Medical electronics is a fairly new field in India offering considerable scope for import substitution. Nuclear magnetic resonance images are based on the interaction of a body's atomic nuclear with a powerful satic magnetic field. Computer Topography is a graphic transversal topographic method that enables absorption profile of a cross section of the human body to be represented in a matrix on a TV screen. Several measurement methods in medicine are based on the principle of ultrasound transmission. Currently, the main application of Doppler ultrasound has been in cardiac anomalies in which it is possible to measure, quantitatively, the performance of the heart. Angiography visualization of blood vessels by contrast medium serves to detect direct and indirect diseases of the vascular system. In the latter case of displacement of vessels by tumors, is angiography in sometimes indispensable for making accurate assessments. Indian Scenario Indias medical education market in 2009 to 10 was Rs. 21 billion which grew by a CAGR about 10% in last three years. I is estimated that the Indian medical education market to grow at a CAGR of 18% by 2012 to 13 to attain a market size of Rs. 35 billion. In India, the growing awareness of the role of health development as a vital component of socio economic development, has contributed to the increase in number of medical colleges. In the past ten years, the total number of colleges increased to 572 in 2008 to 10, registering a growth of 65%. In spite of the continuous growth in the medical education sector over the past few years, the country has not been able to meet the growing needs for medical professionals in the country. Therefore the medical education market in India offers an excellent investment opportunity. ?
Plant capacity: 100 Students/Annum, 500 Bedded HospitalPlant & machinery: 1729 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: 4824 Lakhs
Return: 43.00%Break even: 45.00%
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Integrated Unit (Herbal Hair Oils, Herbal Cosmetic, Ayurvedic Pharmacy)- Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study

Profile Herbal hair oil mainly comprises of oils of vegetable in origin as base and a suitable blended perfume. Vegetable oils commonly used are coconut, caster and sea some oils. To avoid rancidity of hair oils antioxidants are added in very little quantities. The hair oils may be coloured by the use of oil soluble colours. Now a day’s people have special attraction for use of herbal hair oil. The ingredients used in herbal hair oil are Amla dry fruits, Mehandi leaves, Brahmi Plant, Lemon oil, Harar dry fruits, Bahera dry fruits, kapurkachari rhizome, Almond oil etc. Herbal Cosmetics are formulated, using various permissible cosmetic ingredients to form the base in which one or more herbal ingredients are used to provide defined cosmetic benefits only, shall be called as Herbal Cosmetics. Mixtures and pastes were then used to whiten the face, a practice which remained popular till over four hundred years later. Herbals extracts are processed for curing several remedies and serve other health prospective. In the extraction process, the herbs are smashed in a bowl to squeeze out the juice. Later the liquefied juice is mixed with essential substances to prepare the herbal extracts. Herbal extracts in liquid and other forms have proved to be panacea in the diseases like cardiac problems, digestive disorders and in mental fatigues. Applications Herbal Hair Care Cosmetics uses Henna (Lawsonia Inermis), Amla (Emblica Officinalis), Shikakai (Acacia Concinna), Brahmi (Bacopa Monnieri), Bhringraj (Eclipta Alba), Guar Gum (Cyamopsis tetragonolobus) to obtain healthy hair. Herbal Lip Care Cosmetics includes Herbal Lipsticks, Herbal Lip Gloss, Herbal Lip Balm, and Herbal lip plumper advantages over existing process/product: Aroma mood lifting, anti depressant, anti stress, creative thought inducing, anxiety reducing, refreshing, stimulant, soothing, fragrant & antimicrobial. Composition has improved moisturizing effect. Herbal skin care products such as lavender silk soaps, lotions creams, body powder, lavender herbal body powder, skin care creams are well known. herbal eye care cosmetics: eye makeup, eye shadows, eye gloss, liquid eye liners herbal creams, lotions, gel, creams, aloe moisturizing hand cream, rich face and hand cream, herbal moisturizers herbal oils: herbal oils are effective for baldness, falling of hair, thinning of hair, dandruff, and irritation & itching of scalp, patchy baldness, and maintenance of fine head of hair herbal perfumes & fragrances: citrus fragrance: the light, fresh character of citrus notes (bergamot, orange, lemon, petit grain, mandarin etc.) is often combined with more feminine scents (flowers, fruits and chypre). Ayurveda is mainly