Enabling proficiency through thorough research

Our intellectual contributions to the academic world appears in a wide variety of publications and scholarly journals. Browse through some of our research work conducted by our esteemed faculty and diligent students.

Projects

Government Funded Projects

DST – FIST: The College has attained level-0 of the DST-FIST Programme by the Government of India in the year 2014 for the duration of 5 years with a total cost of 66 lakhs to strengthen the teaching and research facilities in all Science Departments of the College.

DBT STAR COLLEGE SCHEME: The DBT has recognized 7 departments under DBT Star College Scheme in the year 2017 for a duration of 3years. The DBT has extended the Star College Scheme for 2 more years until 2022.

Sl. No Department Amount Sanctioned
1. Botany 92, 26,500/-
2. Chemistry
3. Electronics
4. Mathematics
5. Microbiology
6. Physics
7. Zoology

DBT INNO- Indigo Project: DBT INNO- Indigo Project was sanctioned in the year 2018 for a duration of 2 years with a sanction amount of 49, 14,000/- and has been extended for a period of two more years. The project focuses on increasing the value of hay or such Cellulosic wastes by its use in lactic acid production and also to increase the technical viability of the Pre-Industrial Process of Lactic acid Production from the available cellulosic wastes.                  

DBT WOMEN SCIENTIST SCHEME: Women Scientist Scheme –B was awarded to Dr. Gayathri Devi.S.S in the year 2018 with a sanction amount of 26, 93,000/- for a duration of 3 years. This Project has helped train the farmers in organic Farming techniques on organic inputs to achieve sustainability in food production and also to assist farmers to acquire managerial skills in the Development of Entrepreneurship especially in women of selected Villages.

DSIR Mount Carmel College, Autonomous, Bengaluru has been recognized as Scientific and Industrial Research Organization (SIRO) by the Department of Science and Industrial Research (DSIR) until 2022.

Management Funded Projects

MAJOR RESEARCH PROJECTS

SL. NO NAME OF THE INVESTIGATOR TITLE OF THE PAPER DEPARTMENT AMOUNT DURATION
1 Dr. Mythri R

&

Dr. Preetha Nair

Synthesis, Characterization, And Neuroprotective Efficacy Of Honey Silver Nanoparticles Biotechnology 3,05,000/- 2 years
2 Dr. Dorin Dsouza

&

Ms. Aqsa Khanum

Nanoplast: An ideal wound dressing for diabetic patients Research Centre 2,25,000/- 2 years
3 Dr. Pinki Pal

&

Ms. Bhagyalakshmi

Design and Synthesis of Benzimidazole-Based Lipophilic Small Molecules to Combat Bacterial Resistance Chemistry 3,05,000/- 2 years
4 Dr. Sujata Gupta Kedar &

Ms. Lingeshwari Mysore

Epidemiology of Childhood Injuries in select Communities in in and around Bangalore Human Development 2,65,000/- 2 years
5 Dr. Suma Singh

&

Ms. Kavyashree K

An Assessment of the Impact of Pandemic on Covid Warriors Economics 2,00,000/- 2 years

MINOR RESEARCH PROJECTS

SL. NO NAME OF THE INVESTIGATOR TITLE OF THE PAPER DEPARTMENT AMOUNT DURATION
1 Dr.Shlini P Salivary RNA Gene Expression Pattern Before And After Meal Using Nanostring Technique Biochemistry 1,00,000/- 1 year
2 Dr. Vyshali P Studies on formulation and properties of pineapple core and pomegranate peel Bio-waste incorporated edible cutlery coated with jackfruit seed-based edible film Biochemistry 90,000/- 1 year
3 Jeena Susan George Green Synthesis of Heterocyclic Compounds using micellar surfactants and its pharmacological properties Chemistry 1,40,000/- 1 year
4 Dr. N. S. Kaviyarasi Screening and Investigating Biological activity of Phytochemicals from the Leaves of Anisomeles malabarica Chemistry 90,000/- 1 year
5 Dr. P. Bavithra Matharasi An automated tool to categorize the COVID-19 patients based on the severity of the infection through machine learning approach MCA 50,000/- 1 year
6 Dr.S.Sudha Centrality Measures in Graphs with Applications to Biological and Social Sciences Mathematics 80,000/- 1 year
7 Ms. Ambika C Study of Rain Water Harvesting in Bengaluru Urban Regions Statics & Analytics 30,000/- 1 year
8 Ms. Mary Regi

&

Ms. Sundaravalli A

Mapping of Nutrition and Health Status Real Time Data Generation Program from selected families in urban Bangalore-ICMR-Initiative Nutrition & Dietetics 1,35,000/- 1 year
9 Ms. Manasa C S Re-Cycle Fashion Fashion and Apparel Designing 1,00,000/- 1 year
10 Ms. Tania Mukherjee Covid-19-An Impact Assessment on Educated Migrant and Non-Migrant Women of Bangalore-A Comparative Study Economics 90,000/- 1 year
11 Ms. Akshaya Periasamy Death Anxiety, Just World Beliefs, Locus of Control & Psychosocial Adjustment among Covid Survivors Psychology 20,000/- 1 year
12 Dr. Priya B

Dr. Chitralekha Sidana

Conversion of bip-renewable feed stocks to value added products over modified red mud catalysts Chemistry 1,55,000/- 1 year

Research Guides and Ph.D. Scholars

LIST OF Ph.D. CANDIDATES OF MOUNT CARMEL COLLEGE
Sl. No Research Guide Department Affiliated University Number of students
1. Dr. Ramesh Commerce Bangalore University
  1. Ashwini.T.S
  2. Dharmendra. H
  3. Sahana
  4. Kiran A
2. Dr. Uma Electronics Bangalore University
  1. Suma. N
3. Dr. Suma Singh Economics Bangalore University
  1. Deepmala Yadav
  2. Gopal Shekar
Bangalore City  University
  1. Shwetha Sharma
  2. Shwetha. M
  3. Radhamma
4. Dr. Sangeetha Pandey Food Science and Nutrition Bangalore City University
  1. Deepa Radhakrishna
  2. Anjana Simha
  3. Amrita Chakraborty
  4. Monisha K
5. Dr. Suba Manuel Life Sciences Bangalore University
  1. Reema Thankam
Bangalore City University
  1. Chaitra
  2. Pankaj Kumar
  • 8 D Candidates of Mount Carmel College from Bangalore University
  • 9 D Candidates of Mount Carmel College from Bangalore City University

In-house Journals

Carmelight

The Multidisciplinary Journal, published by Mount Carmel College was founded in the year 2004. In September 2010, the in-house faculty journal Carmelight was upgraded into a National Journal. We hope that the journal will serve as an interface between researchers and the academic community to transfer knowledge on important issues in research. All manuscripts published in Carmelight, especially opinions, commentaries, and book reviews, are deemed to reflect the individual views of the authors and not the official points of view, either of the editors or of Mount Carmel College.

Editorial Board

Editor in Chief:
Research Advisor – Dr. Cletus D’Souza
Editor:
Research Director- Dr. Kavitha Singh

Research Coordinator-Dr. Dorin D’Souza

Associate Editors:
Dept. of Economics – Dr. Vijaya Priya S
Dept. of Nutrition & Dietetics – Dr. Geetha Santhosh
Internal Editors:
Dept. of Life Science – Dr. Padmashree Kulkarni
Dept. of MCA – Ms. Shaila Mary J
Dept. of Biotechnology – Dr. Sindhu Anoop
Dept. of Commerce – Ms. Sivakami R
Dept. of Economics – Dr. Sujata Suryakant Mali,

Advisory Editorial Board

  • Dr. N. Raaman, Professor, Herbal Sciences Laboratory, Centre for Advanced Study in Botany, University of Madras, Guindy Campus, Chennai, Tamil Nadu.
  • Dr. M. Prahladachar, Retd. Professor, Institute for Social and Economic Change, Bangalore, Karnataka.
  • Dr. Kanchan Garg, Senior Lecturer, Department of Science and Humanities PES Institute of Technology, Bangalore, Karnataka.
  • Dr. Kailash Paliwal, Director, Indian Institute of Advanced Research, Gandhinagar, Gujarat.
  • Prof. R. Chandramani, Retd. Professor, Department of Physics, Bangalore University, Jnana Bharathi, Bangalore, Karnataka.
  • Dr. K. Narasimha Rao, Scientist, Department of Instrumentation and Applied Physics, Indian Institute of Science, Bangalore, Karnataka.
  • Dr. R. Renuka Nair, Scientist G (Senior Grade) & Head, Division of Cellular & Molecular Cardiology, Sree Chitra Tirunal Institute for Medical Sciences & Technology, Thiruvananthapuram, Kerala.
  • Dr.K.Jayachandran, Professor, School of Bio-Sciences, Mahatma Gandhi University, Kottayam, Kerala.
  • Dr. Shobha Raghuram, Independent Researcher, Social Sciences, Bangalore, Karnataka
  • Dr. M. Jamuna, Professor, Department of History, Bangalore University, Jnana Bharathi, Bangalore, Karnataka.
  • Dr. H.S. Sudhira, Director, Gubbi Labs, Gubbi, Karnataka.
  • Dr. Radha Ramaswamy, Former Head, Department of English, Mount Carmel College, Bangalore, Karnataka.
  • Dr. Satheesh Babu K., Professor, Department of Agricultural Economics, College of Horticulture, Kerala Agricultural University, Trichur, Kerala.
  • Mr. K.V. George, Scientist, Air Pollution Control Division, NEERI, Nagpur, Maharashtra.
  • Dr. Sripathi Kandula, Professor, School of Biological Sciences, Madurai Kamraj University, Madurai, Tamil Nadu.
  • Dr. K.K. Seethalakshmi, Scientist, Kerala Forest Research Institute, Peechi, Trichur, Kerala.

If you’d like to go through our Multidisciplinary Journal, please feel free to click the link: http://www.carmelight.com/

Instrumentation Facility

DST FIST LABORATORY EQUIPMENTS

  • LYOPHILIZER- BENCH TOP FREEZE DRYER model opr-fdb -5502 with d drying 6 port manifold, supplier – operon co ltd, KOREA
  • OCEAN OPTICS MAYAPRO 2000 UV VIS NIR SPECTROMETER, supplier -technosource , international inc., USA
  • ULTRASONIC PROCESSOR- cole palmer model ww04711-35, supplier- cole palmer india pvt ltd, MUMBAI
  • SKYRAY AAS6000 ATOMIC ABSORPTION SPECTROMETER, supplier –jiangsu skyray instrument co., ltd, CHINA
  • ORBITAL SHAKING INCUBATOR, Make Heat control, orb-shl-C, Ozone Scientific
  • ULTRASONIC PROCESSOR, model ww04711-35, cole palmer
  • BINOCULAR CLINICAL RESEARCH MICROSCOPE, magnus mlx-b plus, . Olympus
  • ELECTRONIC BALANCE, model cx-220 citizen make, Vasa scientific

Collaboration and MOU

  • Clevergene Pvt. Ltd valid from 21/01/2021 to 30/12/2023
  • National Law School of Indian University valid from 24/01/2019 to 23/12/2024
  • John Mc Bey valid from 20/09/2018 to 19/09/2023
  • Miles Education Pvt. Ltd valid from 17/09/2018 to 16/09/2023
  • Prolific Systems and Technologies Pvt. Ltd valid from 27/08/2018 -open ended.

