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

Agro and Food Processing: Project Opportunities in Chhattisgarh

PROFILE:

Food processing involves any type of value addition to agricultural or horticultural produce and also includes processes such as grading, sorting and packaging which enhance shelf life of food products. The food processing industry provides vital linkages and synergies between industry and agriculture. The Food Processing Industry sector in India is one of the largest in terms of production, consumption, export and growth prospects. The government has accorded it a high priority, with a number of fiscal reliefs and incentives, to encourage commercialization and value addition to agricultural produce, for minimizing pre/post harvest wastage, generating employment and export growth. India's food processing sector covers a wide range of products fruit and vegetables; meat and poultry; milk and milk products, alcoholic beverages, fisheries, plantation, grain processing and other consumer product groups like confectionery, chocolates and cocoa products, Soya-based products, mineral water, high protein foods etc.

RESOURCES:

Chhattisgarh is also known as the rice bowl of central India. With 80% of the population (around 32,55,062 families) depending on it as the main source of income, the state is heavily engaged in agriculture. Chhattisgarh accounts for 137.9 lakh Ha. of land, which translates to 4.15 % of the total land mass of the country. 37% of the land (47.5 lakh Ha.) is under agriculture. Crops in India are traditionally classified as Rabi and Kharif depending on the season in which they are sown. Crops that are grown in Rainy season are called Kharif Crops and sowing typically begins in the first week of July with the arrival of monsoon. The Rabi Crop is grown after the monsoon withdraws and the harvest is obtained usually around spring. Major Kharif Crops include Rice, Millets, Maize and Pulse etc. These crops are water intensive and thus Kharif Season is suited for such crops. Rabi Crops include food grains like Wheat, Barley and Mustard etc. In view of its extremely rich and unique bio-cultural diversity, the government is providing support through various schemes to promote horticulture.

 

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

The Ministry of Food Processing Industries (MOFPI) is a ministry of the Government of India is responsible for formulation and administration of the rules and regulations and laws relating to food processing in India. The ministry was set up in the year 1988, with a view to develop a strong and vibrant food processing industry, to create increased employment in rural sector and enable farmers to reap the benefits of modern technology and to create a of surplus for exports and stimulating demand for processed food.

•        Custom duty rates have been substantially reduced on food processing plant and equipments, as well as on raw materials and intermediates, especially for export production.

•        Wide-ranging fiscal policy changes have been introduced progressively in food processing sector. Excise and Import duty rates have been reduced substantially. Many processed food items are totally exempt from excise duty.

•        Corporate taxes have been reduced and there is a shift towards market related interest rates. There are tax incentives for new manufacturing units for certain years, except for industries like beer, wine, aerated water using flavouring concentrates, confectionery, chocolates etc.

•        Indian currency, rupee, is now fully convertible on current account and convertibility on capital account with unified exchange rate mechanism is foreseen in coming years.

•        Repatriation of profits is freely permitted in many industries except for some, where there is an additional requirement of balancing the dividend payments through export earnings.

 

Mineral: Project Opportunities in Chhattisgarh

PROFILE:

A mineral is a naturally occurring solid chemical substance formed through biogeochemical processes, having characteristic chemical composition, highly ordered atomic structure, and specific physical properties. India is endowed with significant mineral resources. India produces 89 minerals out of which 4 are fuel minerals, 11 metallic, 52 non-metallic and 22 minor minerals.

RESOURCES:

Chhattisgarh is the richest State in terms of mineral wealth, with 28 varieties of major minerals, including diamonds. It hosts a wide variety of minerals found in igneous, sedimentary and metamorphic terrains. These mineral resources have immense potential for large investment in mining, setting of mineral based industries and generating employment in the State. The large deposits of coal, iron ore, limestone, bauxite, dolomite and tin ore are located in several parts of the State.

Chhattisgarh produces around twenty per cent of the country's steel and cement and is the only tin-ore producing State in the country. It is nestling atop the world's largest Kimberlite area. Eight blocks have been demarcated for diamond exploration. For instance, Diamondiferous Kimberlites identified in Raipur district are likely to yield substantial quantity of diamonds. Apart from diamond, four blocks of gold exploration and five blocks for base metal investigation have been demarcated. The State is also encouraging establishment of a Gems and Jewellery Park to attract new investment in the sector.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

NATIONAL MINERAL POLICY, 2008

Keeping in view the long term national goals and perspective for exploitation of minerals, Government of India has revised its earlier National Mineral Policy, 1993 and came up with a new National Mineral Policy 2008. Basic goals of NMP 2008 are-

1.       Regional and detailed exploration using state of the art techniques in time bound manner.

2.       Zero waste mining

For achieving the above goals, important changes envisaged are:

•        Creation of improved regulatory environment to make it more conducive to investment and technology flows

•        Transparency in allocation of concessions

•        Preference for value addition

•        Development of proper inventory of resources and reserves

•        Enforcement of mining plans for adoption of proper mining methods and   optimum utilization of minerals 

•        Data filing requirements will be rigorously monitored

•        Old disused mining sites will be used for plantation or for other useful purposes.

•        Mining infrastructure will be upgraded through PPP initiatives

•        State PSU involved in mining sector will be modernized

•        State Directorate will be strengthened to enable it to regulate   mining in a proper way and to check illegal mining

•        There will be arms length distance between State agencies that mine  and those that regulate

•        Productivity and economics of mining operation, safety and health of workers and others will be encouraged.

 

 

Biotechnology: Project Opportunities in Chhattisgarh

PROFILE

The Biotechnology sector in India is one of the fastest growing sectors of the Indian Economy. As the sector is mainly based on knowledge, it is expected that it will play an important part in shaping the Indian Economy, which is developing at a rapid pace. The Indian Biotechnology sector holds immense potential in terms of research and development, skill and cost effectiveness. As per the eight annual survey by the Association of Biotechnology-led enterprise (ABLE) and a monthly journal, Bio-Spectrum, the sector grew threefold in five years and reported a revenue of US$ 3 billion during 2009-2011 with a 17 per cent rise as compared to the previous year.

RESOURCES

Chhattisgarh is a biodiversity hotspot – and is thus well poised to assume a significant and leading place in the biotechnology sector.  The  State,  given  its  strengths,  would  like  to  benefit  from the present   global   advances  in  the  field  of  biotechnology  &  bioinformatics. Given a facilitative environment Biotechnology as a scientific tool holds immense promise in areas as wide ranging as agriculture, health and communication.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

Biotechnology has been identified as a thrust sector in the State's Industrial Policy. The Bastar region is one of the richest biospheres in India. The state is endowed with about 22 varieties of forest and is extremely rich in aromatic plants used in herbal medicine .The state has vast land of virgin biosphere reserves. Its biotech policy has the following objectives:

 

·         Focus on thrust areas viz. Agri-biotechnology, Health care, Bioinformatics, Industrial and Environment biotechnology

·         Creation of a Biotechnology Fund with an initial corpus of US$ 7 million

·         Providing infrastructure for biotechnology industry through setting up of biotechnology parks and bio-villages

·         Human resource development through introduction of biotechnology in technical education institutions and industry partnered educational programmes

·         Incentives for bio-technology industry

 

 

Cement: Project Opportunities in Chhattisgarh

PROFILES:

The cement industry is one of the main beneficiaries of the infrastructure boom. With robust demand and adequate supply, the cement industry comprises of 125 large cement plants with an installed capacity of 148.28 million tonnes and more than 300 mini cement plants with an estimated capacity of 11.10 million tonnes per annum. India is the 2nd largest cement producer in world after china .Right from laying concrete bricks of economy to waving fly over’s cement industry has shown and shows a great future. The overall outlook for the industry shows significant growth on the back of robust demand from housing construction, Phase-II of NHDP (National Highway Development Project) and other infrastructure development projects.