based on herbs, plants, flowers, fruits, vegetables and all vegetation that grows around us in plenty. It is our native system based on the peculiar Indian conditions. Further whatever is available on our own country is bound to be more suitable in creating good health to us rather than borrowed knowledge as well as materials. Charaka samhita stresses the same point. It is preventive, protective, health primitive and curative in nature. At the same time herbal remedies are self contained, and nutritive rendering them harmless and non toxic. This provides a constructive approach against destructive forces. Market Scenario Herbal extracts have shown commercial aspects as well. Herbal extracts are cultivated all over the world and is prime name in horticulture sector. In the present, masses are drifting towards nature and several cosmetics, fashionable items and others are prepared from it. The hair oil market is huge, valued at Rs 6 bn. Due to the varied consumption habits of consumers across the country, where coconut oil and edible oil are interchangeably used, the size of the market is likely to be higher than estimated. More importantly, the market is growing at an impressive 6 to 7% in volume terms despite the high penetration level. The cosmetic segment primarily comprises of colour cosmetics (face, eye, lip and nail care products), perfumes, talcum powder and deodorants. All these are very small segments. The size of Indian Cosmetics Industry globally is $ 274 billion, while that of the Indian cosmetic industry is $ 4.6 billion. According to analysis and figures given by the Confederation of Indian Industries (CII), the total Indian beauty and cosmetic market size currently stands at US $950 million and showing growth between 15 to 20% per annum. Industry sources estimate a rapid growth rate of 20% per annum. Cost Estimation: Capacity: Herbal hair Oil : 200 ml Packs, 600000 Ltrs/Annum Henna Powder : 500 gm Packs, 300000 Kg/Annum Face Pack : 200 gm Pack, 60000 Kg/Annum Cream/Paste : 50 gm Pack, 60000 Kg/Annum Medicine Powder : 100 gm Pack, 60000 Kg/Annum Medicine Tablets : 50 gm Pack, 60000 Kg/Annum Herbal Syrup : 200 gm pack, 60000 Kg/Annum Herbal Semi Solid : 500 gm Pack, 60000 Kg/Annum
Plant capacity: -Plant & machinery: 147 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of project : 737 Lakhs
Return: 43.00%Break even: 62.00%
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ALGAE BIOFUEL - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Economics

Meeting the world’s growing energy demands will require a multitude of sources. Biofuel from algae could be a meaningful part of the solution in the future because of its potential as an economically viable, low emissions transportation fuel. Algae fuel is an alternative to fossil fuel that uses algae as its source of natural deposits. Several companies and government agencies are funding efforts to reduce capital and operating costs and make algae fuel production commercially viable. Harvested algae, like fossil fuel, release CO2 when burnt but unlike fossil fuel the CO2 is taken out of the atmosphere by the growing algae. High oil prices, competing demands between foods and other biofuel sources, and the world food crisis, have ignited interest in algaculture (farming algae) for making vegetable oil, biodiesel, bioethanol, biogasoline, biomethanol, biobutanol and other biofuels, using land that is not suitable for agriculture. Among algal fuels' attractive characteristics: they can be grown with minimal impact on fresh water resources, can be produced using ocean and wastewater, and are biodegradable and relatively harmless to the environment if spilled. Algae cost more per unit mass due to high capital and operating costs, yet are claimed to yield between 10 and 100 times more fuel per unit area than other second-generation biofuel crops. ADVANTAGES OF ALGAE Biofuels from photosynthetic algae have potential benefits and advantages. • Algae can be grown using land and water unsuitable for plant or food production, unlike some other first- and second-generation biofuel feedstocks. • Select species of algae produce bio-oils through the natural process of photosynthesis — requiring only sunlight, water and carbon dioxide. • Growing algae consume carbon dioxide; this provides greenhouse gas mitigation benefits. • Bio-oil produced by photosynthetic algae and the resultant biofuel will have molecular structures that are similar to the petroleum and refined products we use today. • Algae have the potential to yield greater volumes of biofuel per acre of production than other biofuel sources. Algae could yield more than 2000 gallons of fuel per acre per year of production. Approximate yields for other fuel sources are far lower: - Palm — 650 gallons per acre per year - Sugar cane — 450 gallons per