Research Policy and Code of Ethics

RESEARCH POLICY

The research strategy of Mount Carmel College, Autonomous covers all major academic disciplines. Faculty and students are actively involved in research, as the College is

  1. Committed to research in key areas across Science, Humanities, Commerce, and Management disciplines.
  2. Specially focused on areas like Commerce, Economics, English and Communication studies, Biotechnology, Botany, Life Science, Chemistry, Electronics and Nanotechnology, Mathematics, Home Science (Food Science and Nutrition and Human Development), Energy, Environment, Materials, and Fashion Design and Interior Design Management.
  3. The college is also involved in carrying out research projects related to societal issues like rural healthcare, cleaning Bellandur Lake, Solid waste management, and e-waste management.

Vision

Establish a state-of-the-art multi-disciplinary, inter-disciplinary, and co-disciplinary research institute in a dynamic, competitive, and vibrant environment.

Mission

  1. Provide excellent research culture and infrastructure
  2. Serve as a platform for strong interdisciplinary collaborations and knowledge sharing
  3. Enhance the research capabilities of MCC by engaging faculty in research that integrates the education of a diverse population of students especially; first-generation learners and the underprivileged.
  4. Encourage and support socially relevant and need-based research coupled with human values.
  5. Provide a rich intellectual environment for collaborative research among faculty and students from various departments.
  6. Develop research and educational collaborations with the larger communities, including industry, minority serving colleges, and universities, other universities, and institutions of higher learning.
  7. Publish papers in high-quality journals of international repute
  8. Create quality human resources for scientific research
  9. Promote industrial collaborations involving active and mutually beneficial R & D projects as the College has been recognized by DSIR.
  10. Make MCC a renowned research institute with state-of-art facilities and a knowledge hub.
  11. Promote consultancy  by Faculty members to address the societal, industrial, and scientific issues
  12. Taking up Major and Minor research projects funded by organizations like UGC, DBT, DST, DRDO, ISRO, ICMR, etc. to improve the infrastructure and research facilities.
  13. Taking consultancy projects from private and government firms.
  14. Encourage faculty and students to take up management funded research projects.
  15. Encourage faculty to file and obtain patents for their research findings.

CODE OF ETHICS TO CHECK MALPRACTICES AND PLAGIARISM IN RESEARCH

The main objective is to promote the research and research publications and prevention of misconduct including plagiarism in R&D.

Introduction

Ethics and plagiarism are the significant components in research and publication. Sometimes it is to be observed that researchers claim other’s work as their own, which will degrade the reputation of the individual /Institution. There is every need to assess the academic/research work of the student/researcher scholar/ researcher who produces their work in the form of Project reports, Seminar papers, Research papers, Research proposals, and thesis work. Especially the research work in the form of papers/projects should go through the process of plagiarism and has to maintain high academic and production standards. The research work produced would be thoroughly assessed for their viability across the globe and needs to reach the highest success. We take some extra measures to ensure that the work is at par with the National/International standards of professional typesetters who are engaged to bring about the best of results. The Authors are made responsible for their research work carried out, presentation and results are expressed. The institution deplores and rejects the violation of the code of ethics which is dishonest and immoral infringing the copyright act of intellectual property rights.

Plagiarism

Plagiarism constitutes unethical scientific behavior and is never acceptable. Proper acknowledgment of the work of others used in a research work must always be given. Further, it is the obligation of each author to provide prompt retractions or corrections of errors in published works. There are varying degrees of plagiarism warranting different consequences and corrective action, listed below from most to least serious:

  1. Verbatim or nearly verbatim copying or translation of a full paper(s), or the verbatim or nearly verbatim copying or translation of a significant portion(s) of another paper(s).
  2. Unaccredited verbatim or nearly verbatim copying or translation of individual elements of another paper(s).
  3. Unaccredited paraphrasing of pages or paragraphs from another paper(s).
  4. Credited verbatim copying or translation of a major portion of a paper without clear delineation

Possible types of Ethical violations

  1. Conflict of Interest: Any action that may result in a conflict of interest must be fully disclosed. When objectivity and effectiveness cannot be maintained, the activity should be avoided or discontinued.
  2. Disputes about authorship: Proper authorship representation is generally a matter for the involved parties to resolve.
  3. Duplicate Submission: Duplicate submission abuses the resources of all affected journals, including the valuable time of editors, reviewers, and staff, and is unprofessional and unacceptable.
  4. Fabrication or misrepresentation of data or results: Any incidence of fabrication or misrepresentation to be an extremely serious breach of professional conduct, with potentially severe ethical and legal consequences.
  5. The College checks the plagiarism of research thesis/Project reports with the help of Turnit plagiarism check software. All faculty and researchers seeking paper submission are requested to submit the plagiarism report (maximum 15%) along with the paper to the committee for review. All PG students are made compulsory to submit plagiarism reports (Maximum 20%), with no objection from guide and co-authors to get their project work approved for publication/thesis presentation.
  6. Any violation of the rule and other issues, complaints regarding plagiarism attracts disciplinary action to be imposed by a committee within one month from the day of complaint.

Consultancy Policy

GUIDELINES FOR CONSULTANCY AND TESTING PROJECTS

Consultancy Projects

The Institution has expertise in various research areas to provide knowledge and intellectual inputs that are of interest to the industry and other organizations. Following guidelines will be used for engaging in any consultancy job:

  1. A consultancy project/task/work is one where faculty and research staff provide knowledge and intellectual inputs to the industry or other organizations (within India and abroad), primarily for their purposes.
  2. All payments for consultancy work must come in the name of Mount Carmel College, Autonomous, Bengaluru payable at the respective campus. The Institute will then do the needful for complying with statutory laws. Faculty or PI will handle the project account and spend funds as required. Share of the Institute should also be transferred.
  3. The requirement originates from the industry/other organizations concerned or faculty can approach industry/other organizations. The faculty is expected to estimate the time and cost required to accomplish the task.
  4. The proposal is then prepared by the PI.
  5. The budget for the proposal should be in one part. It should reflect project consultancy fee for PI, co-PI, and other investigators, 30% overheads to MCC, and service tax on the total amount, if applicable. Service tax is subject to periodic revision by the Government of India. Service tax is not applicable on projects if the funds are received in foreign currency. Expenses on equipment, supporting manpower, travel, contingency must also be included in the budget, if necessary. (The faculty is advised that if the expense on equipment, supplies, manpower, travel, etc. is large, then these must be proposed as a separate R & D project.). From the consultation charges of PI and Co-PI, 80 % for Science, Humanities, and Commerce share will be given to the Mount Carmel College R&D Account.
  6. All consultancy proposals must be sent under the signature of the PI to Dean/Associate Dean for endorsement and approval by Campus Director.
  7. The office will assign a unique internal number to the project proposal.
  8. Payment to be made to MCC as per agreed upon milestones. 100% advance payment should be made if the project is in one phase. If the project is broken into phases, then 100% advance payment should be made before the beginning of each phase. The expenditure and disbursements will be made through normal Institute procedures. The project expenditure for equipment and consumables will be maintained in a separate stock register by PI.
  9. In international consultancy projects:
    1. Funds are received in foreign currency;
    2. Service tax is not applicable;
    3. The consultancy assignment with the other party/funding agency of foreign origin should be in conformity with the laws of all the Countries involved and/or International laws as the case may be.
  10. IPR issue: All IPR related issues are agreed upon between the PI and the funding agency and should be cleared by IIPC before signing MoU/agreement. Preferably, IPR will be jointly shared by MCC Bengaluru and the industry/ organization unless specified in the agreement.
  11. When MoU/agreement is cleared from all angles and acceptable to both the parties, it will be signed by the PI and Dean/Associate Dean and industry/organization. A copy of the duly signed MoU/agreement will be sent to the other party and a copy retained in the office of Dean/Associate Dean and a copy given to the Finance section of the campus.
  12. Project responsibility: These projects are headed by a Principal Investigator (PI) and may have Co-Principal Investigators (co-PIs) and the deliverables are the responsibility of the PIs. The Institute provides the PIs necessary support.
  13. The statement of expenditure and utilization certificate will be prepared at every financial year end by the competent designated authority if required.
  14. After completion of the project, the final report should be submitted to the funding agency with a copy to the office of MCC.
  15. The project file will be closed with the submission of the final technical and financial project report and transfer of the non-consumables and consumables to the Institute.
  16. The time spent on consultancy and related assignments shall be limited to the equivalent of 52 working days in a year, preferably at the rate of one working day per week. In addition, Consultants may be permitted to utilize, on an average one non-working day per week.
  17. Consultancy assignments may be taken up and implemented, within the constraints indicated above, provided they do not have any adverse impact on the ongoing academic, research, and related activities. Further, such assignments need to be carefully scheduled in light of ongoing commitments. If required, a clear indication of the earliest date on which the assignment can commence may be clearly spelled out in the proposal form.
  18. The services of employees of the Institute may be utilized for the execution of the consultancy projects provided it does not affect their primary functions and responsibilities to the Institute. Such work by employees may be compensated by suitable honoraria and must be a part of the budget. Students who are willing to work on consultancy projects may be permitted as per Institute norms to do so provided it does not affect their academic commitments and performance. Such work by students may be compensated by suitable honoraria and must be a part of the budget.
  19. Travel out of the campus on account of consultancy activities should be undertaken with intimation to the Head of the Department.
  20. Outstation travel on Consultancy Assignments may be undertaken normally with the prior approval of the Head of the Department. In emergencies, prior intimation and subsequent sanction could be considered acceptable.
  21. Faculty members should not use the name of MCC or its logo for consultancy work, consultancy reports, etc. except to identify the association of the consultant with MCC, Bengaluru.

Testing Projects

The word refers to testing a component or a product against a standard. Examples could be testing the strength of concrete in construction, compaction strength of soil, calibration of pressure gauges, and chemical identification, drug identifications, estimation, and evaluation of unknown species. The Institute will undertake testing jobs provided facilities are available and such testing does not interfere with any teaching or research work. The testing jobs can be initiated by faculty once the request is received for the testing job. The procedure for the overall operation of the project is similar to that of a consultancy project.

General Guidelines

  1. Limitations: Undertaking routine testing jobs is to be discouraged. Sufficient caution also needs to be exercised to ensure that consultancy projects do not interfere with the normal duties of Faculty members.
  2. Involving Foreign Collaborators: The proposals involving foreign collaborators must have funding support given to each partner in accordance with the National Laws, Rules, Regulations, and procedures in effect.
  3. Publications of Results: Investigators wishing to publish technical/ scientific papers based on the research work done under the project, should adhere to the guidelines of the sponsoring agency and acknowledge the assistance received from the sponsoring agency in the publications.

If the results of the research are to be legally protected, the results should not be published without action being taken to secure legal protection for the research results.

  1. Retainership: With the permission of the Principal of the College, the faculty members of the Institute can accept retainership of the reputed organizations. The fees thus earned shall be shared as per the rules laid down above. Formula to share the retainership will be worked out in due course of time. An undertaking will be required from the concerned Faculty member indicating any conflict of interests between MCC and the other organizations.
  2. External Consultants in Consultancy Projects: The services of external consultants may be utilized to a limited extent in order to provide comprehensive services to clients. Such external candidates will be entitled to a lump sum honorarium/ fees. The honoraria payable to external consultants may not exceed 30% of the total consultancy fee specified in the Consultancy Projects Proposal.
  3. Conflict of Interest: Consultants shall disclose to the Deans in writing, the existence of (i) any relationship between him/her and the client funding the consultancy project or any vendor to whom payments are made from the project funds, in the form of involvement of any immediate relatives or (ii) any scope for potential disproportionate self-gain. Deans will review such cases and decide appropriately, with the advice of a committee, to ensure that no actual conflict of interest exists and that such involvement by the consultant does not adversely affect the consultant’s objectivity, integrity, or commitment to the Institute and to the profession.