RESOURCES:

Chhattisgarh Cement industry presents a total of around nine major units that are effectively performing on the economic domain of the state. Raipur, Bilaspur and Durg districts of Chhattisgarh are known to house some of the notable cement industries of the state. Specializing in dry and semi-dry qualities, the ACC cement plant is situated in the Jamul region of Chhattisgarh state. The Akaltara and Mandhar areas of the state have the plants of CCI Cement Company which produces only the dry quality ones. Lafarge, Ambuja, Grasim, Larsen & Toubro are some other important names that have set up their units in various locations of Chhattisgarh.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

The government of India has set ambitious plans to increase the production of cement in the country, and to attain the target the government has made huge investments in the sector. The Department of Industrial Policy and Promotion, which falls under the central Ministry of Commerce and Industry, is the agency that is responsible for the development of the cement industry in the country. The agency is actively involved in keeping track of the performance of cement companies in the country and provides assistance and suitable incentives when required by the company. The department is also involved in framing and administering the industrial policy for foreign direct investments in the sector. Apart from formulating policies, the department also promotes the industry to attract new foreign investments in the sector.

 

Steel: Project Opportunities in Chhattisgarh

PROFILES:

India has now emerged as the eighth largest producer of steel in the world with a production capacity of 35MT. Almost all varieties of steel is now produced in India. India has also emerged as a net exporter of steel which shows that Indian steel is being increasingly accepted in the global market.  The growth of the steel industry in India is also dependant, to a large extent, on the level of consumption of steel in the domestic market. Steel consumption is significant in housing and infrastructure. In recent years the surge in housing industry of India has led to increase in the domestic demand for steel.

RESOURCES:

Steel industry is the biggest sector of Chhattisgarh, having a reputation of producing high quality iron and steel products which has huge export value. Because of this we can say Chhattisgarh steel industries provide major momentum to the growing economy of the state. Chhattisgarh Steel industry holds a major position in the arena of Indian industries. Some of the notable steel units like the Bhilai Steel Plant efficiently produces considerable amount of steel products round the year. The advances machineries, tools and equipment used in the iron and steel industry of Chhattisgarh also help in encouraging the yearly production.

                  The iron ore reserves of Chhattisgarh are quite abundant in nature. Supported by government and private bodies, today even the remote locales where iron deposit are found, have become flourishing industrial zones. It can be said that Chhattisgarh Steel industry provides momentum to the process of economic progress in the state.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

The government of Chhattisgarh has opened its doors to private investors who wish to set up new steel plants in the state. With such a significant step, the state government has already covered a considerable journey towards becoming the ultimate steel hub of India. Under the new industrial policy, iron and steel has been made one of the high priority industries. Price and distribution controls have been removed as well as foreign direct investment up to 100% (under automatic route) has been permitted.  The Trade Policy has also been liberalized and import and export of iron and steel is freely allowed with no quantitative restrictions on import of iron and steel items. Tariffs on various items of iron and steel have drastically come down since 1991-92 levels and the government is committed to bring them down to the international levels.  With the abolishing of price regulation of iron and steel in 92, the steel prices are market determined. The policy devises a multi-pronged strategy to achieve these targets with following focus areas; removal of supply constraints especially availability  of critical inputs like iron ore; improve cost competitiveness by expanding and strengthening the infrastructure in roads, railways, ports and power; increase exports; meet the additional capital requirements by mobilizing financial resources; promote investments by removing  procedural delays. In addition the policy also addresses challenges arising out of environmental concerns, human resource requirements, R&D, volatile steel prices and the secondary sector. 

 

Textile: Project Opportunities in Chhattisgarh

PROFILE:

The textile industry is primarily concerned with the production of yarn, and cloth and the subsequent design or manufacture of clothing and their distribution. The raw material may be natural or synthetic using products of the chemical industry. The Indian Textile Industry is as diverse, large, colourful yet full of complexity like the country itself.  It is one of the leading textile industries in the world. The industry employs about 35 million people and contributes to approximately 4% of the GDP of India and 17% of the country’s export earnings.

 

RESOURCES:

Chhattisgarh is one of the leading producers of Tussar and Kosa silks in the country and has the potential to be a strong player in the Indian apparel industry. The Chhattisgarh State Industrial Development Corporation (CSIDC) is establishing an apparel park on about 20 hectares for the development of textile and textile-based industries and to attract new investment in the sector. Readymade garment in Raipur is a prospecting business. The wholesale market of Pandri (Raipur) supplies readymade garments in Orissa, Maharashtra, Jharkhand etc. To provide a single roof for apparel associated activities and give a boost to apparel industry an Apparel Park is developed in Bhanpuri at Raipur on 1.35 ha. land.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

The Ministry of Textiles in India has formulated numerous policies and schemes for the development of the textile industry in India. The government of India has been following a policy of promoting and encouraging the handloom sector through a number of programmes. Most of the schematic interventions of the government of India in the ninth and tenth plan period have been through the state agencies and co-operative societies in the handloom industries. Some of the major acts relating to textile industry include: Central Silk Board Act, 1948, The Textiles Committee Act, 1963, The Handlooms Act, 1985, Cotton Control Order, 1986, The Textile Undertakings Act, 1995 Government of India is earnestly trying to provide all the relevant facilities for the textile industry to utilize its full potential and achieve the target. The textile industry is presently experiencing an average annual growth rate of 9-10% and is expected to grow at a rate of 16% in value, which will eventually reach the target of US $ 115 billion by 2012. The clothing and apparel sector are expected to grow at a rate of 21 %t in value terms.

 

Tourism: Project Opportunities in Chhattisgarh

PROFILE:

Tourism in India is the largest service industry, with a contribution of 6.23% to the national GDP and 8.78% of the total employment in India. The tourism industry in India is substantial and vibrant, and the country is fast becoming a major global destination. India’s travel and tourism industry is one of them most profitable industries in the country, and also credited with contributing a substantial amount of foreign exchange. Indian Tourism offers a potpourri of different cultures, traditions, festivals, and places of interest.