acre per year - Corn — 250 gallons per acre per year - Soy — 50 gallons per acre per year • Algae used to produce biofuels are highly productive. As a result, large quantities of algae can be grown quickly, and the process of testing different strains of algae for their fuel-making potential can proceed more rapidly than for other crops with longer life cycles. • If successful, bio-oils from photosynthetic algae could be used to manufacture a full range of fuels including gasoline, diesel fuel and jet fuel that meet the same specifications as today’s products. ALGAE BIODIESEL OPPORTUNITIES IN INDIA India is a rapidly expanding country in terms of both its population and its economy. Demographics indicate the population will grow because almost 40% of Indians are younger than 15 years of age and are likely to produce offspring. By 2050, United Nations' demographer's project that India will have added another 530 million people for a total of more than 1.5 billion. If India continues on its projected demographic path, it will overtake China by 2045, becoming the world's most populous country. Economic growth in India, as in many developing and developed countries, is currently correlated with increased energy consumption. The environmental issues often discussed in public policy debates in India arise because of two factors, the sectors responsible for energy use and where economic development is happening. Although a large proportion of Indians (approximately 70%) live in 550,000 rural villages, urbanization levels have increased consistently since 1971. The production of biodiesel in India is also attractive for several other reasons. Petroleum diesel fuel has been sold at government subsidized rates in India to keep the transport costs low and increase GDP. Currently, a litre of gasoline normally costs 2.5 times more than a litre of diesel fuel. Taking advantage of this cost differential, Indian car manufacturers have been investing heavily in the production of diesel vehicles. As such, there are a substantial number of vehicles on the road that demand diesel and would not require the relatively expensive retrofits needed to use Compressed Natural Gas (CNG). The final factor making biodiesel production in India attractive is the potential to cultivate cheap feedstocks. India's tropical climate is conducive to grow various species of micro-algae, which serves as natural benefit over other countries for the production of algal biodiesel. The micro-algae produced sufficient quantity of biodiesel to completely replace petroleum. While traditional high oil crops, such palm can produce 2000 to 2500 litre of biodiesel per acre, algae can yield 19,000-57,000 litre per acre. Hence there is a huge scope of algae biofuel in future.
Plant capacity: -Plant & machinery: --
Working capital: -T.C.I: -
Return: 1.00%Break even: N/A
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ELECTROLYTIC MANGANESE DIOXIDE - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

EMD is a complex composite of various crystals of manganese and oxygen that is produced through electro-winning. It is used primarily as the active constituent of alkaline batteries and increasingly as the feedstock for the cathodic material in lithium-ion batteries. The structure of EMD is highly disordered, but predominantly made up of the manganese dioxide crystal ramsdellite, depicted here, with the red balls signifying the oxygen atoms in the green manganese dioxide crystal lattice. Electrolytic manganese dioxide is a high purity product with molecular formula MnO2 that possesses the ‘recipe specific’ electrical characteristics desired by battery producers. Natural manganese dioxide (NMD) can be used in the Leclanche cells. But in alkaline, lithium and other batteries, synthetic managanese dioxide with higher purity is required. Electrolytic manganese dioxide (EMD) is used as a cathode mixture material for dry cell batteries, such as alkaline batteries, zinc-carbon batteries rechargeable alkaline batteries. Among the large variety of manganese dioxides, y-type managanese dioxide is extensively used, as y-variety compounds have high intercalation voltage. They have the ability to maintain high discharge rates, a good performance over a wide temperature range and have a long storage life. EMD is stable under normal temperature conditions. ELECTROLYTIC MAGNESIUM DIOXIDE NUCLEATION: Electrolytic manganese dioxide has been used worldwide in the manufacture of primary ZnMnO2 alkaline and Lechlanche type cells for decades. Their low cost and reliability impair their replacement by higher performance and secondary batteries. The performance of these batteries depends on the manufacture method of the manganese oxide due to the variation of the properties of the oxide with its crystallite size, density of lattice