Consultants may not use the Institute name or the fact that they are affiliated with the Institute, in a manner that (i) suggests that the Institute approves or disapproves of a product or service provided by a profit, non-profit or governmental entity or (ii) suggests that the Institute has performed research or issued research findings when it has not done so, or misleadingly states the results of Institute research or (iii) may be interpreted to communicate the official position of the Institute on any issue of public interest.

  1. Exceptions: Items like Book royalty and honorarium for Expert Committee meetings, invited lectures, Ph.D. viva/evaluation, invited training programs, organization of conferences/workshops are not covered under consultancy.

 

Core areas of Consultancy

Core areas of Consultancy

Dr. Kavitha Singh

Research Director & Associate Professor

Dr. Kavitha G Singh, Research Director, Centre for Scientific Research and Advanced Learning, Mount Carmel College has been recognized as Publons Academy Graduate by Clarivate Analytics. She has been a certified reviewer for the web of Sciences and has been awarded the Excellence certificate for reviewing articles in renowned Journals like the International Neuropsychiatric Disease Journal, Asian Journal of Biotechnology, and Genetic Engineering. She is a consultant for reviewing research articles at Mount Carmel College and will extend her expertise in reviewing articles to public Institutions and Individuals.

Dr. Sangeeta Pandey

HOD & Associate Professor

Department of Nutrition & Dietetics, Mount Carmel College, Bengaluru, provides consultancy services to the public, NGOs, business organizations, individuals, and institutions. The expertise of Dr. Sangeeta Pandey is being channelized into consultancy projects in the following specialized area: Macronutrient analysis, Micro nutrient analysis, Food Product Development, Assessment of nutritional assessment, School Nutrition Education.

Dr. Bavithra Matharasi

Assistant Professor & Coordinator of RDC

Department of MCA, Mount Carmel College, Bengaluru, always stands fore-front in envisaging the future and imparting world-class education to the society. It is a pioneer in rendering consultancy services to society. The Expertise of Dr. Bavithra Matharasi, Assistant Professor & coordinator RDC has been established in St.  Alphonsus PU Academy, Devis road, Bengaluru, her core areas of specialization is to establish a Computer Science department, to set up a Computer Lab, and to conduct orientation for Teaching and Non-Teaching faculties.

Research Data Centre (RDC)

Mount Carmel College is one of the pioneer institutions known for its novelty in every aspect. The data center that is instituted in Mount Carmel College (MCC) is newer of its kind available today. The data center will be called a Research Data Center (RDC) that is used only for research and learning. It is a dedicated data center with state-of-art infrastructure. This new RDC will support digital learning through projects, improve research curves, and outreach society. This will be a hub for academic and research units providing connectivity across the world. It will create a platform for students and staff to pursue research and projects. This RDC has tie-ups and MoUs with various industries and companies. These companies and industries provide data and projects for learning and research purposes. Students and staff members of MCC can choose this platform to learn through projects and internships. They can also get data and access the resource of the industries in their preferred domain. Two new schemes namely ‘Project Mint’ and ‘App Factory’ are introduced for the benefits of students and staff. In the ‘Project Mint’ scheme, staff and students from different departments can take up any kind of project and pursue their research. This is open for various types of projects and internships. ‘App Factory’ is a scheme mainly for developing mobile apps. The students can contribute ideas, designing, and development of the mobile app. The students and staff members can even learn to develop mobile apps. For the benefit of students, guest lectures and motivational speaks are organized regularly from eminent speakers. This will improve the learning curve of both students and staff. In near future, RDC will have associations with other Colleges, Universities, and Institutions for the exchange of knowledge. This RDC will be the learning hub for other educational Institutions. The datasets are organized based on the domain and departments. They are classified, organized, and cataloged. When the staff and students enroll for projects or research, they can choose their projects based on their domain and field of interest. The RDC is open for the students and faculty members from different streams like Biology, Biochemistry, Biotechnology, Chemistry, Commerce and Management, Computers, Arts, Humanities, and languages to can access data from RDC. More number of MoUs and tie-ups with industry linkage will build a bridge between academics and industries.

Students who are interested in taking a project and staff members who want data for their research can approach RDC.

