Engineering is both a body of knowledge—about the design and creation of human made products—and a process for solving problems.

Engineering in PRIME

We live in a time of revolutionary change. Not only is the world relying increasingly on technology for economic growth and job development, but the nation is making the difficult transition of refocusing a significant amount of its technology investment from national security to international economic competitiveness. At the same time, we view technology as important in helping solve many difficult societal problems, from creating environmentally-sustainable development and improving communications, to devising more effective and cost-efficient health care systems.

While Indian science education has served the nation well, there is broad recognition that it must change to meet new challenges. This is fully in keeping with its history of changing to be consistent with national needs. Today, schools must not only provide their student with intellectual development in terms of science but also superb technical capabilities, to work as part of teams, communicate well, and understand the economic, social, environmental and international context of their professional activities. In response to these needs, schools throughout the country should experiment with new approaches to curricula, rethinking traditional teaching modes, and developing innovative ways to recruit and retain students.

The trick to having good ideas is not to sit around in glorious isolation and try to think big thoughts. The trick is to get more parts on the table

Steven Johnson

PRIME strives to bring about this method of teaching to add more value to standard educational practices by providing revolutionary curriculum. Learning engineering from an early age, adds following essential skills useful in out technologically dependent world:
· Systems Thinking - Systems thinking involves “the ability to recognize interconnections in the technological world”;
· Creativity - We celebrate any opportunity for children to demonstrate creativity through engineering design while they may still be searching for their creative edge in literacy;
· Optimism - Optimism is defined as “a world view in which possibilities and opportunities can be found in every challenge and an understanding that technology can be improved”;
· Collaboration - Collaboration in the engineering educational environment is heralded in how it “leverages the perspectives, knowledge, and capabilities of team members to address a design challenge”;
· Communication - Students not only learn facts but also become efficient enough to deliver, command and utilize those concepts as and when required;
· Attention to Ethical Considerations - Finally, in regard to ethical considerations, instead of general conversations about ethics in the outside world, ethics became personal and real for children.

Physics does not change the nature of the world it studies, and no science of behavior can change the essential nature of man, even though both sciences yield technologies with a vast power to manipulate the subject matters. - Pope Paul VI /p>


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