Er. Sanjeev Agrawal


“No substitute to hard work”: Sooner or later it gives best reward.


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Chairman Message

My colleagues and I are striving to transform SGI into a Knowledge Enterprise. The relevant concepts that we expect to build into SGI are: A knowledge enterprise is an enterprise, which is capable of production, marketing, maintenance and innovation of knowledge as a product. This will consist of collection of data, conversion into information and learning to use and apply the knowledge for specific and useful purposes. This can be done through using Information Technology as a tool, through which the transfer of knowledge and the capability to use it will be done to the needy normally at a price. Students first. What does this mean? Students First: A Definition On a somewhat superficial level, it simply means projecting a welcoming and friendly attitude to each and every student. It means being more helpful when they ask for assistance or come to faculty and staff with concerns. It means reaching out to students and creating an environment in which they feel valued. It only takes one careless comment or one example of red tape to turn off a student to our Institute - particularly prospective students. Unfortunately, we have too many examples of red tape and bureaucracy across campus. We need to break down those barriers. As an institution, we need to be courteous, patient, and positive whenever we deal with students. We need to send a consistent and insistent message that they come first. Merely being friendly, though, will only get us so far. If we have made the decision to accept a student into the university, we should do everything in our power to keep that student here, and to make that student successful. One of the major roadblocks students face is the ability to afford an engineering education. The cost of higher education has been on the rise nationwide since the mid 2008s, increasing in the past two decades at a pace that far exceeds that of inflation. This is a problem all across the country, as higher education increasingly prices itself out of reach for those who would benefit the most from it: low-income students.