RESOURCES:

Chhattisgarh, situated in the heart of India, is endowed with a rich cultural heritage and attractive natural diversity. The State is full of ancient monuments, rare wildlife, exquisitely carved temples, Buddhist sites, palaces, waterfalls, caves, rock paintings and hill plateaus. Most of these sites are untouched and unexplored and offer a unique and alternate experience to tourists compared to traditional destinations which have become overcrowded. Chhattisgarh offers the tourist a Destination with a Difference. For those who are tired of the crowds at major destinations, Bastar, with its unique cultural and ecological identity, will come as a breath of fresh air. The Green State of Chhattisgarh has 44% of its area under forests, and is one of the richest bio-diversity areas in the country.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

In order to develop tourism in India in a systematic manner, position it as a major engine of economic growth and to harness its direct and multiplier effects for employment and poverty eradication in an environmentally sustainable manner, the National Tourism Policy was formulated in the year 2002. Broadly, the Policy attempts to:-

•        Position tourism as a major engine of economic growth;

•        Harness the direct and multiplier effects of tourism for employment generation, economic development and providing impetus to rural tourism;

•        Focus on domestic tourism as a major driver of tourism growth.

•        Position India as a global brand to take advantage of the burgeoning global travel trade and the vast untapped potential of India as a destination;

•        Acknowledges the critical role of private sector with government working as a pro-active facilitator and catalyst;

•        Create and develop integrated tourism circuits based on India’s unique civilization, heritage, and culture in partnership with States, private sector and other agencies; and ensure that the tourist to India gets physically invigorated, mentally rejuvenated, culturally enriched, spiritually elevated and feel India from within.

Power: Project Opportunities in Chhattisgarh

PROFILE:

India is the sixth largest in terms of power generation. About 65% of the electricity consumed in India is generated by thermal power plants, 22% by hydroelectric power plants, 3% by nuclear power plants and rest by 10% from other alternate sources like solar, wind, biomass etc. 53.7% of India’s commercial energy demand is met through the country’s vast coal reserves. The country has also invested heavily in recent years on renewable sources of energy such as wind energy. As of March 2011, India’s installed wind power generation capacity stood at about 12000 MW. Additionally, India has committed massive amount of funds for the construction of various nuclear reactors which would generate at least 30,000 MW. In July 2009, India unveiled a $19 billion plan to produce 20,000 MW of solar power by 2020 under National Solar Mission.

RESOURCES:

Chhattisgarh is poised to become the power hub of India. The abundant availability of coal ensures constant supply of raw material for future thermal power projects. State's Energy Policy endeavours to provide electricity to all villages by 2007 and all households by 2009 and to encourage private participation in power production. Chhattisgarh Biofuel Development Agency (CBDA) has been setup to take up an ambitious programme for development of Bio-Diesel in the state. Government has constituted the Chhattisgarh Vidyut Niyamak Ayog (Electricity Regulatory Authority). 60 MOUs signed for establishment of power plants. Anticipated power production through MOUs is 50,000 MW. Proposed investment is Rs. 2,25,000 crores.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

State Government enunciates the following Energy Policy with an objective to to accelerate the pace of development of the State and bring it at least at par with other developed States:

 I. Rural Electrification: To bring per capita electricity consumption at par with national level, State Government accords highest priority to providing electricity to all the villages and Majra /Tolas (Hamlets).

 II. Energy for Agriculture: Keeping in view the important role of agriculture in the State's economic development and low irrigation percentage, priority shall be accorded to energisation of agriculture pump sets.

Ill. Energy for Industries: For giving impetus to industrial investment in the State, it is absolutely essential that     industries get quality power at reasonable rates.

 IV. Generation: Because of abundant availability of coal and water, there exists a wide scope for coal-based power projects in the State. In addition, the State has very good potential for power generation through non-conventional energy sources especially through Hydel projects.

V. Power Sector Reforms: Due to long monopoly of State/SEBs in energy sector and due to defective policies, power generation, transmission and distribution sectors have become inefficient and most of the SEB' s have become financially unviable with the result that SEB's are unable to make required investments in these sectors.

 VI. Development of Non-Conventional Energy

VII. Energy Conservation and Demand Side Management

 

Waste management and recycling: Project Opportunities in Chhattisgarh

PROFILE:

Rapid industrialization last few decades have led to the depletion of pollution of precious natural resources in India depletes and pollutes resources continuously. Further the rapid industrial developments have, also, led to the generation of huge quantities of hazardous wastes, which have further aggravated the environmental problems in the country by depleting and polluting natural resources. Therefore, rational and sustainable utilization of natural resources and its protection from toxic releases is vital for sustainable socio-economic development.

Hazardous waste management is a new concept for most of the Asian countries including India. The lack of technical and financial resources and the regulatory control for the management of hazardous wastes in the past had led to the unscientific disposal of hazardous wastes in India, which posed serious risks to human, animal and plant life.

RESOURCES:

There are total 5 municipal corporations situated in Durg, Korba, Raipur, Bhilai Nagar and Rajnandgaon in Chhattisgarh. Manufacturing and material processing trade generated waste. Around the Raipur city and planning area there are no major industries available and around 1700 small and medium scale industries are available. Industrial waste may contain hazardous wastes and it may be toxic to humans, animals, and plants; are corrosive, highly inflammable, or explosive. These industrial waste shall be treated at “Treatment, Storage and Disposal Facility ( TSDF)” separately.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

National policy on waste management is set out in the October 1998 policy statement on waste management- Changing our ways. It outlines the Government's policy objectives in relation to waste management, and suggests some key issues and considerations that must be addressed to achieve these objectives. The policy is firmly grounded in an internationally recognised hierarchy of options, namely prevention, minimisation, reuse/recycling, and the environmentally sustainable disposal of waste which cannot be prevented or recovered.

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Manufacturing Business of Zinc Sulphate | Profitable Business Opportunity in Chemical sector