imperfections and extent of hydration. Sometimes the intercalation of lithium ions is carried out to improve performance characteristics of MnO2, for high energy density and high drain power application. Electrolytic manganese dioxide are doped with Bi, Pb and Ti ions is used for the manufacture of rechargeable alkaline manganese oxide cells. These ions are known to stabilize the MnO2 lattice towards dimensional changes that occur during charging and discharging cycles of the cells. The production of EMD is carried out through the electrolysis of hot MnSO4 and sulphuric acid solutions. Stainless steel or lead is the materials normally used as cathode, where hydrogen evolution takes place. Carbon, lead or titanium can be used as anode. Titanium anodes are preferred because the EMD is purer than that obtained with carbon and lead anodes. MARKET SCENARIO: As electric vehicles penetrate the auto market, EMD demand stands to benefit. The launch of electric cars and their expanding production is expected to increase demand for EMD for use in lithium-ion secondary batteries cathodes of the lithium manganese oxide and tertiary compound type. The highest potential growth segment for EMD is in large scale rechargeable batteries used in electric vehicles and electronics. At present, the rechargeable manganese battery segments account for less than 10% of total EMD demand. Alkaline batteries are a low growth end use, expected to track well below GDP growth rates over the forecast period. In small scale electronics, EMD use projected at historical growth rates of 4%. EMD is mostly used in alkaline and other small scale, consumer electronic batteries. World demand is estimated around 3,50,000 metric tonnes per annum in 2012 with growth rate in demand around 5%.
Plant capacity: Electrolytic Manganese Dioxide 5 MT Per DayPlant & machinery: 89 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 576 Lakhs
Return: 27.00%Break even: 57.00%
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CEMENT PLANT - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Economics

Cement is a material with adhesive and cohesive properties which make it capable of bonding minerals fragments into a compact whole. It can be defined as any substance, which can join unite two or more pieces of some other substance together to form a unit mass. Cement, as used in construction industries, is a fine powder which when mixed with water and allowed to set and harden can join different components or members together to give a mechanically strong structure. Thus cement can be used as bonding material for bricks or for bonding solid particles of different sizes (rubber masonry) to form a monolith. The name Portland cement is given originally due to the resemblance of the color and quality of the hardened cement to Portland stone Portland Island in England. The most common type of cement used by concrete manufacturers is Portland cement, which is prepared by igniting a mixture of raw materials mainly composed of calcium carbonate or aluminium silicates. According to ASTM standard specification C 150, Portland cement is defined as a hydraulic cement produced by pulverizing clinker consisting essentially of hydraulic calcium silicates, usually containing one or more of the forms of calcium sulfate as an inter ground addition . The phase compositions in Portland cement are shown below and they are denoted as tri calcium silicate (C3S), di calcium silicate (C2S), tri calcium aluminate (C3A), and tetra calcium alumino ferrite (C4AF) Uses & Applications The most common use for cement is in the production of concrete. Concrete is a composite material consisting of aggregate (gravel and sand), cement, and water. As a construction material, concrete can be cast in almost any shape desired, and once hardened, can become a structural (load bearing) element. Users may be involved in the factory production of pre cast units, such as panels, beams, road furniture, or may make cast in situ concrete such as building superstructures, roads, dams. Market Survey Indian cement industry, a leading manufacturing sub-sector in India, entered a new era after the partial decontrol in 1982 and near total free market in 1989, ahead of the dawn of the liberalisation era in the country. The industry was totally delicensed in 1991 under the Industries Development and Regulation Act. India is the second largest producer of cement in the world after China. It is followed by Japan and the USA. The overall turnover of the industry is placed at Rs 600 bn. India accounts for a share of about 6% against China's 37% and the USA's 5% of global production. The demand for cement mainly depends on the level of development and the rate of growth of the economy. There are no close substitutes for cement and hence the demand for cement is price inelastic.
