Science is an important part of our everyday life, even more so than we notice. From our fancy gadgets to the technologies we can’t live without, from our humble light bulb to the space explorations, it is all gift of science and technology.



Besides knowing the fact that India had been ruling the world with the Global CEOs around the world, we also know, new discoveries and new innovations are taking place every year from India and this is due to the extraordinary talents that India beholds. The Educational System in India is the sole reason for it. The Educational System in India is one of the biggest Educational hubs in the entire world.



This article is about a handful of young Indians were busy creating innovative solutions to improve our daily lives. Here’s a list of Indians under the age of 21, who have been silently working to ease our troubles with their inventions in the year 2017:





1) ‘Goggles for the Blind’


Anang Tadar’s Goggles For Blind (G4B) uses two ultrasound sensors and an infrared sensor to help the visually-impaired navigate.


Anang Tadar, a Class XI student from Arunachal Pradesh, has developed a pair of glasses to help the visually-impaired navigate “hands-free”.

Tadar’s goggles, referred to as G4B, use echolocation technology – which mimics the way bats sense their surroundings – to alert visually-impaired wearers to objects within 2 meters of its field view.



Here’s how it works:

His innovation won him the Dinanath Pandey Smart Idea Innovation Award in March this year, and according to reports, UNICEF has expressed interest in refining his prototype in order to make it ready for the market.









2) Bee Saver Bot




Twelve-year-old Kavya Vignesh hopes to save bees from going extinct. The Delhi girl and her team built a bee saver bot, nicknamed ‘Lightnight McQueen’, on the Lego Mindstorms EV3 robotics kit. Kavya told IANS:


This solution can save millions of bees from getting hurt and actually relocate them back to bee farms from where they can be back on the fields where they contribute so much to our food chain.
The young inventors, who call themselves Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious, was India’s youngest ever team to qualify for the First Lego League – European Open championship in Aarhus in May. The team won second place in the European Robotics Competition.

3) World’s Smallest Satellite


Rifath Sharook with his 64-gram KalamSat.



Rifath Sharook, an 18-year-old from Karur in Tamil Nadu, scripted history in June after NASA sent a 3D-printed satellite he helped build into space.

The ‘KalamSat’, named after APJ Abdul Kalam, is the world’s smallest satellite – with a weight of 64grams.

4) Energy-efficient Car




Team Panthera with their Iris 2.0, which has a mileage of 300kmpl



In March this year, a team of 15 girl students from Indira Gandhi Delhi Technical University for Women won honors at the Shell Eco-Marathon in Singapore for their creation, an energy-efficient vehicle.

Touted to be the only all-woman team from Asia, ‘Team Panthera,’ comprising 15 engineers aged between 18-21, won the Perseverance and Spirit of the Event Award for Iris 2.0 – a three-wheeled vehicle with a mileage of 300kmpl.




Driver Escape Test

#138 Update from Day 3! Driver Escape Test cleared! Only 1 more to go. ✔#SEM2017 #ShellEcoMarathon

Posted by Team Panthera on Friday, March 17, 2017

5) Skin Patch to Detect Silent Heart Attacks






Akash Manoj with the prototype of his non-invasive self diagnosis of ‘silent heart attack’ during the Innovation Exhibition at the Rahtrapati Bhavan in New Delhi.
Akash Manoj, a Class X student from Tamil Nadu, has developed a skin patch that can detect ‘silent heart attacks’. His skin patch, that can be attached to the ear or the wrist, will release a ‘positive’ electrical impulse, which will attract the negatively charged protein released by the heart to signal a heart attack, PTI reported. Here’s how it works:

6) 3-D Printed Sanitary Napkin Dispenser



Mumbai girls Devika Malhotra, Malini Dasgupta, and Aditi Arya, built a 3D printed dispenser, which uses a coil and light sensor to release sanitary napkins.
Three Class XII students of Mumbai’s Cathedral and John Connon School built and set up a 3D printed sanitary napkin dispenser for their school in April this year.
The three innovators, Devika Malhotra, Malini Dasgupta, and Aditi Arya, built a 3D printed dispenser, which uses a coil and light sensor to release sanitary napkins, The Indian Express reported.

The girls plan to approach NGOs to examine ways to make their product available to underprivileged girls in the country, the daily reported.











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