Zinc Sulphate is a combination of zinc and sulphur. It is used in farming as an organic fertilizer, and is also found in various medicines. The manufacturing process involves extracting zinc and sulphur from their ores and then mixing them together. In some cases, aluminum sulfate might be added too. This can help with the binding of chemicals and prevent them from flowing off after application. Zinc is often referred to as spelter or mineral white zinc, while sulfur’s natural form is called brimstone or flowers of sulfur. When combined, they are generally sold under several names including STS (Sulphated Trisodium Sulfate), STP (Sulphated Tetraborate), WSP (water soluble phosphate) or just zinc oxide. Visit this Page for More Information: Start a Business in Chemical Industry Projects Uses of Zinc Sulphate Zinc sulphate solution may be used in the production of zineb (zinc ethylene bisdithiocarbamate). Zineb, and agricultural fungicide, is commonly employed to protect crops such as apples, pears, cabbage, broccoli and ornamentals as well as citrus, stone-fruit, cotton and wheat. Zinc Sulphate is used in agriculture as a weed killer and to give protection against pests. It is used to supply zinc in animal feeds and fertilizers; Zinc Sulphate is also an important constituent of the precipitating bath in the manufacture of viscose rayon and in electrolyte for zinc plating. Zinc Sulphate functions as a mordant in dyeing; as a preservative for skins and leather; and as an astringent and emetic in medicine. Read Similar Articles: Chemical Industry How is zinc Sulphate produced? Producing zinc sulphate are roasting and leaching, flash chlorination, and thermal decomposition. Each method is suitable for a specific range of zinc ores with differing sulfur contents. Roasting and leaching can be used to process an ore with up to 0.5% sulfur while flash chlorination is effective on ores containing 0.25% or more sulfur by weight. Related Feasibility Study Reports: Chemicals,Chemicals Organic, Chemicals Inorganic, Zeolite, Sulphate, Wax, Activated Carbon, Polishing, Compounds, Acids, Starch, Nitrate, Phosphate, Formaldehyde, Biotechnology, Enzymes, Bio Fertilizer, Vermiculture and Vermi Compost Projects Thermal decomposition works best with ores that contain 20% sulfur or more and chlorine content of at least 70%. Flash chlorination produces more zinc oxide than other techniques but it also generates larger quantities of other compounds such as ammonium chloride (NHCl), calcium sulfate (CaSO4), sodium chloride (NaCl), potassium sulfate (K2SO4) and sodium carbonate ((Na2CO3). Thus, in many cases these impurities must be removed before commercial grade product is produced. Related Project: Zinc Sulphate - 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 Market Outlook: Global Zinc Sulfate Market is valued to grow at healthy CAGR of 4.2% over in period 2020-2026. Increasing usage as a fertilizer additive in agricultural industry to prevent and correct zinc deficiency in crops, rising demand of applications of raw material for manufacturing latex products and usage as an herbicide for moss control are the key factors driving the market. Zinc sulfate plays a prominent role in treating zinc deficiencies in humans and is used as a fertilizer for agricultural sprays to improve soil nutrient which is expected to play a crucial role in the market development. Read our Book Here: The Complete Technology Book on Chemical Industries The zinc sulphate market in India is expected to reach US$ 40.5 MN by 2026, registering a CAGR of 10.7% during 2020–2026. Increasing demand for fungicides and pesticides in agriculture applications, growing interest of farmers towards using zinc sulphate for crops like rice, wheat, maize and cotton are some of the factors driving growth of zinc sulphate market in India. Watch other Informative Videos: Chemicals (Organic, Inorganic, Industrial) Zinc has antifungal properties against several types of fungi causing different crop diseases such as Botrytis, Alter aria & Phytophthora Leaf Blight. Due to its anti-oxidant properties zinc acts as an effective rust inhibitor on boats, cars & equipment exposed to salt water or high humidity conditions. See More Links: Start a Business in Asia Related Market Research Reports Start a Business in Potential Countries for Doing Business Best Industry for Doing Business Business Ideas with Low, Medium & High Investment Looking for Most Demandable Business Ideas for Startups Start a Business in Africa Start a Business in India Start a Business in Middle East Related Videos Related Books Related Projects
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Waste Oil Recycling Business Plan | Investment Opportunities in Waste Lubricating Oil Recycling Plant

Waste lubricating oil recycling plants are installed at garages and used-oil collection centers to recycle waste lubricating oils and turn them into usable products for companies that make up for their losses. These plants extract out reusable products from used or wasted lubricating oils. In many cases, these plants also purify oil to produce commercial grade lubricants that can be sold to manufacturers or wholesalers. The plant is best suited for large scale production of oil and other re-usable commodities. Read our Book Here: Lubricating Oils, Greases and Petroleum Products Manufacturing Handbook How does the waste lubricating oil recycling plant works? The waste lubricating oil recycling plant consists of various units such as a dryer, a centrifuge, and an environmental treatment device. During operation, waste lubricating oil would be input into a certain pre-designated area in factory where it would be dried out by a heat source until it’s completely vaporized from its liquid state. Afterwards, if needed for further processes, it will then be fed to a centrifuge where any solid contaminates are separated out from it before being recycled or disposed of accordingly. Depending on industrial oils, most customers opt for heavily refined versions due to their high quality performance when used during running machinery. Related Feasibility Study Reports: Petroleum and Petroleum Products, Refining, Greases, Lube Oil, Brake Fluid, Automotive & Industrial Lubricants, Gear Oils, Wax & Wax Products, Paraffin Wax, Polishes, Bitumen, Base Oil, Crude Oil, Fuel Oils, Lubricating Oils, Gear Oils, Kerosene This level of refining is done in a vacuum distillation process which often results in very large volumes of waste lube oil that contains no hazardous material whatsoever; these oily wastes can then be reprocessed using an advanced refining process known as hydro-treating. In many cases, only 15% new petroleum is required by these plants to maintain consistent overall energy use, resulting in about 85% reduction over traditional internal combustion engines. Then end product are called base oils Read our Books Here: Petroleum, Greases, Petrochemicals, Lubricants Benefits Reducing waste oil disposal costs, saving carbon dioxide emissions, reducing urban air pollution and water contamination. The market potential for waste lubricating oil recycling is large in that more than 80% of industrial lubricants are used in machinery manufacturing and therefore eventually become waste after use. All these factors make waste lubricating oil a huge resource and investment opportunity. Watch other Informative Videos: Petroleum and Petroleum Products Market Outlook: India industrial lubricant market is projected to grow to USD 1.91 billion by 2027, on the back of strong growth in construction & mining sectors across the country. Industrial lubricants find application in variety of end user industries therefore, an extensive list of lubricants is available that include hydraulic oil, greases, gear oil, compressor oil, industrial engine oil, metal working fluids and bearing oil. Among these, the hydraulic lubricants and machine lubricants dominate the market due to high demand in industrial and mining applications. Related Project: Investment Opportunities in Waste Lubricating Oil Recycling Plant The waste lubricating oil recycling plant market is highly lucrative, and is expected to grow at a healthy CAGR. The rise in awareness about environmental pollution due to improper disposal of used oil has compelled end-users of lubricants and machinery manufacturers to adopt proper procedures for used oil management. In addition, it has also increased demand for recycled products that are friendly to environment. Watch Video: Petroleum Lubricating Oil and Grease Manufacturing Industry | Lube Oil Blending Plant Market growth is highly dependent on factors such as rising disposable income, development of infrastructural facilities and diminishing crude oil prices. Waste lubricating oil recycling plant market is also driven by government regulations and incentives related to waste disposal and non-renewable energy generation. However, limited availability of space for installation may hamper industry’s growth over the forecast period. In addition, environmental concerns regarding wastage of lubricants in nature can restrict market share for recycled products. See More Links: Start a Business in Asia Related Market Research Reports Start a Business in Potential Countries for Doing Business Best Industry for Doing Business Business Ideas with Low, Medium & High Investment Looking for Most Demandable Business Ideas for Startups Start a Business in Africa Start a Business in India Start a Business in Middle East Related Videos Related Books Related Projects ???????????????????????????? ???????? NIIR PROJECT CONSULTANCY SERVICES, DELHI An ISO 9001:2015 Company ENTREPRENEUR INDIA 106-E, Kamla Nagar, Opp. Mall ST, New Delhi-110007, India. Email: [email protected] [email protected] Tel: +91-11-23843955, 23845654, 23845886 Mobile: +91-9097075054, 8800733955 Website: https://www.entrepreneurindia.co https://www.niir.org
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Manufacturing Business of IV Fluids (BFS Technology)