Plant capacity: 6000 MT/AnnumPlant & machinery: 777 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 1253 Lakhs
Return: 48.00%Break even: 39.00%
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Paper from Bamboo - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

Bamboo is one of rapidly growing and high yielding woody plants. It produces a large biomass per unit area as compared to many other plants. Bamboos comprise about 30 genera and 550 species of which about 138 species occur in Ind. The main species used for papermaking is Dendrocalamus strictus. The other species used are Melocanna bambusoides, Bambusa tulda, B. balcooa, B. vulgaris, d. hamiltonii, Oxyenanthera monostigma, and Bambusa nutans, Ochlandra rheedii, and O. travancorica. About 4,000 years ago, the word paper is derived from the name of the reedy plant papyrus, which grows abundantly along the Nile River in Egypt. However, true paper is made of pulped cellulose fibers like wood, bamboo, cotton or flax. Uses & Applications The use of paper for various purposes is an essential feature of the modern society. Therefore pulp and paper manufacturing is very important part of modern industry. Pulp and paper production is based on the use of bamboo as raw material, but also on the consumption of large scale chemicals, like chlorine, sodium hydroxide, etc It is a well known product, which is the only media of communication through writing. It is then off rital medium for propagation of educations. It is used in every part of life, i.e., education, office, researches, engineering, art, book printing, magazine, newspaper, etc. Market Survey The Indian paper industry has highly fragmented structure consisting of small, medium and large sized paper mills having capacities ranging from 10 to 1150 tons per day. The industry employs wood, agro residues and recycled/waste paper as the major raw material for manufacturing different varieties of paper, paper board and newsprint. The present consumption of wood as raw material for paper making is 9 million tons per annum. About 75% of the wood demand is being met through farm/social forestry sources. Future demand will be additional 12 million tons of wood to meet the projected production targets by the year 2025*. Overall paper consumption in the baseline scenario is projected to increase to 16.5 million tons in 2016 to 17 and reach 25.3 million tons in 2026 to 27. In the alternative scenario, which appears to be more realistic, the consumption increases to 18.4 million tons in 2016 to 17 (the terminal year of the 12th Plan) and to 43.9 million tons in 2026 to 27. Few Indian Major Players are as Under:- Chadha Papers Ltd. Circar Paper Mills Ltd. Coral Newsprints Ltd. Dadrawala Papers Ltd. Danalakshmi Paper Mills Pvt. Ltd. Eggro Paper Moulds Ltd. Ellora Paper Mills Ltd. Gateway Speciality Papers Ltd. Gaurav Paper Mills Ltd. Hindustan Paper Corpn. Ltd. Khanna Paper Mills Ltd. Mukerian Papers Ltd. Mysore Paper Mills Ltd. Nagaland Pulp & Paper Co. Ltd. Nath Pulp & Paper Mills Ltd. R T Paper Boards Ltd. Rajalakshmi Paper Mills Ltd. Rama Paper Mills Ltd. Rohit Tissue Ltd. Sai Rayalseema Paper Mills Ltd. Sangal Papers Ltd. Satia Industries Ltd. Shiva Paper Mills Ltd. Shree Bhawani Paper Mills Ltd. Shree Industries Ltd. Shree Rajeshwaranand Paper Mills Ltd. Shree Vindhya Paper Mills Ltd. Sri Vishnu Annamalaiyar Paper Mills Ltd. Surya Chandra Paper Mills Ltd. Tamil Nadu Newsprint & Papers Ltd. Vidarbha Paper Mills Ltd. [Merged]
Plant capacity: 20 MT/DayPlant & machinery: 777 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 1936 Lakhs
Return: 24.00%Break even: 56.00%
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Biofertilizer from Herbal Waste - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost & Revenue

Biofertilizer is a substance which contains living microorganism which, when applied to seed, plant surfaces, or soil, colonizes the rhizophore or the interior of the plant and promotes growth by increasing the supply or availability of primary nutrients to the host plant. Biofertilizers add nutrients through the natural processes of fixing atmospheric nitrogen, solubilizing Phosphorus, and stimulating plant growth through the synthesis of growth promoting substances. They can be grouped in different ways based on their nature and function. There are various kinds of biofertilizers like Rhizobium, Azotobacter, Azospirillum, Cyanobacteria, Azolla, Silicate Solubilizing Bacteria (SSB) etc. Applications Biofertilizers are microorganisms that help plants to grow by increasing the quantity of nutrients. Since these fertilizers contain living microorganisms, it increases or promotes the supply of important nutrients crucial for the overall productivity of the soil. An increasing number of farmers and agriculturists are turning to the use of biofertilizers as these are gentler on the soil as against chemical fertilizers. ? Market Survey The global market for biofertilizers in terms of revenue was