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Multi-Dimensional Learning

Multi-Dimensional learning is the corner stone of innovative thought process. In colloquial terms we call it JUGAAD INNOVATIONS. Its happen when students..

  • Seek opportunity in adversity
  • Do more with less
  • Think and act flexibly
  • Keep it simple
  • Include the margin

Mansukh Prajapati

Following projects have been initiated in JIET in recent past

Recycling E-Waste

Lets respect and care for our mother Earth. Why walk on beaten tracks? Why not try to heal the wounds of environmental damages? Old computers and other discarded machinery can be recycled and put to good use. From making coffee machines to solar panels, our students are trying to use this waste in best possible way.


How could the artists and painters sit quietly when the atmosphere is abuzz with dynamism? From walls to chicks (Bamboo curtains) our artistic minds are playing with colours and enhancing aesthetics of our campus.

Read and Learn

Interesting information can also be conveyed through Notice Boards. Our team collects useful facts, researches them further and puts them in a lucid way on Notice Boards. The boards are intelligently divided to give information about: 

- Seek opportunity in adversity
- Innovative breakthroughs
- Entrepreneurial pursuits in new technologies
- Latest books and their reviews
- Upcoming fests in various colleges
- Important exams - Colleges news and events

A glimpse of jugaad innovation in india
  • Mansukh Prajapati, a potter by trade from a small village in the dessert of Gujarat, had for years been experimenting with clay to produce a variety of durable goods. And he came up with an ingenious invention of clay fridge, the Mitticool. The fridge consumes no electricity, is 100 percent biodegradable, and produces zero waste during its lifetime. It is made entirely of clay, except for a glass door and a plastic faucet at the bottom. The Mitticool, an idea born out of adverse circumstances, shows how a resilient mind-set can transform scarcity into opportunity.

  • Like many Indians, Kanak Das, who hails from Marigaon, a village in Assam, rides a bicycle to work. And, in many parts of India, the roads he travels on are full of potholes and bumps. These not only gave him back problems but also slowed him down considerably. Das knew there was a little or nothing he could do to improve the quality of these roads. So instead he posed a quintessentially Jugaad question: 

    What if I can actually find a way to make my bike run faster on these cratered roads? 

    That question inspired him to retrofit his bicycle so that every time the front wheel hits a bump, a shock absorber compresses and releases energy to the rear wheel. By converting the energy in the shock absorber into a propulsive force, his bicycle can run faster on bumpy roads. The National Innovation Foundation has helped Dass invention. Already, engineering students at MIT are using Dass invention as inspiration for how to convert the energy generated by shock absorbers in automobiles into acceleration.

    Courtesy: Jugaad Innovation 
    Authors: Navi Radjou, Jaideep Prabhu, Simone Ahuja

Jaipur Institute of Engineering and Technology (REAP Code: 79)

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