Intravenous fluids are fluids administered intravenously (via veins) or directly through the circulatory system to a patient. These fluids must be sterile to protect patients from harm, and there are several options. Many businesses sell pre-packaged intravenous fluids and other items that can be mixed with sterile water to make an intravenous solution. There are two types of intravenous fluids. Crystalloids, such as saline solutions, contain a solution of water-soluble molecules. Colloids are made up of particles that aren't soluble in water and have a high osmotic pressure, which causes fluid to flow into blood arteries. Intravenous fluids can also be used to provide medications in addition to delivering fluids. With the help of an infusion pump, a doctor can dissolve a little amount of medication in a bag of intravenous fluids and infuse the medicated fluid straight into the bloodstream over a long period of time. Fluids are also often utilised to aid in the recovery of individuals who have undergone surgery; people who receive fluids after surgery recover more quickly than those who do not. IV fluids are made up of a range of solutions. The one chosen is determined on the situation. As a simple mode of delivery, several additional chemicals can be added to the IV solution. Antibiotics, pain relievers, and other medications can be mixed into the IV to ensure that the patient receives the medication as soon as possible. Dextrose (also known as D-glucose, Corn Sugar, Starch Sugar, Blood Sugar, and Grape Sugar) is the most abundant sugar in nature. It can be found free (mono saccharine form) or chemically coupled with other sugars. In the Free State, it can be found in high concentrations in honey, fruits, and berries. • Electrolyte metabolism and waste water treatment, particularly in extreme situations. • Acid-base imbalance treatment. • During the postoperative phase, a dextrose solution is utilised to reduce salt extraction. • A dextrose solution with a concentration of 10-15% is used as a diuretic to promote urine flow. • Saline solution is used when a significant amount of salt has been lost due to vomiting, stomach or intestinal duodenal aspiration, or an alimentary fistula. In medicine, intravenous (IV) fluids are used to restore vital nutrients or chemicals that the body cannot produce on its own. IV fluids are also widely utilised in medical conditions where someone has lost a considerable amount of fluid from their body and requires rapid rehydration as well as electrolyte and vitamin replacement, such as accidents or illnesses. If IV fluids are needed to treat a sickness or disease, doctors will examine the patient's condition on a regular basis to ensure that it does not deteriorate and that his or her health recovers quickly and successfully. The global intravenous (IV) solutions market was valued at USD 6.9 billion in 2015, and it is predicted to grow at a 7.8% CAGR over the next five years. The constantly growing geriatric population, as well as the high prevalence of malnutrition among the elderly and children, might be attributed to the growth of this industry. The intravenous (IV) solution market is expected to develop at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 7.69 percent from 2016 to 2022, reaching USD 11,511.2 million. The market is expanding due to the rising prevalence of chronic diseases and the increasing acceptability of vitamin C intravenous treatment therapy for colorectal cancer. Key Players: • Abaris Healthcare Pvt. Ltd. • Ahlcon Parenterals (India) Ltd. • Axa Parenterals Ltd. • Infutec Healthcare Ltd. • Kokad Pharmaceutical Laboratories Ltd. • Parenteral Surgicals Ltd.
Plant capacity: IV Fluids (500 ml Size Pack): 78,000 Packs Per DayPlant & machinery: 576 Lakhs
Working capital: N/AT.C.I: Cost of Project: 1190 Lakhs
Return: 27.00%Break even: 50.00%
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Set up your own Maize Processing Plant with Cogeneration Plant

After wheat and rice, maize is the third most significant cereal/crop, and it offers a wide range of processing options due to its high nutritional content and cost-effectiveness. Maize (sometimes known as corn) is a cereal grass commonly used for food and animal feed. In India, maize is one of the most extensively consumed foods. India produces 21 million tonnes of maize every year, with Karnataka, Andhra Pradesh, and Rajasthan producing the most. India is one of the world's largest maize producers, and the grain can be grown throughout the year in practically any agro-climatic zone within its borders. Maize planting has increased in India in recent years, resulting in its domination as a starch source among processors. Maize is one of the most adaptable crops in development, thriving in a variety of agro-climatic situations. Maize is recognised as the "Queen of Cereals" around the world because it has the highest genetic production potential of all cereals. Starch, oil, protein, alcoholic drinks, food sweeteners, medicines, cosmetics, film, textile, gum, packaging, and paper are just a few of the sectors that use maize as a primary raw material. In commercial food production, a maize processing factory, often known as a corn mill, plays a significant role. Dry maize is ground into corn meal or corn flour at the factory, which is subsequently used to make tortillas, breads, and cereals. The grain can also be fermented and distilled to make ethanol fuel, or it can be processed into syrups to sweeten carbonated beverages. Depending on the type of gear used and the degree of milling that occurs during processing, a maize processing facility can do more than just turn corn into corn flour, cornmeal, or grits. Despite the fact that these are all common applications for maize processing facilities. Almost 57 percent of maize produced in India is utilised to feed poultry and livestock. Thirty-three percent is consumed, 9% is utilised to manufacture starch and related products, and 1% is used as seed. Maize is mostly used to make starch and other industrial products in the United States and Europe. Despite being one of the world's major maize producers, India's value addition in the form of processing lags behind more industrialised countries. A considerable amount of starch is transformed into high-value-added nutritional sweeteners, such as glucose syrup, dextrose, and fructose syrup, in modern countries. The Indian corn starch market is expected to increase at a CAGR of 3.9 percent from 2019 to 2024, reaching $1.37 billion in 2018. Corn's wide range of uses in industries including as food and beverage, medicines, animal feed, textiles, and paper are moving the India Corn Starch market ahead. Textile, paper, and construction sectors, as well as the pharmaceutical industry, are the primary consumers of starches. Although the usage of these derivatives in the food business is slowly increasing, there is still a lot of untapped potential in the maize starch processing industry. North America is the most important market for corn starch in terms of both value and volume. In contrast, the maize starch market in Asia Pacific is expected to develop at the fastest rate in the coming year, at a CAGR of 6.4 percent. Maize starch demand is rising across Asia Pacific, particularly in ASEAN, China, and India, where major corn starch producers have recently made significant investments. Key Players: • Aksharchem (India) Ltd. • Amaravati Agro Ltd. • Cargill India Pvt. Ltd. • Devi Corn Products Ltd. • Gayatri Bioorganics Ltd. • Gujarat Ambuja Exports Ltd.
Plant capacity: Maize Starch: 150 MT Per Day | Liquid Glucose: 20 MT Per Day | Maltodextrin: 18 MT Per Day | Gluten as by Product: 33 MT Per Day | Germ as by Product: 21 MT Per Day | Fiber as by Product: 36 MT Per DayPlant & machinery: 136 Cr
Working capital: N/AT.C.I: Cost of Project: 171 Cr
Return: 21.00%Break even: 32.00%
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Active Pharma Ingredients Metformin and Ciprofloxacin Production Business