estimated to be worth around $5,013.1 million in 2011 and is expected to reach $10,298.5 million by 2017, growing at the CAGR of 12.8% from 2012 to 2017. The global market for biofertilizers in terms of revenue was estimated to be worth around $5,013.1 million in 2011 and is expected to reach $10,298.5 million by 2017, growing at the CAGR of 12.8% from 2012 to 2017. The increasing demand from Asia Pacific region is the opportunity for the producers with expansion plans. The manufacturers are developing innovative production techniques to manufacture effective microbial strains at lower cost. Growth is particularly high in emerging countries such as China, India due to the rising awareness among the population triggered by government promotion. Growing global population demands the safe and sufficient food for the survival. Soil heath has become the greatest globe. Few Indian Major Players are as under:- Ajay Bio Tech (India) Ltd. Biotech International Ltd. Brahmaputra Valley Fertilizer Corpn. Ltd. Brilliant Bio Pharma Ltd. Cosme Farma Laboratories Ltd. Fertilisers & Chemicals, Travancore Ltd. Hindustan Fertilizer Corpn. Ltd. Jutlibari Tea Co. Ltd. K C P Sugar & Inds. Corpn. Ltd. Karnataka Compost Devp. Corpn. Ltd. Kisan Plant Biotech Ltd. Krishak Bharati Co Op. Ltd. Krishna Industrial Corpn. Ltd. Madras Fertilizers Ltd. Mangalore Chemicals & Fertilizers Ltd. National Fertilizers Ltd. Nava Barat Fertilizers Ltd. North Eastern Regional Agri. Mktg. Corp. Ltd. Ocean Agro (India) Ltd. Piccadily Sugar & Allied Inds. Ltd. Pondicherry Agro Service & Inds. Corpn. Ltd. Rahul Organic Ltd. Sivashakthi Bio Planttec Ltd. Som Phytopharma (India) Ltd. ?
Plant capacity: 10 MT/DayPlant & machinery: Rs.55 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs.214 Lakhs
Return: 26.00%Break even: 59.00%
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IGCSE School (Nursery to Senior Secondary) - Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Trends, Market Research, Survey, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Economics, Working Capital Requirement, Plant Layout

The International General Certificate of Secondary Education is an international qualification for school students. IGCSE is developed by university of Cambridge International Examinations (CIE) in 1988 and is currently offered as a qualification by CIE and London Examination (Edexcel International).A Cambridge education is beyond purely learning facts. Instead, we support schools to develop students who are confident, responsible, reflective, innovative and engaged. The increasing number of students taking our qualifications in India shows that schools are aware of the value of this approach and the importance of an international education in today's global economy. University of Cambridge International Examinations (CIE) is the world’s largest provider of international qualifications. Around 1.5 million students from 150 countries enter Cambridge examinations every year. Cambridge IGCSE is the world’s most popular international curriculum for 14-16 year olds, leading to globally recognised and valued Cambridge IGCSE qualifications. Compulsory State education begins at 5 years but permissive legislation allows local Education Authorities to build also for children of 3.5 years, either in separate building or in nursery groups attached to primary schools. Schools worldwide have helped develop Cambridge IGCSE, which provides excellent preparation for the Cambridge Advanced stage including Cambridge International AS and A Levels and Cambridge Pre-U, as well as other progression routes. It incorporates the best in international education for learners at this level. It develops in line with changing needs, and is regularly updated and extended. Cambridge IGCSE teachers can draw on excellent resources, training and advice from subject experts. The IGCSE is an international alternative to many popular national curricula. However, unlike many school-leaving qualifications, the IGCSE is not a group award or "certificate of education" as in many countries. It is a qualification based on individual subjects of study, meaning one receives an "IGCSE" qualification for each subject one takes. For this reason, schools worldwide have different expectations for their students as to how many IGCSEs should be taken. The Typical "core" curricula for the IGCSE candidates include a First Language, Second Language, Mathematics and the Sciences. IGCSE candidates then choose a number of additional courses ranging from Social Sciences to Creative Arts. The IGCSE is graded on an 8-point scale from A* to G with a 9th grade "U" signifying "Ungraded". This measure of grading is also found in the UK GCSE. Previously, the "A*" grade in the IGCSE did not exist, but was later added in 1994 to recognise the very top end of achievement. International schools around the world normally allow students to study anywhere from 5 to 14 IGCSE subjects. 