Contact

Dr. P. Bavithra Matharasi +91 9900093356

Email: rdc@mccblr.edu.in

Research Committee

INTERNAL RESEARCH COMMITTEE

Sl. No Members Department
1.        Prof. Cletus D’Souza

Research Advisor

Research Centre
2.        Dr. Kavitha G Singh

Research Director

Research Centre
3.        Dr. Dorin Dsouza

Research Co-ordinator

Research Centre
4. Ms. Rajani H Pillai

Assistant Professor

Department of Commerce
5. Dr. Josephine Rebecca. M

Assistant Professor

Department of Commerce
6. Ms. Anto Juliet Mary. M

Assistant Professor

Department of Business Studies
7. Dr. Soumita Khan

Assistant Professor

Department of Economics
8. Dr. Chandrama Basu

Assistant Professor

Department of Chemistry
9. Dr. Neepa Sarkar

Assistant professor

Department of English
10. Dr. Sumathi. R

Assistant professor

Department of Botany
11.  Dr. Bannhi Das

Assistant professor

Department of Biotechnology
12. Dr. Sapna Dinesh

Assistant Professor

Department of Home Science
13. Ms. Aqsa Khanum

Research Assistant

Research Centre

LIST OF PUBLICATIONS FOR THE YEAR 2019-20 & 2020-21

SL.NO TITLE OF THE PAPER
1. Madhurya Chitlur A, Mary Regi. Influence of Carnatic Music on Food Choices, Food Intake and Duration. Indian Journal of Applied Research. 2019. Vol. 9(12):15-16.
2. Thilagavathy A, Simran Dsouza, Shriraksha A, Kavitha Singh G. Anti-Inflammatory and Anti hypercholesterolemic Activity of Rosa centifolia, Coriandrum sativum and Cynodon dactylon. IJPSR. 2019. Vol.10 (2): 966-972.
3. Mitravinda Aneesh. Anthropometry, Body Fat and Central Adiposity in LBW and NBW Indian Children Aged 3.5 To 4 Years. Early Human Development. 2019. Vol. 139.
4. Savitha Murthy M. Sulphur Estimation in some Medicinal Plants for Herbal Hair Oil. Indian Journal of Applied Research. 2019. Vol. 9 (2):28-29.
5. Savitha Murthy M, And Priya Dagar. Formulation and Physico Chemical Evaluation of Herbal Hair Oil with Punica granatum L. and Murraya koenigii (L.) Sprengel Extracts. Journal of Engineering Technologies and Innovative Research. 2019.
6. Nazia Fathima, Pradeep N, Jyothi Balakrishnan. Enhanced Optical and Electrical Properties of Antimony Doped Zno Nanostructures based MSM UV Photo Detector Fabricated on a Flexible Substrate. Materials Science in Semiconductor Processing. 2019. Vol. 90:26-31.
7. Nazia Fathima, Pradeep N, Uma V, Jyothi Balakrishnana. Growth and Characterization of Zno Nanocones on Flexible Substrate by Hydrothermal Method. Materials Today: Proceedings. 2019. Vol. 9(2):247-255.
8. Sneha. N. A Study on the Influence of Social Media on Tourist Psychology. IJMTE. 2019. Vol. 9(1):537-545.
9. Shubhi Agarwal, Anjana Simha. Nutrition Education Intervention for the Management of Polycystic Ovary Syndrome (PCOS). Medico Legal Update. 2019. Vol. 19(2):21-27.
10. Sumalatha A. Discerning Inception Network: A Survey. JARDCS. 2019.  Vol. 11(4):1641-1652.
11. Lalitha.K. E-Commerce – A Road to Sustainable Tourism Development. IJRAR. 2019. Vol. 6(1):788-794.
12. Lalitha.K. Customer Satisfaction towards Online Travel Portal Service Process: A Study with Reference to IRCTC Online Services in Bengaluru City. JMRA. 2019.  Vol. 6(1):45-52.
13. Dr.Chiluka Pusphalata. Hindi Sahity aur Cinema Vimarsh. Sahity Sanchay, Delhi. 2019.
14. Dr.Chiluka Pusphalata. Women Empowerment in Today’s World. International Congregation Women Empowerment, Gender Diversity & Financial Industry Diu Bangladesh. 2019.
15. Dr.Chiluka Pusphalata. Keener Katha. Conference in Luknow. 2019.
16. Dr. Kamal Harnal. Hindi Sahitya aur Media mein Kinnar Vimersh. Sahitya Sanchay, Delhi. 2019. Vol. 1:16-23.
17. Dr. Kamal Harnal. Hindi Sahitya per Gandhivadi Vichardhara ka Prabhav. Pratidhwani — The Echo. 2019. Vol. 7(3):327-333.
18. Dr. Kamal Harnal. Samsamyikta ke Paripreksh mein Dharamveer Bharti. Shodh Disha – 44. 2019. Vol. 44:424-428.
19. Dr. Kamal Harnal. Sampadak ki Kalam se. Pravasi Hindi Sahitya ka Mahtva. 2019.
20. Sharadamma N. Arbuscular Mycorrhizal Influence on Oxidative Stress in French bean (Phaseolus vulgaris) under Drought Conditions. GSC Biological and Pharmaceutical Sciences. 2019. Vol. 7(3):21-29.
21. Kavitha Singh. Study of Antioxidant Properties of Crude Seed Extracts of Vitis vinifera, Nigella sativa and Ocimum basilicum by In-vitro Studies. International Journal of Green and Herbal Chemistry. 2019. Vol. 8(3):293-303.
22. Kavitha Singh. Effects of Traditional Processing Methods on the Nutritional Properties of Vigna mungo and Glycine max. International Journal of Green and Herbal Chemistry. 2019. Vol. 17(2):377-384.
23. ·         Kavitha Singh. In-vitro Studies on Synergistic Effects of Limonia acidissima and Apple Cider Vinegar on Anti-Urolithiatic Activity. Int. J. Pharm. Biol. Sci. 2019. Vol. 9(1):14-29.
24. Kavitha Singh G. The Effect on Cell Viability and Reduction of Cortisol Activity by Aqueous Extracts of Green Coffee bean. Int. J. Pharm. Sci. 2019. Vol. 10(2): 795-801.
25. Kavitha Singh G. In-vivo Study of Depigmentation using Tyrosine Ammonia Lyase from Trigonella foenum-graecum on Zebra Fish Embryos. Int. J. Curr. 2019. Vol. 11(8):13-16.
26. Savitha L And Vijayalaxmi AHM. Influence of an Intervention Program to Foster Adaptability Skills among Teachers. Int. J. Adv. 2019. Vol. 691):46-54.
27. Mitthi Jyoti Sharma. Standard of Professional Excellence: A Comparison between Different Levels of Management of Employees in Jindal Stainless Ltd, Kalinganagar Industrial Complex, Odisha. International Journal of Advance and Innovative Research. 2019. Vol. 6(2):107-111.
28. Vijaya Caroline. Influence of Demographic variables on Consumer’s Perception and Satisfaction towards Organic Food Product. Infokara Research. 2019. Vol. 8(11):1160-1170.
29. Devyani Purohit, Moumita Maity, Kavita G Singh, Sowmyashree G. Comparative Study of Moringa Leaves from Different Regions on Antioxidant and Hemolytic Activity. IJGHC. 2019.  Vol. 8(3):246-255.
30. Dr. Madhuchanda Chakrabarty. Kamayani me Udatt Tattva. Vishwa Bharati Patrika UGC Care Journal. 2019.  Vol. 72(4):171-182.
31. Lakshmi Jithendran. Comparitive Study of Antioxidant and Phytochemical Level of Organic Pomegranate. IJESR. 2019. Vol. 6(1):1-11.
32. Dr. R. Rohini. A Study on Challenges and Opportunities of E-Banking in Bengaluru. EIJFMR. 2019.  Vol. 5(1):108-112.
33. Niharika Medhapati, Akshaya Periasamy. Comparing Efficiency and Executive Functions between Players and Non-Players of Organized Sport. Int. J. Physiol. 2019. Vol. 4(Spl. Issue 1):75-78.
34. Sonali Pereira, Swathi Vinood, Akshaya Periasamy. Off Season Break, Quality of Life and Sport Satisfaction among Elite Indian Athletes. Int. J. Physiol. 2019. Vol. 4(Spl Issue 1):1-9.
35. Trayosee Ghosh & Akshaya Periasamy. Comparing Positive Psychological Attributes among Sportswomen of Group and Individual Sports and Non-Sportswomen. Int. J. Physiol. 2019. Vol. 4(Spl Issue 1):19-24.
36. Ritu Girish & Akshaya Periasamy. A Comparative Study on Motivation between Differently-abled and Abled Athletes. Int. J. Physiol. 2019. Vol. 4(Spl. Issue 1):25-29.
37. Rajani H Pillai. Robotic Surgery: A Technovative Approach to Medical Surgeries. Indian Journal of Public Health & Development. 2019. Vol. 10 (6):1491-1497.
38. Jaikala L, Tabassum. A Study on Consumer Perception Towards Online Shopping among College Students. Journal of Interdisciplinary Cycle Research. 2019.
39. Dr. Sapna Dinesh. Prevalence, Causes and Effective Management of Stress among School Children. The Indian Journal of Home Science. 2019. Vol. 31(1):1-5.
40. Nazia Fathima, Pradeep N, Jyothi Balakrishnan. Investigations of the Effects of Electrode Geometry and Mechanical Stress on Antimony Doped Zinc Oxide Nanostructures based MSM UV Photo-detectors Fabricated on Flexible Substrates. Solar Energy Materials and Solar Cells. 2019. Vol. 194: 207-214.
41. Hana Cynthia D, Rufina K, Myrene Dsouza R. Diosgenin from Dioscorea alata: Extraction and Potential Effects on Enzymes Related to Metabolic Syndrome. International Journal of Pharmacy and Biological Sciences. 2019.
42. Fatma Mohamed Hussein Shediwah, Et Al. Anti hyperlipidemic Activity of Costus speciosus on Atherogenic Diet Induced Hyperlipidemia in Rabbits. Journal of Integrative Medicine 2019. Vol. 17(3):181-191.
43. Myrene Dsouza, Anjali Chauhan, Nidhi Kumari. Evaluation of Bioaccumulation and Toxic Effects of Cadmium in Spring Barley (Hordeum vulgare L.) and its Alleviation using Zinc. Research Journal of Chemistry and Environment. 2019. Vol. 23(7): 47-57.
44. Shashi Prabha, Sapam Athoibi, Myrene Dsouza R. Pharmacognostical Evaluation of Spiny Coriander (Eryngium foetidum L.): A Traditional Culinary and Ethno-medicinal Herb. International Journal of Botany Studies. 2019. Vol. 4(4): 64-70.
45. Sophia Shalini G B, Anwar Saleh, Dananjayamurthy B V. On the Seidel Energy of Certain Mesh Derived Networks. International Journal of Engineering and Advanced Technology. 2019. Vol. 9(2): 1905-1910.
46. Perpetua Noronha F ,Prathiba R, Gauthami M. Automatic Classification of Research Papers to a Predefined Category using Machine Learning.  IJCSE. 2019. Vol. 7(9): 47-51.
47. Solomon Jayakumar. A Study on Perception of Employees towards Gig System. Think India Journal. 2019.
48. Hamsa N. Self -Perception of Children with Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder. JETIR. 2019.
49. Hamsa N. Behavioural Adjustment among Children with ADHD and without ADHD: A Comparative Study. Carmelight, A Multidisciplinary Journal. 2019.
50. Yuvanika Rajkumar, Noor Asma, Shlini P. Isolation and Characterization of Biofilm forming Multiple Drug-Resistant Bacteria from Patients Infected with UTI. IJPSR. 2019. Vol. 10(4):1922-1928
51. Renju K. Automated Analysis of Question Papers for Semester Examinations. IJRAR. 2019. Vol. 6(2): 111-114.
52. Savitha Murthy M, Anitha P, Nijagunaiah R, Tejavathi D H. Analysis of Genetic basis for Morphological variations in Normal and Tissue Cultured Plants of Andrographis paniculata in Association with or without Arbuscular Mycorrhizal Fungi using AFLP Markers. Research & Reviews: Journal of Botany. 2019. Vol. 8(1): 1–11.
53. Jayanthi D, Martin Paul A, Thamizhseran N. Dual Source Phytohormones involved in Flowering of Spathodea campanulata P. Beauv. Journal of Pharmacognosy and Phytochemistry 2019. Vol. 8(3): 3517-3523
54. Martin Paul A, Jayanthi, Thamizhseran N. Isolation and Proto-Cooperation of Pseudomonas putida TS 18 from Water Calyx Fluid of Spathodea campanulata P. Beauv. Journal of Pure and Applied Microbiology, 2019, Vol. 13(4):2027-2033.
55. Martin Paul A, Jayanthi D, Thamizhseran N. Bio-Physicochemical Studies on Water Calyx Fluid in the African Tulip Tree Spathodea campanulata P. Beauv. Pharmacogn J. 2019. Vol. 11(3):594-599.
56. Martin Paul A, Jayanthi D, Thamizhseran N. Biochemical Changes during Flowering of Spathodea campanulata P. Beauv. Pharmacogn J. 2019. Vol. 11(4): 842-847.
57. T. Sharanya Nair, Meghana R, Shlini P. Extraction and Purification of Curcumin from Curcuma longa and its Effect on Multiple Drug Resistant Microbes. International Journal of Green and Herbal Chemistry. 2019.
58. Shlini P, KR Siddalinga Murthy. Kinetic Parameters of Purified Β-Glucosidase from the Seeds of Tamarindus indica. International Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences Review and Research. 2019. Vol. 58(2): 163-140.
59. Nidhi Mohan, Shlini P, Shobha Mule. Synthesis of Chitosan linked Plant Nano-polymer. Life Science Edge. 2019.
60. Shlini P, Sneha Bhatt, Gletta Anjaly C T. Characterization of Histidine Decarboxylase from Enterobacter and Lactococcus Species. Research Journal of Pharmaceutical, Biological and Chemical Sciences. 2019.  Vol. 10(6): 1-11.
61. Lalitha Rani Suresh. Pharmacognostic and Anti-bacterial Activity of Cassis angustifoliavshl. Progressive Research. 2019.
62. Lalitha Rani Suresh. Documentation of Ethano-Medicinal Plant Seed by Soliga Tribes of Biligirirangana Hills of Chamarajnagar District. Progressive Research. 2019.
63. Shalini B.U, Sushmitha R. Evaluation of Some Selected Oils for their Antioxidant Activity and Antimicrobial Potential against Acne Causing Bacterium Propionibacterium Acne. International Journal of Emerging Technologies and Innovative Research. 2019.
64. Sharanya Nair T, Meghana R, Shlini P. Antimicrobial Activity of the Protein Fraction Obtained in the Extraction of Curcumin. Asian Journal of Research in Chemistry. 2019. Vol. 12(4): 199-202.
65. Sivakami R, Dr. Sudha B. The Impact of Employer Branding on Employee Relationship Management: En-Route Competitive Advantage and Sustainability. Think India. 2019. Vol. 22(4): 3240-3249.
66. Sivakami R, Sanjana S. An Empirical Study on Organization Culture and its Influence on Talent Acquisition and Building Sound Reputation. Recent Adv In Muti Disciplinary Research. 2019.
67. Lakshmi Jithendran. Proximate Analysis of Solanum nigrum Linn Berries Grown in Kitchen Garden. Food and Nutrition Research to Transform the Future. 2019.
68. Dr. Sapna Dinesh, Dr. Syamakumari. Prevalence, Causes and Effective Management of Stress among School Children. The Indian Journal of Home Science. 2019. Vol. 31(1): 1-5.
69. Qurathulain, Sangeeta Pandey. Impact of Nutrition Education on Knowledge, Attitude and Practice regarding Food Safety among the School Children (10-12 Years). International Journal of Recent Scientific Research. 2019. Vol. 10 (5(F)): 32563-32567.
70. Abritti Sanyal. From Confession to Critique: Anne Sexton’s Poetry-Performances.  Gnosis. 2019.  Vol.5(3): 116-123
71. Myrene R D, Reshma S, Renuka R. Nutritional Sink Formation in Galls of Millettia pinnata Synergistically Infected by Myricomyia pongamiae and Eriophyes cheriani International Journal of Botany Studies. 2020. Vol. 5(1): 88-93
72. Dr. Koyal Biswas. Nav Manavdharm ke Sahityakar- Bankimchandra aur Premchand. Anusheelan. 2020.
73. Myrene R. Dsouza, Sapam Athoibi, Shashi Prabha. Pharmacognostical Investigation of Andrographis paniculata (Green Chiretta) and Crystallization of the Bioactive Component Andrographolide. International Journal of Pharmtech Research. 2020. Vol. 13(2): 40-50.
74. Namous Fatima, Sindhu Anoop. Study of the Combinatorial Effect of Two Chemical Preservatives and A Natural Preservative on Microbial Spoilage of Avocado (Persea americana). International Journal of Pharmacy and Biological Sciences. 2020. Vol. 9(3): 1045-1051
75. Sneha N. Marketing Responsible Tourism through Social Media. Studies in Indian Place Names –UGC. 2020. Vol. 40(71): 123-131.
76. Sneha N. A Study on the Travel Journalism in the Digital Age. Studies in Indian Place Names –UGC. 2020. Vol. 40(71): 2494-2505.
77. Naji KM, Thamer FH, Myrene RD. Ferric-Bipyridine Assay: A Novel Spectrophotometric Method for Measurement of Antioxidant Capacity. Heliyon. 2020. Vol. 6(1): 1-6.
78. Dsouza MR, Aishwarya B S, Supriya S S. Anticariogenic Activity of Galls of Quercus infectoria olivier against Oral Pathogens causing Dental Caries. International Journal of Pharmaceutical Science and Research. 2020. Vol. 11(4): 1711-1718.
79. Solomon Jayakumar. Factors affecting Capital Structure for a Cement Company in India. Multidisciplinary Research on Challenges to Change and Development. 2020.
80. Vijaya Caroline. Big Data and Consumer Behavior: Sustainable Intensification with Reference to Organic Food Industry. JXAT Journal. 2020. Vol. 12(4)
81. Shakti Swaminathan. Digital Amnesia and the Modern Indian Student. Journal of Humanities and Social Sciences Studies. 2020. Vol. 2(3): 23-31.
82. Ms. Lingeshwari Mysore, Dr. A.H.M Vijayalaxmi. Development and Validation of Academic Engagement Scale for Adolescents. International Journal of Education and Science Research Review. 2020. Vol. 7(2): 8-14.
83. Nitisha Mehrotra , Uma Venkatraman , Chaitra V, Kaviyarasi N S ,Pradeep N. Synthesis of Zinc Coneflower-Porous Starch Composite for Textile Finishing. SN Applied Sciences. 2020. Vol. 2: 1-12.
84. Akshata Pattanshetti, Pradeep N, Chaitra V, Uma V. Synthesis of Multi‑Walled Carbon Nanotubes (MWCNTS) from Plastic Waste & Analysis of Garlic Coated Gelatin/MWCNTs Nanocomposite Films as Food Packaging Material. SN Applied Sciences. 2020. Vol. 2(4): 1-7.
85. Kavitha Singh G, Sneha Johnson, Keerthana P,  Vyshali P. Neuroprotective Effect of Morus nigra L. (Mulberry) Fruit extract on Acrylamide Induced Danio rerio (Zebrafish). International Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences and Research. 2020. Vol. 11(2): 965-970.
86. Jinu Sara Rajan. Detection of Leukemia using Image Processing. Juni Kyath. 2020.
87. S Regina Lourdhu Suganthi. Diabetic Retinopathy Classification using Machine Learning Techniques. International Journal of Engineering Trends and Technology. 2020. 68(1): 51-56.
88. Fathimah Fairoz Ahmed and Shubhi Agarwal. Development of Garcinia cambogia Enriched Nutri-bite for the Management of PCOS. International Journal of Advanced Research. 2020. Vol. 8: 257-263.
89. Janaki J. The Role of Higher Education Curriclum in Promoting Women Entreprenuers- A Case Study on Bengaluru University’s Curriculum. Juni Khyat. 2020. Vol. 10(6): 94-102.
90. Kavitha Singh G. In-vitro And Ex-vivo Studies on Synergistic Effects of Limonia acidissima and Apple Cider Vinegar on Anti-Urolithiatic Activity. International Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences and Research. 2020. Vol. 11(7): 3347-3354.
91. S.Sudha. Distance Anti-magic Libeling’s of Cartesian Product of Graphs. AKCE International Journal of Cartesian Product of Graphs. 2020. Vol. 17:3, 940-942.
92. S.Sudha. Min-Max and Max-Min Graph Saturation Parameters. AKCE International Journal of Graphs and Combinatorics. 2020.  Vol. 17(3): 943-947.
93. S.Sudha. Min-Max Dom Saturation Number of a Graph. International Journal of Multi-Disciplinary Educational Research. 2020. Vol. 9(5(3)): 199-207.
94. S.Sudha. Inclusive Lucky Labeling for Some Special Families of Graphs. International Journal of Innovative Research in Science, Engineering and Technology. 2020. Vol. 9(5): 3360-3367.
95. Richa Singh, Diksha Roy, Shlini P. Interaction of Binders in Evaluating the Efficacy of Sevelamer Carbonate together with Dietary Sources in Hyper-phosphatemia Condition. Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences and Research. 2020. Vol. 12(5): 663-666.
96. Shlini P, Nidhi Mohan, Shobha Mule. Synthesis Characterization and Applications of Chitosan Linked Nanopolymer using Jasminum sambac Leaf Extract. Research Journal of Pharmaceutical, Biological and Chemical Sciences. 2020.  Vol. 11(3): 1-15.
97. Lalitha Rani Suresh. Comparitive Analysis of Pharmacognostic Study of Wild and Hybrid Variety of Cyamopsis tetragonoloba (L.) Taub. Progressive Research. 2020.
98. Vijayalakshmi R. Beach Destination Wedding: A Study on Theme Wedding Tourism in Puducherry.  Our Heritage. 2020.
99. Vijayalakshmi R. Hybrid Learning and Gamification: A Medium to Enhance the Standard of Learning Approach on Tourism Education. Studies in Indian Place Names. 2020.
100. Saahiba Thaleshwari, Shreya Mohandas, Myrene Dsouza R. Evaluation of Anti-Cataractogenic Activity of Spinacia oleracea on Glucose – Induced Cataract in Isolated Goat Lens. Research Journal of Pharmaceutical, Biological and Chemical Sciences. 2020. Vol. 11(4): 45-51.
101. R Sivakami. A Perception of the Students of City of Bangalore towards Entrepreneurship Vs Employment. Journal of Critical Review. 2020. Vol. 7(9): 1964-1972
102. Shakti Swaminathan. Losing My Religion: Studying the Dynamics between Religion, Social Media and the Urban Millennials. Journal of Humanities and Social Sciences Studies. 2020. Vol. 2(4): 127-140.
103. Shakti Swaminathan. The Show Must Go On: A Study on Celebrity Worship during COVID19. Journal of Humanities and Social Sciences Studies. 2020. Vol. 2(4): 110-122.
104. Renju K. Identification of Musical Instruments in an Orchestra using Machine Learning. International Journal of Advanced Research in Education and Technology. 2020. Vol. 7(3): 26-28.
105. Shaju Reema Thankam, Suba Manuel G A. Bio control Efficiency of Endophytic Bacteria Isolated from Curcuma longa. International Journal of Science and Research. 2020. Vol. 9(3): 1331-1333.
106. Namous Fatima And Sindhu Anoop. A Study to combat Microbial food Spoilage Activities in Custard Apple (Annona Reticulata) using a Combination of Chemical Preservatives. International Journal of Innovative Science, Engineering & Technology. 2020. Vol. 7(1): 103-109.
107. Dr. Sapna Dinesh. Eco Friendly Building Materials – An Overview.  Teresian Journal of Community Research (TJCR). 2020. Vol. 1(1): 24-29.
108. Dr. Sapna Dinesh. House Hold Level Resource Management for Women. Women and Diversity (BOOK). 2020. Vol. 34: 439-452.
109. Jinu Sara Rajan And Deepika NS. Neurodegenerative Disorders: Mobile and Health-Care Support Technologies for Patients. Artificial & Computational Intelligence. 2020. Vol. 1(3): 22-28.
110. Ayushi Sah, Sangeeta Pandey. Formulation and Evaluation of Bioactive Enriched Green Tea: A Nudging Intervention towards Menstrual Disoders. International Journal of Green and Herbal Chemistry. Vol. 9(2): 191-202.
111. Sangeeta Pandey, Divya Mittal. Knowledge, Attitude and Practice regarding Micronutrients and Its Impact on Oral Health Status. International Journal of Engineering Research and Technology. 2020. Vol. 9(3): 698-702.
112. Sangeeta Pandey, Affrin Noor. Development of Zinc Enriched Health Drink Mix for Children. Research Journal of Life Sciences, Bioinformatics, Pharmaceutical and Chemical Sciences. 2020.  Vol. 6(3): 21-32.
Projects