Metformin (also known as Glucophage) is an oral diabetes medication that helps the body use insulin more effectively and lower blood sugar levels. Metformin is a diabetes treatment that can be taken alone or with other diabetes drugs. It has no side effects like hypoglycemia or weight gain, which are common with other diabetic treatments. Metformin does not cure diabetes, but it can help you manage your blood sugar and lower your risk of problems if you take it as prescribed by your doctor. Metformin is the first-line treatment for type 2 diabetes, especially in overweight individuals, and is sold under the brand names Glucophage and others. Polycystic ovarian syndrome (PCOS) is also treated with it (PCOS). It's taken orally and hasn't been linked to weight gain. It's sometimes used off-label to aid people who take antipsychotics or phenelzine avoid gaining weight. Metformin is a biguanide, which is a type of antihyperglycemic medication. It works by lowering glucose production in the liver, improving insulin sensitivity in body tissues, and increasing GDF15 secretion to reduce hunger and calorie intake. Metformin is a drug that is used to treat high blood sugar levels caused by type 2 diabetes, sometimes known as sugar diabetes. In this type of diabetes, the pancreas' insulin is unable to carry sugar into the body's cells, where it can operate normally. Metformin can help lower blood sugar and restore the way you use food to make energy when it's too high, either alone or in combination with a type of oral antidiabetic medicine called a sulfonylurea, or insulin. Metformin is a drug that aids in the regulation of blood sugar levels in persons with type 2 diabetes. It's also used as a second-line treatment for infertility caused by polycystic ovarian syndrome. Infections of the urinary tract (not recommended as a first-line antibiotic) Ciprofloxacin is the active ingredient in Ciprofloxacin, an antibiotic. It prevents germs from copying their DNA, which is how it works. It's primarily used to treat infections of the urinary tract, respiratory tract, prostate gland, skin and soft tissue infections, and anthrax because of its broad spectrum of activity against Gram-positive and Gram-negative bacteria, as well as its ability to penetrate bacterial biofilms and stationary phase cells in both aerobic and anaerobic environments. In 1983, Bayer A.G. developed ciprofloxacin, which was approved by the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) in 1987. The FDA has licenced ciprofloxacin for 12 human and veterinary uses, however it is routinely used for unapproved reasons (off-label). Antibiotics, herbal and natural supplements, and thyroid therapies are among the medications that interact with ciprofloxacin. • Acute uncomplicated cystitis in women • Chronic bacterial prostatitis in men (not recommended as a first-line antibiotic choice) • Respiratory tract infections are less common (not recommended as a first-line antibiotic choice) • Acute sinusitis (not recommended as a first-line antibiotic choice) • Infections of the skin and the tissues that support it • Infections of the bones and joints • Infectious diarrhoea • Salmonella typhi-caused typhoid fever (enteric fever) Metformin hydrochloride API producers are strengthening their manufacturing capacities to lessen their reliance on China as anti-China sentiment grows in India. Due to interruptions in supplies from China as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic, manufacturers have been ramping up domestic production of active medicinal components (APIs). Despite the fact that India is known as the world's pharmacy because to its vast production capabilities in generic pharmaceuticals and vaccines, China is proving to be a tough rival, accounting for half of worldwide API supply. Indian drug companies are seeking to domestic producers to minimise their reliance on China in the metformin hydrochloride API business, as ties between the two countries have improved since a deadly border clash in June 2020. The Indian ciprofloxacin market is likely to grow rapidly over the forecast period. The ciprofloxacin market in India is being driven by the increased prevalence of renal disorders and eye infections, among other things. Ciprofloxacin is a second-generation fluoroquinolone that is used to treat a range of ear infections, including otitis externa, which is expected to drive market growth through FY2026. In addition, the market is expected to grow in the next years as the demand for broad-spectrum antibiotics that can treat a wide range of gram-positive and gram-negative bacteria grows. Key Players: • Aarti Drugs Ltd. • Abhilasha Pharma Pvt. Ltd. • Auro Laboratories Ltd. • Corvine Chemicals & Pharmaceuticals Ltd. • Godavari Drugs Ltd. • Harman Finochem Ltd.
Plant capacity: Metformin: 2,000 Kgs. Per Day | Ciprofloxacin: 1,000 Kgs. Per DayPlant & machinery: 104 Lakhs
Working capital: N/AT.C.I: Cost of Project: 584 Lakhs
Return: 31.00%Break even: 58.00%
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Manufacturing Business of Plastic Optical Lenses

Traditional glass lenses can be replaced by plastic optical lenses. They're constructed of an inert, pliable polymer that allows you to design frames that don't distort your eyesight or disrupt your eye socket's natural shape. Because they're so light, you won't even notice you're wearing them! Optical lenses are light-focusing or diverging optical components that focus or diverge light. Optical lenses are used in a variety of fields, such as life sciences, photography, industry, and defence. The profile or substrate of a lens affects how light flows through it. A lens is a refractory transmissive optical device that alters the focal length of a light beam. A simple lens is made up of a single piece of material, whereas a compound lens is made up of numerous simple lenses (elements) connected by a common axis. Lenses are made of transparent materials that have been ground and polished into the right shape, such as glass. The great majority of lenses are spherical, with two sphere sections on each surface. Convex (bulging outwards from the lens), concave (depressed into the lens), or planar (no bulging outwardly from the lens) surfaces are possible (flat). The lens axis is the line that connects the centres of the spheres that make up the lens surfaces. A magnifying glass is a frame that contains a single convex lens and a handle or stand. Myopia, hyperopia, presbyopia, and astigmatism, among other vision abnormalities, can be treated using lenses. Monoculars, binoculars, telescopes, microscopes, cameras, and projectors are some of the additional applications. When used on the human eye, some of these instruments provide a simulated image; others create a real image that may be captured on photographic film or an optical sensor, or displayed on a screen. The Abbe number refers to a lens's dispersion, which is the property most closely linked to its optical performance of all its properties. Lower Abbe numbers imply chromatic aberration (colour fringes above/below or to the left/right of a high contrast object), which is more common in larger diameter lenses with stronger prescriptions (4D or greater). Lower Abbe numbers are an inherent characteristic of mid and higher index lenses, regardless of the material employed. The Abbe number for a material at a specific refractive index formulation is called the Abbe value. So far, glass lenses have been employed in a wide range of applications. As a result of its brittleness and susceptibility to deterioration, plastic lenses have developed and grown in popularity. Plastic lenses beat glass lenses in terms of UV resistance, durability, and safety for use in sports or other high-intensity activities where the lens is likely to break. Plastic lenses can be coated with a variety of coatings to meet the needs of users. Optical lenses are optical components that concentrate or diverge light. Microscopes, binoculars, camera lenses, and telescopes are examples of optical lenses. Optical lenses are made of many materials, such as glass, polycarbonate, and plastic resins. Because of their multiple advantages and the increasing growth of optics-related industries, resin-based lenses are currently in the limelight. The Internet's widespread use has accelerated the adoption of mobile phones and televisions. As a result, an increasing number of people are experiencing vision issues and needing to utilise plastic lenses. These lenses feature a wide range of practical qualities, such as little distortion, shatter resistance, and strong breaking resistance, which has increased their popularity and demand significantly. Key Players • Appasamy Ocular Devices Pvt. Ltd. • Bausch & Lomb India Pvt. Ltd. • Eagle Optics Pvt. Ltd. • Essilor India Pvt. Ltd. • G K B Hi-Tech Lenses Pvt. Ltd.
Plant capacity: 20,000 Pairs per dayPlant & machinery: 10.27 Cr
Working capital: N/AT.C.I: Cost of Project: 14.73 Cr
Return: 25.00%Break even: 44.00%
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Manufacturing Business of Plastic Optical Lenses