5 core subject passes at C or above, like in the case of the English Baccalaureate, is the minimum required. The Act and the Regulations made under it provide for the requirements of all schools, weather administered by local education authorities or aided is some manner by local authorities. The terms used in the Act to differentiate between the two types of control are 'Country Schools' for all those administered by the local authorities, and 'voluntary schools' for those administered by bodies other than local education authorities. The accommodation and numbers in special schools vary according to the type and extent of the disabilities of the children for which each school is provided. The demand for Cambridge IGCSE in India is growing fast. Schools in India made over 28,000 entries for Cambridge IGCSE this year, a rise of 24% since 2011. 47 schools in Mumbai made entries in the 2011-2012 Cambridge IGCSE exam series (November 2011 and June 2012) - a rise of 24% from last year. The classification of schools and those attending them has undergone several changes, schools, with a few exceptions, are no longer 'all- age - schools' PLANNING Since IGCSE is an international examination with world-wide recognition and credibility it encourages – indeed, demands – the questioning and discovery method of learning, rather than relying on rote learning. It also provides excellent preparation for the International Baccalaureate Diploma Programme .Students who have taken the IGCSE Programme will be familiar with the styles of learning and the expectations of the IBDP also. The coursework and practicals provide a strong skill development and application orientation. IGCSE is typically taken by 14 to 16 years-olds and it prepares students for further academic works including progression to A Level, AS level study and the IB Diploma programme. Cambridge and Edexcel IGCSE are recognized by academic institution and employers around the world, UCAS recognize IGCSE as equivalent to the UK GCSE. Cambridge and Edexcel IGCSE provide a broad study programme and cover subjects from a variety of areas: Languages, Humanities, Social Sciences, Mathematics, Creative, Technical and Vocational. Most IGCSE subjects offer a choice of Core or Extended papers in Cambridge, and foundation or higher papers in Edexcel. This is designed to make IGCSE suitable for students with varying levels of ability. In some subjects, IGCSE can be taken with or without coursework, making it suitable for schools with less specialized staff. In 2004-05, Cambridge IGCSE papers in more than 60 subjects were taken by students in over 120 countries worldwide, including the United Kingdom, India & Bahrain. ACADEMIC SYSTEM CIE – University of Cambridge International Examinations – is the world’s largest provider of international qualifications for 14 – 19 year olds. Over 1.5 million students, in 160 countries, enter for CIE examinations every year. CIE is part of Cambridge Assessment, a not-for-profit department of the University of Cambridge. The academic systems in School follow a fourfold track: the International Baccalaureate Primary Years Programme (Nursery to Grade 5), the Middle School Programme (Grade 6 to 8), the International General Certificate of Secondary Education (Grades 9 & 10) and the International Baccalaureate Diploma (Grades 11 & 12). All the systems are international, relevant to the challenges of the 21st Century and accepted for entrance to first-class universities throughout the world. Teaching in School is student-centered, project-based, and incorporates the multiple intelligences concept. While the general curriculum is followed by every student, he or she is also encouraged to develop talents and interests in personal areas of academic interest, and in sport, theatre music and dance, for which facilities are outstanding. Core and Extended curriculum Students follow a Core curriculum. Teachers can also stretch their students with an extended curriculum. Students can change level during the course according to their progress. Core curriculumonly students are eligible for grades C through to G. Extended curriculum students are eligible for grades A* through to E. Technology is extensively used as a learning tool in School. Every Secondary School student is required to carry a laptop computer that is linked by campus-wide radio networking. The controlled-temperature environment is ideal for relaxed and purposeful study. There are first class Science facilities, a spacious Library-Media-Centre and well-equipped studios for Art and Craft-Design-Technology.
Plant capacity: 2400 Students/YearPlant & machinery: Rs. 168 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: Rs. 2574 Lakhs
Return: 42.71%Break even: 41.00%
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  • One Lac / Lakh / Lakhs is equivalent to one hundred thousand (100,000)
  • One Crore is equivalent to ten million (10,000,000)
  • T.C.I is Total Capital Investment
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