Projects

Government Funded Projects

DST – FIST: The College has attained level-0 of the DST-FIST Programme by the Government of India in the year 2014 for the duration of 5 years with a total cost of 66 lakhs to strengthen the teaching and research facilities in all Science Departments of the College.

DBT STAR COLLEGE SCHEME: The DBT has recognized 7 departments under DBT Star College Scheme in the year 2017 for a duration of 3years. The DBT has extended the Star College Scheme for 2 more years until 2022.

Sl. No Department Amount Sanctioned
1. Botany 92, 26,500/-
2. Chemistry
3. Electronics
4. Mathematics
5. Microbiology
6. Physics
7. Zoology

DBT INNO- Indigo Project: DBT INNO- Indigo Project was sanctioned in the year 2018 for a duration of 2 years with a sanction amount of 49, 14,000/- and has been extended for a period of two more years. The project focuses on increasing the value of hay or such Cellulosic wastes by its use in lactic acid production and also to increase the technical viability of the Pre-Industrial Process of Lactic acid Production from the available cellulosic wastes.                  

DBT WOMEN SCIENTIST SCHEME: Women Scientist Scheme –B was awarded to Dr. Gayathri Devi.S.S in the year 2018 with a sanction amount of 26, 93,000/- for a duration of 3 years. This Project has helped train the farmers in organic Farming techniques on organic inputs to achieve sustainability in food production and also to assist farmers to acquire managerial skills in the Development of Entrepreneurship especially in women of selected Villages.

DSIR Mount Carmel College, Autonomous, Bengaluru has been recognized as Scientific and Industrial Research Organization (SIRO) by the Department of Science and Industrial Research (DSIR) until 2022.

Management Funded Projects

MAJOR RESEARCH PROJECTS

SL. NO NAME OF THE INVESTIGATOR TITLE OF THE PAPER DEPARTMENT AMOUNT DURATION
1 Dr. Mythri R

&

Dr. Preetha Nair

Synthesis, Characterization, And Neuroprotective Efficacy Of Honey Silver Nanoparticles Biotechnology 3,05,000/- 2 years
2 Dr. Dorin Dsouza

&

Ms. Aqsa Khanum

Nanoplast: An ideal wound dressing for diabetic patients Research Centre 2,25,000/- 2 years
3 Dr. Pinki Pal

&

Ms. Bhagyalakshmi

Design and Synthesis of Benzimidazole-Based Lipophilic Small Molecules to Combat Bacterial Resistance Chemistry 3,05,000/- 2 years
4 Dr. Sujata Gupta Kedar &

Ms. Lingeshwari Mysore

Epidemiology of Childhood Injuries in select Communities in in and around Bangalore Human Development 2,65,000/- 2 years
5 Dr. Suma Singh

&

Ms. Kavyashree K

An Assessment of the Impact of Pandemic on Covid Warriors Economics 2,00,000/- 2 years

MINOR RESEARCH PROJECTS

SL. NO NAME OF THE INVESTIGATOR TITLE OF THE PAPER DEPARTMENT AMOUNT DURATION
1 Dr.Shlini P Salivary RNA Gene Expression Pattern Before And After Meal Using Nanostring Technique Biochemistry 1,00,000/- 1 year
2 Dr. Vyshali P Studies on formulation and properties of pineapple core and pomegranate peel Bio-waste incorporated edible cutlery coated with jackfruit seed-based edible film Biochemistry 90,000/- 1 year
3 Jeena Susan George Green Synthesis of Heterocyclic Compounds using micellar surfactants and its pharmacological properties Chemistry 1,40,000/- 1 year
4 Dr. N. S. Kaviyarasi Screening and Investigating Biological activity of Phytochemicals from the Leaves of Anisomeles malabarica Chemistry 90,000/- 1 year
5 Dr. P. Bavithra Matharasi An automated tool to categorize the COVID-19 patients based on the severity of the infection through machine learning approach MCA 50,000/- 1 year
6 Dr.S.Sudha Centrality Measures in Graphs with Applications to Biological and Social Sciences Mathematics 80,000/- 1 year
7 Ms. Ambika C Study of Rain Water Harvesting in Bengaluru Urban Regions Statics & Analytics 30,000/- 1 year
8 Ms. Mary Regi

&

Ms. Sundaravalli A

Mapping of Nutrition and Health Status Real Time Data Generation Program from selected families in urban Bangalore-ICMR-Initiative Nutrition & Dietetics 1,35,000/- 1 year
9 Ms. Manasa C S Re-Cycle Fashion Fashion and Apparel Designing 1,00,000/- 1 year
10 Ms. Tania Mukherjee Covid-19-An Impact Assessment on Educated Migrant and Non-Migrant Women of Bangalore-A Comparative Study Economics 90,000/- 1 year
11 Ms. Akshaya Periasamy Death Anxiety, Just World Beliefs, Locus of Control & Psychosocial Adjustment among Covid Survivors Psychology 20,000/- 1 year
12 Dr. Priya B

Dr. Chitralekha Sidana

Conversion of bip-renewable feed stocks to value added products over modified red mud catalysts Chemistry 1,55,000/- 1 year
Research Guides and Ph.D. Scholars

Research Guides and Ph.D. Scholars

LIST OF Ph.D. CANDIDATES OF MOUNT CARMEL COLLEGE
Sl. No Research Guide Department Affiliated University Number of students
1. Dr. Ramesh Commerce Bangalore University
  1. Ashwini.T.S
  2. Dharmendra. H
  3. Sahana
  4. Kiran A
2. Dr. Uma Electronics Bangalore University
  1. Suma. N
3. Dr. Suma Singh Economics Bangalore University
  1. Deepmala Yadav
  2. Gopal Shekar
Bangalore City  University
  1. Shwetha Sharma
  2. Shwetha. M
  3. Radhamma
4. Dr. Sangeetha Pandey Food Science and Nutrition Bangalore City University
  1. Deepa Radhakrishna
  2. Anjana Simha
  3. Amrita Chakraborty
  4. Monisha K
5. Dr. Suba Manuel Life Sciences Bangalore University
  1. Reema Thankam
Bangalore City University
  1. Chaitra
  2. Pankaj Kumar
  • 8 D Candidates of Mount Carmel College from Bangalore University
  • 9 D Candidates of Mount Carmel College from Bangalore City University
In-house Journals

In-house Journals

Carmelight

The Multidisciplinary Journal, published by Mount Carmel College was founded in the year 2004. In September 2010, the in-house faculty journal Carmelight was upgraded into a National Journal. We hope that the journal will serve as an interface between researchers and the academic community to transfer knowledge on important issues in research. All manuscripts published in Carmelight, especially opinions, commentaries, and book reviews, are deemed to reflect the individual views of the authors and not the official points of view, either of the editors or of Mount Carmel College.

