Likes

SIEMENS TRAINING CENTRE
Mumbai

The application of highly sophisticated technology will be beneficial only if people (including all our customers) are trained to use all its features and functions, that are particularly important for organizations. At Siemens, we understand the importance of elevating people's skills in adapting to newer challenges and value the returns of investing in technical skill enhancement. Since 1980 Siemens has been providing training for customers in the field of Automation & Drives across various locations in Mumbai. Sitrain (Siemens worldwide training department on Industrial Automation & Drives Technology) now continues to conduct training centrally at TSDC-Kalwa. Each course schedule consists of well balanced theory and provides hands-on training to optimize the knowledge about the products. Our fleet of professional trainers ensure that each participant has his contribution towards productivity and performance improvement in his organization Siemens Automation & Drives training provides professional, systematic, comprehensive and high quality training to every customer in the following areas: Automation & related HMIs, SCADA & related Hardware & Software. Variable Speed, Electronic controlled AC/DC/Servo Drives. LV Switchgear including Air Circuit Breakers, Soft-Starters etc Electronic Instrumentation SITRAIN Conducts Trainings at 5-Locations in the Country: 1. Sitrain-Kalwa 2. ATC-North, IATC Chandigarh 3. ATC-South, Karunya University, Coimbatore 4. ATC-East, Esskay, Kolkata 5. ATC-West, Esskay, Navi-Mumbai. MCMT is also a part of IA-DT Training & is conducted at Eklavya-Bangalore & Esskay Pune. Text Matter from - http://www.siemens.co.in

Copyright: Anil Erayil
Type: Spherical
Resolution: 7992x3996
Geüpload: 26/05/2012
Geüpdatet: 12/08/2014
Keer bekeken:

...


Tags: siemens; training center
comments powered by Disqus

Anil Erayil
Ghansoli - Navi-Mumbai
Anil Erayil
Mcdonalds
Dhritiman Lahiri
Reliance Guest House
Anil Erayil
Dhirubhai Ambani Knowledge City- Gate 1
Anil Erayil
Jail Lake Thane
Anil Erayil
Business Headquarters-DAKC
Anil Erayil
Kacharali Lake Thane
Anil Erayil
THANE MUNCIPAL CORPORATION
Anil Erayil
Skywalk
Anil Erayil
Subway at Nitin Junction Thane
Anil Erayil
Subway Below Nitin Junction Thane
Anil Erayil
Parking Area Below Flyover
pix
Soda Lake boardwalk
Willy Kaemena
ION Sky Orchard Rd.
Frank Taylor
Three Sisters Up Close
Dawid Gorny
Night view of Opera House in Zhujiang New Town Guangzhou China
Gregory Panayotou
The Jatiluwih Rice Terraces
Bill Heller
Sunset on the Goleta Pier
Jaime Brotons
Panorámica aérea sobre Villena, España
David Mariotti
Guardian Building, Main Lobby
Gary Davies
HMS Queen Elizabeth construction, Portsmouth
Italy Intensives ECU
Via Boccaccio
Thang Bui
Calligrapher Cung Khac Luoc
VirtualCrimea
Cape Kapchik. View of Mount Karaul-Oba
Anil Erayil
Village Theme Restaurant Mumbai, Chokhi Dhani
Anil Erayil
Kande ela reservoir @ Nurwar Eliya
Anil Erayil
Elephanta Caves Mumbai
Anil Erayil
Gawand Baug, Upvan
Anil Erayil
Evening at Vembanad Lake
Anil Erayil
Bridge On Kannadiparambha Varam Road
Anil Erayil
Azhikode, Kannur-Kerala
Anil Erayil
Enterprise
Anil Erayil
Skywalk
Anil Erayil
SIEMENS TRAINING CENTRE
Anil Erayil
Beautiful Home In Kerala
Anil Erayil
Evening At Kattampally -Kannur Kerala
More About Mumbai

