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Volume 3, Issue 8

Open Access Journal

Volume 3, Issue 8

Impact Factor 3.582

1) Future of sustainable personal mobility solution in India
Author’s detail:Dr. Chhabi   Sinha  Chavan-Director-G.H. Raisoni Institute of Management & Research, Pune, India

Abstract:
Transport accounts for about 19% of global energy use and 23 % of energy related CO2 emissions and these shares will likely to rise in the future. As a result of growing GDP, India’s primary energy consumption is expected to increase by 70% in the next ten years. The gap between domestic crude oil production and consumption is widening, leading to increase in imports and consequent impact on the trade deficit. This poses a serious challenge to India’s energy (fuel) security. The transportation sector accounts for about one-third of the total crude oil consumption and the road transportation accounts for around 80% of this consumption, hence greater adoption of advanced technologies including battery operated EVs (full range of electric vehicles that include hybrids, plug in hybrids and pure electric vehicles) can provide significant contribution in enhancing energy (fuel) security and provide sustainable mobility.Passenger vehicles have added a great convenience to mankind in terms of mobility. However the increasing vehicular population has also posed a great challenge of environment pollution and sustainability of fossil fuels. It has now been realized that problem of pollution has far outweighed the convenience of personal transport. Having said that, neither of the two can be wished away.The case study helps to analyze the issue of sustainability of fuel for personal transport.in India.  It explores the feasibility of the various alternative fuel options available to the Indian consumer. The case also examines the future of electric vehicles in India and the impact of Government subsidies on electric vehicles.
Key Words: Sustainability, alternative, fuels, personal transport, electric, vehicles
[Download Full Paper] [Page 01-08]

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2Public Sector Banks in India: Business Intelligence Architecture
Author Detail: G. Koteswara Rao, Shubhamoy Dey, Design, Development and Deployment-Information Systems, Indian Institute of Management, Indore,Madhya Pradesh, INDIA
Abstract
Banks worldwide use data warehousing solutions for performance measurement, profitability analysis, for risk management, historical analysis, for managing compliance   requirements, executive dashboards, regulatory   reporting   and customer relationship management. Deployment of business intelligence (BI/MIS) capability is the next logical step for banks in India, especially those in the public sector, in their strategic use of information technology (IT). Most of these banks have either already implemented or are in the process of implementing a bank-wide core banking system for transaction processing and have also implemented multi-channel service delivery capability [1].Because the current systems did not have business intelligence capabilities required to support difficult managerial decisions. For example, executives, managers and employees of the bank did not even have an integrated view of the data, as each of them was using a different set of applications to source the data. And also that long term strategic plans, achievement of objectives and success ultimately depended on how well the bank employees performed their primary mission of delivering high-quality services to their customers through efficient business processes.
[Download Full Paper] [Page 09-23]

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3To Study the Effect of Castes on Marital Adjustment of Working and Non-Working Women of Ranikhet, State Of Uttarakhand
Author Detail:Dr. Abhimanyu kumar, Department of Sociology, Govt. P.G. College, Ranikhet Dr. Satya Pal Research Associate, IVRI, Bareilly, Uttara Pradesh

Abstract
This paper is an attempt to investigation the effect between working women belonging to scheduled caste and non working women belonging to scheduled caste, other backward caste and general caste. The result shows that there is exists a significant effect of working condition women on marital adjustment. But on the other hand the simple effects of castes were significant at any level of confidence. Further the interaction effect between working condition of women and caste was also not found significant at any level of confidence.
Key words:-Respondent, working and non-working women, caste, working condition, level of significant
[Download Full Paper] [Page 24-26]

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