Editorial Board

Editor in Chief:
Research Advisor – Dr. Cletus D’Souza
Editor:
Research Director- Dr. Kavitha Singh

Research Coordinator-Dr. Dorin D’Souza

Associate Editors:
Dept. of Economics – Dr. Vijaya Priya S
Dept. of Nutrition & Dietetics – Dr. Geetha Santhosh
Internal Editors:
Dept. of Life Science – Dr. Padmashree Kulkarni
Dept. of MCA – Ms. Shaila Mary J
Dept. of Biotechnology – Dr. Sindhu Anoop
Dept. of Commerce – Ms. Sivakami R
Dept. of Economics – Dr. Sujata Suryakant Mali,

Advisory Editorial Board

  • Dr. N. Raaman, Professor, Herbal Sciences Laboratory, Centre for Advanced Study in Botany, University of Madras, Guindy Campus, Chennai, Tamil Nadu.
  • Dr. M. Prahladachar, Retd. Professor, Institute for Social and Economic Change, Bangalore, Karnataka.
  • Dr. Kanchan Garg, Senior Lecturer, Department of Science and Humanities PES Institute of Technology, Bangalore, Karnataka.
  • Dr. Kailash Paliwal, Director, Indian Institute of Advanced Research, Gandhinagar, Gujarat.
  • Prof. R. Chandramani, Retd. Professor, Department of Physics, Bangalore University, Jnana Bharathi, Bangalore, Karnataka.
  • Dr. K. Narasimha Rao, Scientist, Department of Instrumentation and Applied Physics, Indian Institute of Science, Bangalore, Karnataka.
  • Dr. R. Renuka Nair, Scientist G (Senior Grade) & Head, Division of Cellular & Molecular Cardiology, Sree Chitra Tirunal Institute for Medical Sciences & Technology, Thiruvananthapuram, Kerala.
  • Dr.K.Jayachandran, Professor, School of Bio-Sciences, Mahatma Gandhi University, Kottayam, Kerala.
  • Dr. Shobha Raghuram, Independent Researcher, Social Sciences, Bangalore, Karnataka
  • Dr. M. Jamuna, Professor, Department of History, Bangalore University, Jnana Bharathi, Bangalore, Karnataka.
  • Dr. H.S. Sudhira, Director, Gubbi Labs, Gubbi, Karnataka.
  • Dr. Radha Ramaswamy, Former Head, Department of English, Mount Carmel College, Bangalore, Karnataka.
  • Dr. Satheesh Babu K., Professor, Department of Agricultural Economics, College of Horticulture, Kerala Agricultural University, Trichur, Kerala.
  • Mr. K.V. George, Scientist, Air Pollution Control Division, NEERI, Nagpur, Maharashtra.
  • Dr. Sripathi Kandula, Professor, School of Biological Sciences, Madurai Kamraj University, Madurai, Tamil Nadu.
  • Dr. K.K. Seethalakshmi, Scientist, Kerala Forest Research Institute, Peechi, Trichur, Kerala.

If you’d like to go through our Multidisciplinary Journal, please feel free to click the link: http://www.carmelight.com/

Instrumentation Facility

Instrumentation Facility

DST FIST LABORATORY EQUIPMENTS

  • LYOPHILIZER- BENCH TOP FREEZE DRYER model opr-fdb -5502 with d drying 6 port manifold, supplier – operon co ltd, KOREA
  • OCEAN OPTICS MAYAPRO 2000 UV VIS NIR SPECTROMETER, supplier -technosource , international inc., USA
  • ULTRASONIC PROCESSOR- cole palmer model ww04711-35, supplier- cole palmer india pvt ltd, MUMBAI
  • SKYRAY AAS6000 ATOMIC ABSORPTION SPECTROMETER, supplier –jiangsu skyray instrument co., ltd, CHINA
  • ORBITAL SHAKING INCUBATOR, Make Heat control, orb-shl-C, Ozone Scientific
  • ULTRASONIC PROCESSOR, model ww04711-35, cole palmer
  • BINOCULAR CLINICAL RESEARCH MICROSCOPE, magnus mlx-b plus, . Olympus
  • ELECTRONIC BALANCE, model cx-220 citizen make, Vasa scientific
Collaboration and MOU

Collaboration and MOU

  • Clevergene Pvt. Ltd valid from 21/01/2021 to 30/12/2023
  • National Law School of Indian University valid from 24/01/2019 to 23/12/2024
  • John Mc Bey valid from 20/09/2018 to 19/09/2023
  • Miles Education Pvt. Ltd valid from 17/09/2018 to 16/09/2023
  • Prolific Systems and Technologies Pvt. Ltd valid from 27/08/2018 -open ended.
Research Policy and Code of Ethics

Research Policy and Code of Ethics

RESEARCH POLICY

The research strategy of Mount Carmel College, Autonomous covers all major academic disciplines. Faculty and students are actively involved in research, as the College is

  1. Committed to research in key areas across Science, Humanities, Commerce, and Management disciplines.
  2. Specially focused on areas like Commerce, Economics, English and Communication studies, Biotechnology, Botany, Life Science, Chemistry, Electronics and Nanotechnology, Mathematics, Home Science (Food Science and Nutrition and Human Development), Energy, Environment, Materials, and Fashion Design and Interior Design Management.
  3. The college is also involved in carrying out research projects related to societal issues like rural healthcare, cleaning Bellandur Lake, Solid waste management, and e-waste management.

Vision

Establish a state-of-the-art multi-disciplinary, inter-disciplinary, and co-disciplinary research institute in a dynamic, competitive, and vibrant environment.

Mission

  1. Provide excellent research culture and infrastructure
  2. Serve as a platform for strong interdisciplinary collaborations and knowledge sharing
  3. Enhance the research capabilities of MCC by engaging faculty in research that integrates the education of a diverse population of students especially; first-generation learners and the underprivileged.
  4. Encourage and support socially relevant and need-based research coupled with human values.
  5. Provide a rich intellectual environment for collaborative research among faculty and students from various departments.
  6. Develop research and educational collaborations with the larger communities, including industry, minority serving colleges, and universities, other universities, and institutions of higher learning.
  7. Publish papers in high-quality journals of international repute
  8. Create quality human resources for scientific research
  9. Promote industrial collaborations involving active and mutually beneficial R & D projects as the College has been recognized by DSIR.
  10. Make MCC a renowned research institute with state-of-art facilities and a knowledge hub.
  11. Promote consultancy  by Faculty members to address the societal, industrial, and scientific issues
  12. Taking up Major and Minor research projects funded by organizations like UGC, DBT, DST, DRDO, ISRO, ICMR, etc. to improve the infrastructure and research facilities.
  13. Taking consultancy projects from private and government firms.
  14. Encourage faculty and students to take up management funded research projects.
  15. Encourage faculty to file and obtain patents for their research findings.

CODE OF ETHICS TO CHECK MALPRACTICES AND PLAGIARISM IN RESEARCH

The main objective is to promote the research and research publications and prevention of misconduct including plagiarism in R&D.

Introduction

Ethics and plagiarism are the significant components in research and publication. Sometimes it is to be observed that researchers claim other’s work as their own, which will degrade the reputation of the individual /Institution. There is every need to assess the academic/research work of the student/researcher scholar/ researcher who produces their work in the form of Project reports, Seminar papers, Research papers, Research proposals, and thesis work. Especially the research work in the form of papers/projects should go through the process of plagiarism and has to maintain high academic and production standards. The research work produced would be thoroughly assessed for their viability across the globe and needs to reach the highest success. We take some extra measures to ensure that the work is at par with the National/International standards of professional typesetters who are engaged to bring about the best of results. The Authors are made responsible for their research work carried out, presentation and results are expressed. The institution deplores and rejects the violation of the code of ethics which is dishonest and immoral infringing the copyright act of intellectual property rights.

Plagiarism

Plagiarism constitutes unethical scientific behavior and is never acceptable. Proper acknowledgment of the work of others used in a research work must always be given. Further, it is the obligation of each author to provide prompt retractions or corrections of errors in published works. There are varying degrees of plagiarism warranting different consequences and corrective action, listed below from most to least serious:

  1. Verbatim or nearly verbatim copying or translation of a full paper(s), or the verbatim or nearly verbatim copying or translation of a significant portion(s) of another paper(s).
  2. Unaccredited verbatim or nearly verbatim copying or translation of individual elements of another paper(s).
  3. Unaccredited paraphrasing of pages or paragraphs from another paper(s).
  4. Credited verbatim copying or translation of a major portion of a paper without clear delineation

Possible types of Ethical violations

  1. Conflict of Interest: Any action that may result in a conflict of interest must be fully disclosed. When objectivity and effectiveness cannot be maintained, the activity should be avoided or discontinued.
  2. Disputes about authorship: Proper authorship representation is generally a matter for the involved parties to resolve.
  3. Duplicate Submission: Duplicate submission abuses the resources of all affected journals, including the valuable time of editors, reviewers, and staff, and is unprofessional and unacceptable.
  4. Fabrication or misrepresentation of data or results: Any incidence of fabrication or misrepresentation to be an extremely serious breach of professional conduct, with potentially severe ethical and legal consequences.
  5. The College checks the plagiarism of research thesis/Project reports with the help of Turnit plagiarism check software. All faculty and researchers seeking paper submission are requested to submit the plagiarism report (maximum 15%) along with the paper to the committee for review. All PG students are made compulsory to submit plagiarism reports (Maximum 20%), with no objection from guide and co-authors to get their project work approved for publication/thesis presentation.
  6. Any violation of the rule and other issues, complaints regarding plagiarism attracts disciplinary action to be imposed by a committee within one month from the day of complaint.
Consultancy Policy

Consultancy Policy

GUIDELINES FOR CONSULTANCY AND TESTING PROJECTS

Consultancy Projects

The Institution has expertise in various research areas to provide knowledge and intellectual inputs that are of interest to the industry and other organizations. Following guidelines will be used for engaging in any consultancy job:

  1. A consultancy project/task/work is one where faculty and research staff provide knowledge and intellectual inputs to the industry or other organizations (within India and abroad), primarily for their purposes.
  2. All payments for consultancy work must come in the name of Mount Carmel College, Autonomous, Bengaluru payable at the respective campus. The Institute will then do the needful for complying with statutory laws. Faculty or PI will handle the project account and spend funds as required. Share of the Institute should also be transferred.
  3. The requirement originates from the industry/other organizations concerned or faculty can approach industry/other organizations. The faculty is expected to estimate the time and cost required to accomplish the task.
  4. The proposal is then prepared by the PI.
  5. The budget for the proposal should be in one part. It should reflect project consultancy fee for PI, co-PI, and other investigators, 30% overheads to MCC, and service tax on the total amount, if applicable. Service tax is subject to periodic revision by the Government of India. Service tax is not applicable on projects if the funds are received in foreign currency. Expenses on equipment, supporting manpower, travel, contingency must also be included in the budget, if necessary. (The faculty is advised that if the expense on equipment, supplies, manpower, travel, etc. is large, then these must be proposed as a separate R & D project.). From the consultation charges of PI and Co-PI, 80 % for Science, Humanities, and Commerce share will be given to the Mount Carmel College R&D Account.
  6. All consultancy proposals must be sent under the signature of the PI to Dean/Associate Dean for endorsement and approval by Campus Director.
  7. The office will assign a unique internal number to the project proposal.
  8. Payment to be made to MCC as per agreed upon milestones. 100% advance payment should be made if the project is in one phase. If the project is broken into phases, then 100% advance payment should be made before the beginning of each phase. The expenditure and disbursements will be made through normal Institute procedures. The project expenditure for equipment and consumables will be maintained in a separate stock register by PI.
  9. In international consultancy projects:
    1. Funds are received in foreign currency;
    2. Service tax is not applicable;
    3. The consultancy assignment with the other party/funding agency of foreign origin should be in conformity with the laws of all the Countries involved and/or International laws as the case may be.
  10. IPR issue: All IPR related issues are agreed upon between the PI and the funding agency and should be cleared by IIPC before signing MoU/agreement. Preferably, IPR will be jointly shared by MCC Bengaluru and the industry/ organization unless specified in the agreement.
  11. When MoU/agreement is cleared from all angles and acceptable to both the parties, it will be signed by the PI and Dean/Associate Dean and industry/organization. A copy of the duly signed MoU/agreement will be sent to the other party and a copy retained in the office of Dean/Associate Dean and a copy given to the Finance section of the campus.
  12. Project responsibility: These projects are headed by a Principal Investigator (PI) and may have Co-Principal Investigators (co-PIs) and the deliverables are the responsibility of the PIs. The Institute provides the PIs necessary support.
  13. The statement of expenditure and utilization certificate will be prepared at every financial year end by the competent designated authority if required.
  14. After completion of the project, the final report should be submitted to the funding agency with a copy to the office of MCC.
  15. The project file will be closed with the submission of the final technical and financial project report and transfer of the non-consumables and consumables to the Institute.
  16. The time spent on consultancy and related assignments shall be limited to the equivalent of 52 working days in a year, preferably at the rate of one working day per week. In addition, Consultants may be permitted to utilize, on an average one non-working day per week.
  17. Consultancy assignments may be taken up and implemented, within the constraints indicated above, provided they do not have any adverse impact on the ongoing academic, research, and related activities. Further, such assignments need to be carefully scheduled in light of ongoing commitments. If required, a clear indication of the earliest date on which the assignment can commence may be clearly spelled out in the proposal form.
  18. The services of employees of the Institute may be utilized for the execution of the consultancy projects provided it does not affect their primary functions and responsibilities to the Institute. Such work by employees may be compensated by suitable honoraria and must be a part of the budget. Students who are willing to work on consultancy projects may be permitted as per Institute norms to do so provided it does not affect their academic commitments and performance. Such work by students may be compensated by suitable honoraria and must be a part of the budget.
  19. Travel out of the campus on account of consultancy activities should be undertaken with intimation to the Head of the Department.
  20. Outstation travel on Consultancy Assignments may be undertaken normally with the prior approval of the Head of the Department. In emergencies, prior intimation and subsequent sanction could be considered acceptable.
  21. Faculty members should not use the name of MCC or its logo for consultancy work, consultancy reports, etc. except to identify the association of the consultant with MCC, Bengaluru.

Testing Projects

The word refers to testing a component or a product against a standard. Examples could be testing the strength of concrete in construction, compaction strength of soil, calibration of pressure gauges, and chemical identification, drug identifications, estimation, and evaluation of unknown species. The Institute will undertake testing jobs provided facilities are available and such testing does not interfere with any teaching or research work. The testing jobs can be initiated by faculty once the request is received for the testing job. The procedure for the overall operation of the project is similar to that of a consultancy project.

General Guidelines

  1. Limitations: Undertaking routine testing jobs is to be discouraged. Sufficient caution also needs to be exercised to ensure that consultancy projects do not interfere with the normal duties of Faculty members.
  2. Involving Foreign Collaborators: The proposals involving foreign collaborators must have funding support given to each partner in accordance with the National Laws, Rules, Regulations, and procedures in effect.
  3. Publications of Results: Investigators wishing to publish technical/ scientific papers based on the research work done under the project, should adhere to the guidelines of the sponsoring agency and acknowledge the assistance received from the sponsoring agency in the publications.

If the results of the research are to be legally protected, the results should not be published without action being taken to secure legal protection for the research results.

  1. Retainership: With the permission of the Principal of the College, the faculty members of the Institute can accept retainership of the reputed organizations. The fees thus earned shall be shared as per the rules laid down above. Formula to share the retainership will be worked out in due course of time. An undertaking will be required from the concerned Faculty member indicating any conflict of interests between MCC and the other organizations.
  2. External Consultants in Consultancy Projects: The services of external consultants may be utilized to a limited extent in order to provide comprehensive services to clients. Such external candidates will be entitled to a lump sum honorarium/ fees. The honoraria payable to external consultants may not exceed 30% of the total consultancy fee specified in the Consultancy Projects Proposal.
  3. Conflict of Interest: Consultants shall disclose to the Deans in writing, the existence of (i) any relationship between him/her and the client funding the consultancy project or any vendor to whom payments are made from the project funds, in the form of involvement of any immediate relatives or (ii) any scope for potential disproportionate self-gain. Deans will review such cases and decide appropriately, with the advice of a committee, to ensure that no actual conflict of interest exists and that such involvement by the consultant does not adversely affect the consultant’s objectivity, integrity, or commitment to the Institute and to the profession.

Consultants may not use the Institute name or the fact that they are affiliated with the Institute, in a manner that (i) suggests that the Institute approves or disapproves of a product or service provided by a profit, non-profit or governmental entity or (ii) suggests that the Institute has performed research or issued research findings when it has not done so, or misleadingly states the results of Institute research or (iii) may be interpreted to communicate the official position of the Institute on any issue of public interest.

  1. Exceptions: Items like Book royalty and honorarium for Expert Committee meetings, invited lectures, Ph.D. viva/evaluation, invited training programs, organization of conferences/workshops are not covered under consultancy.

 

Core areas of Consultancy

Core areas of Consultancy

Core areas of Consultancy

Dr. Kavitha Singh

Research Director & Associate Professor

Dr. Kavitha G Singh, Research Director, Centre for Scientific Research and Advanced Learning, Mount Carmel College has been recognized as Publons Academy Graduate by Clarivate Analytics. She has been a certified reviewer for the web of Sciences and has been awarded the Excellence certificate for reviewing articles in renowned Journals like the International Neuropsychiatric Disease Journal, Asian Journal of Biotechnology, and Genetic Engineering. She is a consultant for reviewing research articles at Mount Carmel College and will extend her expertise in reviewing articles to public Institutions and Individuals.

Dr. Sangeeta Pandey

HOD & Associate Professor

Department of Nutrition & Dietetics, Mount Carmel College, Bengaluru, provides consultancy services to the public, NGOs, business organizations, individuals, and institutions. The expertise of Dr. Sangeeta Pandey is being channelized into consultancy projects in the following specialized area: Macronutrient analysis, Micro nutrient analysis, Food Product Development, Assessment of nutritional assessment, School Nutrition Education.

Dr. Bavithra Matharasi

Assistant Professor & Coordinator of RDC

Department of MCA, Mount Carmel College, Bengaluru, always stands fore-front in envisaging the future and imparting world-class education to the society. It is a pioneer in rendering consultancy services to society. The Expertise of Dr. Bavithra Matharasi, Assistant Professor & coordinator RDC has been established in St.  Alphonsus PU Academy, Devis road, Bengaluru, her core areas of specialization is to establish a Computer Science department, to set up a Computer Lab, and to conduct orientation for Teaching and Non-Teaching faculties.

Research Data Centre (RDC)

Research Data Centre (RDC)

Mount Carmel College is one of the pioneer institutions known for its novelty in every aspect. The data center that is instituted in Mount Carmel College (MCC) is newer of its kind available today. The data center will be called a Research Data Center (RDC) that is used only for research and learning. It is a dedicated data center with state-of-art infrastructure. This new RDC will support digital learning through projects, improve research curves, and outreach society. This will be a hub for academic and research units providing connectivity across the world. It will create a platform for students and staff to pursue research and projects. This RDC has tie-ups and MoUs with various industries and companies. These companies and industries provide data and projects for learning and research purposes. Students and staff members of MCC can choose this platform to learn through projects and internships. They can also get data and access the resource of the industries in their preferred domain. Two new schemes namely ‘Project Mint’ and ‘App Factory’ are introduced for the benefits of students and staff. In the ‘Project Mint’ scheme, staff and students from different departments can take up any kind of project and pursue their research. This is open for various types of projects and internships. ‘App Factory’ is a scheme mainly for developing mobile apps. The students can contribute ideas, designing, and development of the mobile app. The students and staff members can even learn to develop mobile apps. For the benefit of students, guest lectures and motivational speaks are organized regularly from eminent speakers. This will improve the learning curve of both students and staff. In near future, RDC will have associations with other Colleges, Universities, and Institutions for the exchange of knowledge. This RDC will be the learning hub for other educational Institutions. The datasets are organized based on the domain and departments. They are classified, organized, and cataloged. When the staff and students enroll for projects or research, they can choose their projects based on their domain and field of interest. The RDC is open for the students and faculty members from different streams like Biology, Biochemistry, Biotechnology, Chemistry, Commerce and Management, Computers, Arts, Humanities, and languages to can access data from RDC. More number of MoUs and tie-ups with industry linkage will build a bridge between academics and industries.

Students who are interested in taking a project and staff members who want data for their research can approach RDC.