Overview and HistoryMumbai is the world's fourth largest urban area; it was called Bombay up until 1996. It is the world's single most populated city by definition of proper city limits!The name Mumbai comes from the Hindu goddess Mumbadevi. Mumbadevi is one incarnation (Mumba) of the Mother Goddess "Devi". Mumba was the patron of salt collectors and fishermen, who were the original inhabitants of the seven islands making up the city of Mumbai.For the record, the word Bombay comes from the Portuguese name of this city, which originally was "bom bahia" or "good bay". Portugal conquered Bombay in 1508 AD, winning it from the Arab Sultanate of Gujerat. The Arabs had been calling it "Al Omanis." Portugal eventually gave away Bombay to Britain as a dowry in the marriage of a Portuguese princess, but that's all recent stuff.Back in the beginning, the seven islands of Mumbai formed part of the kingdom of Ashoka, the famous Emperor of India from the time of 300 BC. Ashoka is among the world's greatest Emperors -- he basically ruled the entire Indian subcontinent. After successful military conquest of lands stretching from Pakistan to Bangladesh and everywhere south of them, he embraced Buddhism and devoted himself to spreading it through the practices of peace, tolerance and truth. His name means "without sorrow," which could be a reference to the avoidance of inevitable suffering by following the noble eight-fold path of the Buddha.After the death of Emperor Ashoka the islands of modern-day Mumbai passed through the control of many Hindu rulers, a period lasting until 1343 AD. In that year, Mohammedans from Gujerat took control and held power for about two centuries. Finally the Portuguese arrived and linked what was then Bombay into the British Empire, which brings us almost to modern history.English King Charles II took Bombay by arrangement in his marriage to Princess Catherine of Braganza in 1622 AD. Almost immediately the English East India company came to manage the islands with a lease that cost only 10 pounds per year! Admittedly this was worth a lot more in the seventeenth century than it is today, but it was still dirt-cheap in terms of real estate. The price shows how little value the British Empire placed on this location.To their amazement and delight, the deep-water seaport of these seven islands exploded in commercial traffic and made a fortune, literally, for the East India Company. It was the British who morphed "Bom Bahia" into the name Bombay after the East India Company moved their headquarters there in 1687.Early development of Bombay came as the British attracted Gujerati traders, Iranian ship-builders and Muslim and Hindi manufacturers, protecting them all with the Bombay Castle. The population of Mumbai grew steadily and saw the development of effective laws, roads and railways. The first railroad in India was a twenty one mile stretch of line connecting Bombay to Thana.It wasn't all milk and honey however. As in many other countries around the world, the nineteenth century saw rebellion and revolution. The First War of Independence came in 1857. (The British called the "Sepoy Mutiny".) Its result was to return control of the islands to the British Crown, with accusations of mismanagement against the East India Company. By 1862 Bombay had a new British Governor and construction of the modern city began. Major city landmarks dating from this period of construction still remain in place, such as the Victoria Terminus railway station, the General Post Office and the Municipal Corporation Building.India's independence from British rule came in 1947 after the All India Congress Committee was held in Bombay. It was at this meeting that Mahatma Ghandi issued the "Quit India" call and launched the national movement to peacefully evict Britain. The last British troops left through the "Gateway of India". Following independence, Bombay became the financial hub of India. Their stock exchange was the first in Asia, preceding the one in Tokyo by three years.Cinema arrived in Bombay in 1896 when silent films at the Watson Hotel were unveiled. India's first film of their own production came out in 1913 and by the 1930's, social protest films were hugely influential in promoting awareness of injustice. The prevalence of social themes in popular Indian cinema probably went a long way to make a pre-existing support for the Quit India movement when it arrived after WWII.The first International Film Festival of India was held in 1952 in Bombay and it made a tremendous impact on the world. From there, Indian cinema splashed through uncountable escapist fantasies, action thrillers and romantic musicals. A new wave of cinema broke in the mid-seventies as a response to these wildly fantastic popular films. The new wave movies were more realistic with believable characters and artistic sincerity. In the 1990's cinema began returning to the large-scale musicals of the early film boom.The incredibly high output of Bombay's film studios earned it the title "Bollywood", as it became the second most prolific movie-making city in the world. The new generation of movie-goers are obsessed with popcorn of course, but traditionally the movie snack of choice is the samosa. Samosas are the delicious Indian cousin in the dumpling family, with relatives like ravioli, empanadas, spring rolls and even tacos. Finger-food family of the world, unite!Getting ThereThe Chhatrapati Shivaji International Airport is Mumbai's main airport, it's wont eh "Aeronautical Excellence" and "Best Airport in Public-Private Partnership" awards recently.TransportationWith twenty million people in the city, you can bet that public transportation is Big Business. Look for one of the blue & white COOL CABS when you want a taxi, they're air conditioned and can be hired for a pre-negotiated fee. You can also hop on the bus; now be advised that you enter by the rear doors and exit in the front! Local trains are the best way into and out of the suburbs; they run on the West, Central and Harbour lines. You can get a daily, weekly or monthly bus pass if you're in town shooting a movie or something. Metro lines are currently in the proposal/ construction phase, keep an ear to the ground for more information.People and CulturePeople in Mumbai live the same fast-paced life that you will find in any other teeming metropolis, full of ancient & modern contrasts. Mumbaikars have their own dialect despite diverse ethnic and cultural backgrounds. Wherever you look there will be music, art, dance and food overflowing with colors and smells to welcome you into the party that is life here.Things to do, RecommendationsHere's the Flora Fountain, located in the center of the city. Although it's named after a Greek goddess, originally it was intended to be a monument to the British Governor Sir Baartle Frere. He was responsible for building the causeways which allowed land reclamation and the construction of modern Bombay's layout.This is a shot of the old Regal Cinema building, Bombay's first art deco movie house, dating to 1933. Check out Cafe Mondegar right next door.Be sure to visit the Kala Ghoda area in South Mumbai, it's one of the big arts districts where you can poke around and find all sorts of interesting stuff -- such as the Jehangir Art Gallery.Before you leave town, try to get up high for a good look around. You can try the Rajabhai Tower at the University of Mumbai but we're not sure if they offer tours. Have fun!Text by Steve Smith.