Traditional glass lenses can be replaced by plastic optical lenses. They're constructed of an inert, pliable polymer that allows you to design frames that don't distort your eyesight or disrupt your eye socket's natural shape. Because they're so light, you won't even notice you're wearing them! Optical lenses are light-focusing or diverging optical components that focus or diverge light. Optical lenses are used in a variety of fields, such as life sciences, photography, industry, and defence. The profile or substrate of a lens affects how light flows through it. A lens is a refractory transmissive optical device that alters the focal length of a light beam. A simple lens is made up of a single piece of material, whereas a compound lens is made up of numerous simple lenses (elements) connected by a common axis. Lenses are made of transparent materials that have been ground and polished into the right shape, such as glass. The great majority of lenses are spherical, with two sphere sections on each surface. Convex (bulging outwards from the lens), concave (depressed into the lens), or planar (no bulging outwardly from the lens) surfaces are possible (flat). The lens axis is the line that connects the centres of the spheres that make up the lens surfaces. A magnifying glass is a frame that contains a single convex lens and a handle or stand. Myopia, hyperopia, presbyopia, and astigmatism, among other vision abnormalities, can be treated using lenses. Monoculars, binoculars, telescopes, microscopes, cameras, and projectors are some of the additional applications. When used on the human eye, some of these instruments provide a simulated image; others create a real image that may be captured on photographic film or an optical sensor, or displayed on a screen. The Abbe number refers to a lens's dispersion, which is the property most closely linked to its optical performance of all its properties. Lower Abbe numbers imply chromatic aberration (colour fringes above/below or to the left/right of a high contrast object), which is more common in larger diameter lenses with stronger prescriptions (4D or greater). Lower Abbe numbers are an inherent characteristic of mid and higher index lenses, regardless of the material employed. The Abbe number for a material at a specific refractive index formulation is called the Abbe value. So far, glass lenses have been employed in a wide range of applications. As a result of its brittleness and susceptibility to deterioration, plastic lenses have developed and grown in popularity. Plastic lenses beat glass lenses in terms of UV resistance, durability, and safety for use in sports or other high-intensity activities where the lens is likely to break. Plastic lenses can be coated with a variety of coatings to meet the needs of users. Optical lenses are optical components that concentrate or diverge light. Microscopes, binoculars, camera lenses, and telescopes are examples of optical lenses. Optical lenses are made of many materials, such as glass, polycarbonate, and plastic resins. Because of their multiple advantages and the increasing growth of optics-related industries, resin-based lenses are currently in the limelight. The Internet's widespread use has accelerated the adoption of mobile phones and televisions. As a result, an increasing number of people are experiencing vision issues and needing to utilise plastic lenses. These lenses feature a wide range of practical qualities, such as little distortion, shatter resistance, and strong breaking resistance, which has increased their popularity and demand significantly. Key Players • Appasamy Ocular Devices Pvt. Ltd. • Bausch & Lomb India Pvt. Ltd. • Eagle Optics Pvt. Ltd. • Essilor India Pvt. Ltd. • G K B Hi-Tech Lenses Pvt. Ltd.
Plant capacity: 20,000 Pairs per dayPlant & machinery: 10.27 Cr
Working capital: N/AT.C.I: Cost of Project: 14.73 Cr
Return: 25.00%Break even: 44.00%
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Recycling of Lithium Ion Battery Business

The popularity of smart phones and tablets has resulted in a significant increase in the demand for lithium ion batteries in recent years. Because these gadgets contain hazardous elements that must be properly disposed of to avoid contamination of the environment, it is now more important than ever to recycle these batteries. Most commercial lithium ion batteries contain transition metal oxides or phosphates, aluminium, copper, graphite, organic electrolytes containing poisonous lithium salts, and other chemicals. As a result, an increasing number of scientists are concentrating their efforts on the recycling and repurposing of spent lithium ion batteries. However, recycling expended lithium ion batteries is difficult due to their high energy density, greater safety, and low cost. Lithium-ion batteries are becoming increasingly popular. Cell phones, computers, consumer gadgets, and certain industrial applications already use them. They're used in telecom towers, solar storage systems, and electric automobiles. Lithium-ion batteries should be recycled for a variety of reasons, according to battery experts and environmentalists. The recovered materials might be utilised to build new batteries, cutting production costs. These components now account for more than half of the cost of a battery. The most expensive components of the cathode, cobalt and nickel, have seen significant price changes in recent years. The removal of any plastic, rubber, or metal pieces is the first stage in recycling a lithium ion battery. These parts are sold as raw materials after being separated from the remainder of the waste stream. The next stage is to separate all metals, which is usually done by electrolysis, which produces an acid solution that dissolves metals while leaving the bulk of other components behind. Batteries can be dismantled into groups of similar materials and reused without any additional processing. Cobalt and nickel, for example, could be employed in new batteries or as semiconductor components. Steel is created from manganese and iron, and aluminium is delivered to aluminium smelters. Despite the fact that chromium is infrequently recovered for use in steel manufacturing, it is most commonly used as a high-purity alloying agent. Lithium waste does not react with other chemicals, thus it can be disposed of properly in landfills or resold to manufacturers who will reuse it after separation. India's lithium-ion battery sector is expected to grow quickly over the next five years. One of the primary steps taken by the Indian government to drive the growth of this sector is the National Electric Mobility Mission Plan 2020, which forecasts 6-7 million electric vehicles on Indian roads by 2020 and a target of 175 GW renewable energy installation by 2022. India's annual lithium-ion battery market is expected to increase at a 37.5 percent compound annual growth rate (CAGR) from now until 2030, when it would reach 132 GWh, according to projections. By 2030, the market for lithium-ion batteries will have grown from 2.9 gigawatt-hours in 2018 to around 800 gigawatt-hours. India's goal to transition from fossil fuel-based vehicles to electric vehicles (EVs) would drive up demand for batteries in the coming years. The lithium-ion battery (LiB) is now the most suitable alternative among the various existing battery technologies. With today's recycling technology, valuable metals including cobalt, nickel, manganese, lithium, graphite, and aluminium can be recovered up to 90%. These make up around 50-60% of the total battery cost, with cobalt being the most expensive.
Plant capacity: Copper: 1.4 MT Per Day | Aluminium: 0.8 MT Per Day | Graphite: 1.8 MT Per Day | Carbon Black: 0.3 MT Per Day | Lithium Cobalt Oxide: 2.5 MT Per Day | Plastic: 0.2 MT Per DayPlant & machinery: 200 Lakhs
Working capital: N/AT.C.I: Cost of Project: 422 Lakhs
Return: 27.00%Break even: 55.00%
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Start Bamboo Fiber & Yarn Manufacturing Business

