Central Salt & Marine Chemicals Research Institute
Name of The Post:
Project Associate I
These positions are purely temporary co-terminus with the project, initially for the period of one year extendable only upto the project tenure subject to performance. It would, not confer any right/claim implicit or explicit for any candidate for claiming absorption in CSIR- CSMCRI. Interested candidates are requested to send application form along with necessary documents and the duly filled table as shown below in MS Excel format for scrutiny through e-mail to email@example.com
Number of the posts:
Project Associate I : 05
Project Assistant : 02
Project Associate I :Rs.31000/- + HRA for the scholars who are selected through (a) national eligibility tests CSIR-UGC NET including lectureship (Assistant professorship) or GATE or (b) A selection process through National level examinations conducted by Central Government Departments and their Agencies and Institutions. Rs.25000/- +HRA for those who do not fall in (i) above
Project Assistant : Rs.20,000/- + HRA
Project Associate I : Maximum 35 years as on the last date of receipt of application. Age relaxation is applicable as per CSIR rules.
Project Assistant : Maximum 50 years as on the last date of receipt of application. Age relaxation is applicable as per CSIR rules.
Project Associate I : Bachelor’s degree in engineering or technology or Master’s degree in chemistry from a recognized university or equivalent.
Project Assistant : BSc. (Chemistry) / 3 years Diploma in Mechanical/Chemical engineering
About Organization :
With a coastline of about 3,500 miles, inland sources in Rajasthan and Little Rann of Kutch, and the rock salt mines in Mandi, India have possibilities of attaining a high position in salt production among the salt producing countries of the world. As is known, apart from being an indispensable item of food, salt is an important raw material for the manufacture of several heavy chemicals e.g. soda ash, caustic soda and chlorine. Besides, salt is used in food processing industries, such as fish curing, meat packing, dairy products and fruit and vegetable canning. India had been an importer of salt for a long time as her own production was not sufficient to meet the demand. The position deteriorated further after partition, when the extensive rock salt deposits in the Punjab and the marine salt works in Sind went to Pakistan. Soon after the attainment of independence in 1947, India was faced with the problem of meeting the acute shortage of edible salt in various parts of the country. The Government set up an interdepartmental committee under the chairmanship of Shri H.M. Patel, who was then the Cabinet Secretary, to examine and report on the measures for overcoming the shortage of salt. The committee submitted several short term proposals to the Government and also recommended that a Salt Expert Committee should be appointed to investigate into the problems relating to the production, quality and utilization of salt.
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