Contact

Dr. P. Bavithra Matharasi +91 9900093356

Email: rdc@mccblr.edu.in

Research Committee

Research Committee

INTERNAL RESEARCH COMMITTEE

Sl. No Members Department
1.        Prof. Cletus D’Souza

Research Advisor

Research Centre
2.        Dr. Kavitha G Singh

Research Director

Research Centre
3.        Dr. Dorin Dsouza

Research Co-ordinator

Research Centre
4. Ms. Rajani H Pillai

Assistant Professor

Department of Commerce
5. Dr. Josephine Rebecca. M

Assistant Professor

Department of Commerce
6. Ms. Anto Juliet Mary. M

Assistant Professor

Department of Business Studies
7. Dr. Soumita Khan

Assistant Professor

Department of Economics
8. Dr. Chandrama Basu

Assistant Professor

Department of Chemistry
9. Dr. Neepa Sarkar

Assistant professor

Department of English
10. Dr. Sumathi. R

Assistant professor

Department of Botany
11.  Dr. Bannhi Das

Assistant professor

Department of Biotechnology
12. Dr. Sapna Dinesh

Assistant Professor

Department of Home Science
13. Ms. Aqsa Khanum

Research Assistant

Research Centre
Other Publications

LIST OF PUBLICATIONS FOR THE YEAR 2019-20 & 2020-21

SL.NO TITLE OF THE PAPER
1. Madhurya Chitlur A, Mary Regi. Influence of Carnatic Music on Food Choices, Food Intake and Duration. Indian Journal of Applied Research. 2019. Vol. 9(12):15-16.
2. Thilagavathy A, Simran Dsouza, Shriraksha A, Kavitha Singh G. Anti-Inflammatory and Anti hypercholesterolemic Activity of Rosa centifolia, Coriandrum sativum and Cynodon dactylon. IJPSR. 2019. Vol.10 (2): 966-972.
3. Mitravinda Aneesh. Anthropometry, Body Fat and Central Adiposity in LBW and NBW Indian Children Aged 3.5 To 4 Years. Early Human Development. 2019. Vol. 139.
4. Savitha Murthy M. Sulphur Estimation in some Medicinal Plants for Herbal Hair Oil. Indian Journal of Applied Research. 2019. Vol. 9 (2):28-29.
5. Savitha Murthy M, And Priya Dagar. Formulation and Physico Chemical Evaluation of Herbal Hair Oil with Punica granatum L. and Murraya koenigii (L.) Sprengel Extracts. Journal of Engineering Technologies and Innovative Research. 2019.
6. Nazia Fathima, Pradeep N, Jyothi Balakrishnan. Enhanced Optical and Electrical Properties of Antimony Doped Zno Nanostructures based MSM UV Photo Detector Fabricated on a Flexible Substrate. Materials Science in Semiconductor Processing. 2019. Vol. 90:26-31.
7. Nazia Fathima, Pradeep N, Uma V, Jyothi Balakrishnana. Growth and Characterization of Zno Nanocones on Flexible Substrate by Hydrothermal Method. Materials Today: Proceedings. 2019. Vol. 9(2):247-255.
8. Sneha. N. A Study on the Influence of Social Media on Tourist Psychology. IJMTE. 2019. Vol. 9(1):537-545.
9. Shubhi Agarwal, Anjana Simha. Nutrition Education Intervention for the Management of Polycystic Ovary Syndrome (PCOS). Medico Legal Update. 2019. Vol. 19(2):21-27.
10. Sumalatha A. Discerning Inception Network: A Survey. JARDCS. 2019.  Vol. 11(4):1641-1652.
11. Lalitha.K. E-Commerce – A Road to Sustainable Tourism Development. IJRAR. 2019. Vol. 6(1):788-794.
12. Lalitha.K. Customer Satisfaction towards Online Travel Portal Service Process: A Study with Reference to IRCTC Online Services in Bengaluru City. JMRA. 2019.  Vol. 6(1):45-52.
13. Dr.Chiluka Pusphalata. Hindi Sahity aur Cinema Vimarsh. Sahity Sanchay, Delhi. 2019.
14. Dr.Chiluka Pusphalata. Women Empowerment in Today’s World. International Congregation Women Empowerment, Gender Diversity & Financial Industry Diu Bangladesh. 2019.
15. Dr.Chiluka Pusphalata. Keener Katha. Conference in Luknow. 2019.
16. Dr. Kamal Harnal. Hindi Sahitya aur Media mein Kinnar Vimersh. Sahitya Sanchay, Delhi. 2019. Vol. 1:16-23.
17. Dr. Kamal Harnal. Hindi Sahitya per Gandhivadi Vichardhara ka Prabhav. Pratidhwani — The Echo. 2019. Vol. 7(3):327-333.
18. Dr. Kamal Harnal. Samsamyikta ke Paripreksh mein Dharamveer Bharti. Shodh Disha – 44. 2019. Vol. 44:424-428.
19. Dr. Kamal Harnal. Sampadak ki Kalam se. Pravasi Hindi Sahitya ka Mahtva. 2019.
20. Sharadamma N. Arbuscular Mycorrhizal Influence on Oxidative Stress in French bean (Phaseolus vulgaris) under Drought Conditions. GSC Biological and Pharmaceutical Sciences. 2019. Vol. 7(3):21-29.
21. Kavitha Singh. Study of Antioxidant Properties of Crude Seed Extracts of Vitis vinifera, Nigella sativa and Ocimum basilicum by In-vitro Studies. International Journal of Green and Herbal Chemistry. 2019. Vol. 8(3):293-303.
22. Kavitha Singh. Effects of Traditional Processing Methods on the Nutritional Properties of Vigna mungo and Glycine max. International Journal of Green and Herbal Chemistry. 2019. Vol. 17(2):377-384.
23. ·         Kavitha Singh. In-vitro Studies on Synergistic Effects of Limonia acidissima and Apple Cider Vinegar on Anti-Urolithiatic Activity. Int. J. Pharm. Biol. Sci. 2019. Vol. 9(1):14-29.
24. Kavitha Singh G. The Effect on Cell Viability and Reduction of Cortisol Activity by Aqueous Extracts of Green Coffee bean. Int. J. Pharm. Sci. 2019. Vol. 10(2): 795-801.
25. Kavitha Singh G. In-vivo Study of Depigmentation using Tyrosine Ammonia Lyase from Trigonella foenum-graecum on Zebra Fish Embryos. Int. J. Curr. 2019. Vol. 11(8):13-16.
26. Savitha L And Vijayalaxmi AHM. Influence of an Intervention Program to Foster Adaptability Skills among Teachers. Int. J. Adv. 2019. Vol. 691):46-54.
27. Mitthi Jyoti Sharma. Standard of Professional Excellence: A Comparison between Different Levels of Management of Employees in Jindal Stainless Ltd, Kalinganagar Industrial Complex, Odisha. International Journal of Advance and Innovative Research. 2019. Vol. 6(2):107-111.
28. Vijaya Caroline. Influence of Demographic variables on Consumer’s Perception and Satisfaction towards Organic Food Product. Infokara Research. 2019. Vol. 8(11):1160-1170.
29. Devyani Purohit, Moumita Maity, Kavita G Singh, Sowmyashree G. Comparative Study of Moringa Leaves from Different Regions on Antioxidant and Hemolytic Activity. IJGHC. 2019.  Vol. 8(3):246-255.
30. Dr. Madhuchanda Chakrabarty. Kamayani me Udatt Tattva. Vishwa Bharati Patrika UGC Care Journal. 2019.  Vol. 72(4):171-182.
31. Lakshmi Jithendran. Comparitive Study of Antioxidant and Phytochemical Level of Organic Pomegranate. IJESR. 2019. Vol. 6(1):1-11.
32. Dr. R. Rohini. A Study on Challenges and Opportunities of E-Banking in Bengaluru. EIJFMR. 2019.  Vol. 5(1):108-112.
33. Niharika Medhapati, Akshaya Periasamy. Comparing Efficiency and Executive Functions between Players and Non-Players of Organized Sport. Int. J. Physiol. 2019. Vol. 4(Spl. Issue 1):75-78.
34. Sonali Pereira, Swathi Vinood, Akshaya Periasamy. Off Season Break, Quality of Life and Sport Satisfaction among Elite Indian Athletes. Int. J. Physiol. 2019. Vol. 4(Spl Issue 1):1-9.
35. Trayosee Ghosh & Akshaya Periasamy. Comparing Positive Psychological Attributes among Sportswomen of Group and Individual Sports and Non-Sportswomen. Int. J. Physiol. 2019. Vol. 4(Spl Issue 1):19-24.
36. Ritu Girish & Akshaya Periasamy. A Comparative Study on Motivation between Differently-abled and Abled Athletes. Int. J. Physiol. 2019. Vol. 4(Spl. Issue 1):25-29.
37. Rajani H Pillai. Robotic Surgery: A Technovative Approach to Medical Surgeries. Indian Journal of Public Health & Development. 2019. Vol. 10 (6):1491-1497.
38. Jaikala L, Tabassum. A Study on Consumer Perception Towards Online Shopping among College Students. Journal of Interdisciplinary Cycle Research. 2019.
39. Dr. Sapna Dinesh. Prevalence, Causes and Effective Management of Stress among School Children. The Indian Journal of Home Science. 2019. Vol. 31(1):1-5.
40. Nazia Fathima, Pradeep N, Jyothi Balakrishnan. Investigations of the Effects of Electrode Geometry and Mechanical Stress on Antimony Doped Zinc Oxide Nanostructures based MSM UV Photo-detectors Fabricated on Flexible Substrates. Solar Energy Materials and Solar Cells. 2019. Vol. 194: 207-214.
41. Hana Cynthia D, Rufina K, Myrene Dsouza R. Diosgenin from Dioscorea alata: Extraction and Potential Effects on Enzymes Related to Metabolic Syndrome. International Journal of Pharmacy and Biological Sciences. 2019.
42. Fatma Mohamed Hussein Shediwah, Et Al. Anti hyperlipidemic Activity of Costus speciosus on Atherogenic Diet Induced Hyperlipidemia in Rabbits. Journal of Integrative Medicine 2019. Vol. 17(3):181-191.
43. Myrene Dsouza, Anjali Chauhan, Nidhi Kumari. Evaluation of Bioaccumulation and Toxic Effects of Cadmium in Spring Barley (Hordeum vulgare L.) and its Alleviation using Zinc. Research Journal of Chemistry and Environment. 2019. Vol. 23(7): 47-57.
44. Shashi Prabha, Sapam Athoibi, Myrene Dsouza R. Pharmacognostical Evaluation of Spiny Coriander (Eryngium foetidum L.): A Traditional Culinary and Ethno-medicinal Herb. International Journal of Botany Studies. 2019. Vol. 4(4): 64-70.
45. Sophia Shalini G B, Anwar Saleh, Dananjayamurthy B V. On the Seidel Energy of Certain Mesh Derived Networks. International Journal of Engineering and Advanced Technology. 2019. Vol. 9(2): 1905-1910.
46. Perpetua Noronha F ,Prathiba R, Gauthami M. Automatic Classification of Research Papers to a Predefined Category using Machine Learning.  IJCSE. 2019. Vol. 7(9): 47-51.
47. Solomon Jayakumar. A Study on Perception of Employees towards Gig System. Think India Journal. 2019.
48. Hamsa N. Self -Perception of Children with Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder. JETIR. 2019.
49. Hamsa N. Behavioural Adjustment among Children with ADHD and without ADHD: A Comparative Study. Carmelight, A Multidisciplinary Journal. 2019.
50. Yuvanika Rajkumar, Noor Asma, Shlini P. Isolation and Characterization of Biofilm forming Multiple Drug-Resistant Bacteria from Patients Infected with UTI. IJPSR. 2019. Vol. 10(4):1922-1928
51. Renju K. Automated Analysis of Question Papers for Semester Examinations. IJRAR. 2019. Vol. 6(2): 111-114.
52. Savitha Murthy M, Anitha P, Nijagunaiah R, Tejavathi D H. Analysis of Genetic basis for Morphological variations in Normal and Tissue Cultured Plants of Andrographis paniculata in Association with or without Arbuscular Mycorrhizal Fungi using AFLP Markers. Research & Reviews: Journal of Botany. 2019. Vol. 8(1): 1–11.
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