Bamboo is a member of the Gramineae family, which includes over 90 genera and 1200 species. Bamboo is indigenous to the tropical and subtropical regions between 46° north and 47° south latitude in Africa, Asia, Central America, and South America. Several species from Europe and North America may also be able to thrive in moderately temperate climates. Bamboo is a plant that can grow in a variety of climates and soil types. Bamboo is a type of agroforestry crop that can be grown on terrain that isn't ideal for farming or forestry. Because the culms are hollow, they are light and may be collected and moved without the necessity of special equipment or trucks, unlike wood. It quickly separates for weaving, making it easy to handle for men and women alike. Bamboo is commonly planted on farms outside of the forest, where it is easier to handle. Processing typically does not necessitate highly specialised labour or unique expertise, and it can be started at a low cost by rural poor people. Bamboo's popularity and trade have grown in recent years. Bathrobes • Towels • Bedclothes • T-shirts • Socks • Sweaters • Summer Clothing • Mats • Curtains are all made of bamboo fibre yarn. Certain varieties can reach a height of one metre every day. Bamboo grass can be as small as one foot (30 cm) tall or as large as 100 feet tall bamboo wood plants (30 meters). Bamboo plants grow on every continent and are economically and culturally significant. Bamboo fibre and yarn are created from bamboo plants, which are grasses that thrive in tropical climates around the world. Bamboo fibre and yarn are gaining popularity because of their environmental friendliness, durability, softness, and washability, as well as their antibacterial characteristics. Bamboo fibre and yarn, on the other hand, must be processed extensively before being utilised. Bamboo fibre and yarn are created from bamboo plants, which are grasses that thrive in tropical climates around the world. Bamboo fibre and yarn are gaining popularity because of their environmental friendliness, durability, softness, and washability, as well as their antibacterial characteristics. Bamboo fibre is made from the stalks of bamboo plants, which can be found in tropical and subtropical areas all over the world. Textiles made from these stalks have been woven in Asia for thousands of years, dating back to the Han Dynasty (200 BC-AD 200), but the rest of the world has only recently discovered their beauty. Bamboo fibre is used in a variety of applications, including bathroom textiles, medicinal and hygienic clothes, bamboo fashion, and home furnishings. They are antifungal and antibacterial, have a flat surface, and are as thin as hairs. Despite growing concerns regarding its manufacturing volume, bamboo fibre demand is increasing as a result of a growing focus on environmentally friendly textile production. Increasing public awareness about environmental sustainability and conservation, as well as rising demand for natural fabrics, are expected to boost market demand throughout the forecast period. In the medium term, the usage of breakthrough eco-fiber production technologies such as enzyme technology, foam technology, and plasma technology is likely to bring up new prospects. The global Bamboo Fibers market was worth million US dollars in 2018 and is predicted to grow at a CAGR of between 2019 and 2025 to reach million US dollars by the end of 2025. Key Players • Amarjothi Spinning Mills Ltd. • Cheran Spinner Pvt. Ltd. • Gillanders Arbuthnot & Co. Ltd. • H P Cotton Textile Mills Ltd. • Lakshmi Mills Co. Ltd. • Wearit Global Ltd.
Plant capacity: 6,666 Kgs Per Day Plant & machinery: 273 Lakhs
Working capital: N/AT.C.I: Cost of Project: 725 Lakhs
Return: 26.00%Break even: 57.00%
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Start Printed Circuit Board (PCBs) Production Business

PCBs are used extensively in modern electronic products such as computers, telephones, televisions, and even smaller electronic devices such as smart watches and fitness trackers. Printed wiring boards (PWBs) are critical components that include a foundation board that supports all other parts and circuitry, as well as a patterned layer of electrical tracks printed on top. The four major components of a printed circuit board (PCB) are: • Substrate (optional): The substrate, which is usually constructed of fibreglass, is the first and most crucial phase. Fiberglass is employed in the PCB's core because it strengthens it and helps it withstand fracture. Consider the substrate to be the "skeleton" of the PCB. • Copper Layer: This layer can be copper foil or a full-on copper covering, depending on the board type. Regardless of which method is utilised, the copper's function is the same: it transmits electrical signals from the PCB to the brain and muscles, just like your nervous system. • Solder Mask: The solder mask, a polymer layer that protects the copper from short-circuiting when it comes into contact with the environment, is the third component of the PCB. The solder mask serves as the PCB's "skin" in this situation. • Silkscreen: The silkscreen is the final component on the circuit board. Part numbers, logos, symbols, switch settings, component reference, and test locations are commonly silkscreened on the component side of the board. The silkscreen is also referred to as Television sets, transistor sets, radios, amplifiers, ampligrams, stereo amplifiers, voltage stabilisers, calculators, communications equipment, power supply, public address equipment, computers, and defence and other research organisations all employ printed circuit boards. On today's PCBs, component connection leads are commonly in the shape of a little foot. As a result, they can be immediately soldered to the copper tracks and placed on the same side. This not only saves money by avoiding costly drilling and track hookups through the board, but it also allows for the use of surface mounting devices (SMDS), which are often smaller and potentially less expensive than their traditional counterparts and allow for significantly higher component packing density. Capacitors and resistors are the most common components found in SMD form. These are little rectangular blocks with metal caps on the ends that connect all of the interior electrodes. There are no cables connecting the components. PCBs can be found in practically every electronic product, from consumer electronics like PCs, tablets, cellphones, and gaming consoles to industrial and even high-tech items in the strategic and medical electronics industries. Given the importance of the PCB business in the electronics manufacturing ecosystem, an article titled 'How will the Indian PCB industry grow?' was published in the April 2016 issue of Electronics Bazaar, and included the perspectives of key industry stakeholders. The Indian market is unique in compared to the rest of the world. Because flexible circuits may reduce form factor and eliminate connectors, they are predicted to grow far faster in the worldwide market than rigid PCBs. Most Indian PCB producers, on the other hand, concentrate on single-sided, double-sided, and multi-layered PCBs with four to eight layers. The Indian electronics industry is one of the world's fastest expanding, with domestic manufacturing exceeding $100 billion and expected to reach $400 billion by 2022. As a result, the PCB industry will see significant growth. According to an ELCINA analysis, PCB consumption in the residential market is predicted to expand at a CAGR of 20.56 percent from 2015 to 2020, reaching over US$ 6 billion by 2020, up from US$ 2.38 billion currently. Key Players: • Akasaka Electronics Ltd. (2002) • Akasaka Electronics Ltd. • Amara Raja Electronics Ltd. • Ample Circuit Pvt. Ltd. • At & S India Pvt. Ltd. • B I T Mapper Integration Technologies Pvt. Ltd. • B L G Electronics Ltd.
Plant capacity: Multilayer High Density Interconnect PCBs: 40 SqMtrs. Per Day Multilayer Flex PCBs: 40 SqMtrs. Per Day | Multilayer High Power PCBs: 40 SqMtrs. Per DayPlant & machinery: 260 Lakhs
Working capital: N/AT.C.I: Cost of Project: 594 Lakhs
Return: 27.00%Break even: 58.00%
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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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  • We can also prepare project report on any subject as per your requirement.
  • Caution: The project's cost, capacity and return are subject to change without any notice. Future projects may have different values of project cost, capacity or return.

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