From The News Desk
Latest Updates On
UNIVERSE IN THE
Schools In Focus
UK PLANS TO LAND
MAN ON Mars
WHY MOON APPEARS
TOTAL LUNAR ECLIPSE?
S P A C E N E W S
Monthly Newsletter of
Chief Editor : Sachin Bahmba
Editors : Amit Verma & Divya Kanchanbaras
Astronomy At Home
PHASES OF MOON
A decade of Spitzer Space
Telescope launch Guest Article
HAPPY NEW YEAR
S No Topic Page No.
1 Universe In the School News 3
2 Blog - A decade of Spitzer Space Telescope launch 6
3 Events News 8
4 School In Focus – Amity International Schools 11
5 Sky This Month 15
6 Cover Story - UK Plans To Land Man On Mars By 2021 16
7 Astroinquisites - Why Moon Appears “Red” During
Total Lunar Eclipse?
8 Guest Article - Happy New Year Mars!! 19
9 Astronomy At Home - Phases Of Moon 21
10 SPACE is hiring! 26
UNIVERSE IN THE SCHOOL NEWS
CENTRE FOR STUDENT EXCELLENCE
On 10th and 11th July, 2013, 22 students from
Middle School of Step by Step School, 49
students from class VIII of Bal Bharati Public
School, Pitam Pura, 40 students from class VIII
of G D Goenka Public School, Rohini, students
from class VI of G D Goenka Public School,
Gurgaon and 20 students from Indraprastha
World School, Paschim Vihar participated in an
International Project - ISS Earth KAM in their
SPACE ASTRONOMY CLUB
SPACE organized the Astronomy Day at Amity
International School, Saket on 4th July, 2013.
Students of SPACE clubs showcased their
learning & interest towards astronomy on this
day. Students performed different activities
like comet kitchen, hydrorocketry, time &
direction using Sun, etc. Dr. (Mrs) Amita
Chauhan, Chairperson - Amity International
Schools appreciated the efforts done by
Students and SPACE Educator. Dr. (Mrs) Rekha
Ranade, Principal had to say that “It was a
wonderful learning experience for the
students.” The rocket launching was done by
The Chairperson & inaugural rocket launch was
conducted by The Principal.
Students participating in ISS EarthKAM – July, 2013
The Chairperson, Dr. Amita Chauhan is ready to launch the Hydro Rocket
The Principal, Dr. Rekha Ranade
understanding the concept of Solar
Students taking part in Weigh yourself on
other planet activity
The Vice Principal – Primary Wing, Mrs.
Anshu Mittal taking part in Body Painting
SPACE had conducted workshops,
“Catch the Meteors” & “Lets know
about Earth”, at Delhi Public School,
Sec-45, Gurgaon on 12th & 17th July,
2013 for Class 5 & 3. “Astronauts, can
you be one of them?” was conducted
at DAV Public School, Sector-14,
Gurgaon on 18th July for Classes 4 & 5.
Students of Classes 3–5 & 6–10 of Bal
Bhavan International School, Dwarka
participated in “Rocket, a Space
Vehicle” & “Hydro Rocketry”,
workshops, respectively on 19th July.
Students participating in 'Catch the Meteor' activity in DPS, Sec-46, Gurgaon
Astronomy Day at Amity contd..
Student participating in the activity & receiving the prize from Ms. P. Aruna, Academic Head Jr. School at DAV Public School, Gurgaon
Student launching a Hydro
Rocket and another student
launching Stomp Rocket during
the workshop at Bal Bhavan
International School, Dwarka
To Have Fun With Astronomy
& For UITS Updates
A Decade Of Spitzer Space Telescope Launch
World is celebrating 10th Anniversary of Spitzer Space telescope launch on 25th August. Over the past decade, the
world has followed Spitzer's saga, watching image after image which revealed another part of the cosmos that would
otherwise be invisible to our eyes. Spitzer space telescope has revolutionized the science of Astronomy and changed
the way we see the universe.
Viewing the invisible
In space, there is lot of hidden dark corners which are invisible. Interstellar dust clouds and inky stretches of deep space
may appear dull to ordinary telescopes. But they are alive with light—infrared light, or heat rays. Every object emits
radiation in the form of light such as gamma rays, X-rays, ultraviolet, visible, infrared, microwaves, or radio waves. Our
eyes can only detect visible light .These radiations are collected and studied further to uncover the hidden information.
Infrared are the heat rays emitted by the objects that has a temperature, these are the invisible radiations which
cannot be seen with our eyes or with visible light telescopes. These objects can be detected and studied in Infrared
.This is known as Infrared Astronomy. Infrared astronomy not only allows us to discover new objects and view
previously unseen areas of the universe, but it also adds to what we already know about visible objects.
Spitzer Space Telescope is an infrared space observatory took its place in the cosmos on 25 August 2003. It is one of
NASA's four Great Observatories designed to detect and image the Universe's infrared radiation. The telescope was
named in honor of Lyman Spitzer, one of the 20th century's great scientists.
How Big Is The Telescope
The satellite is a little over 4 meters tall and weighs about 900 kg. The Spitzer Space Telescope mirror is 0.85 meters in
The car-size telescope is placed in a unique orbital trajectory around the Sun 41.8 million kilometers away to keep the
spacecraft away from Earth’s thermal radiation effects, reaching upto 250 Kelvin (-23 Celsius). The spacecraft drifts slowly
away from our planet into deep space, circling the Sun at a distance of about 1 astronomical unit.
The observatory is capable of studying objects ranging from our Solar System to the distant reaches of the Universe. It
brings a fresh vantage point on processes that have until now remained mostly in the dark, such as the formation of
galaxies, stars and planets. SST became the first telescope to directly capture the light from planets other than solar
system and determine the temperature and the atmospheric structure, composition, and dynamics of several new
planets. Spitzer also detected infrared radiation from very far of sources almost 13 billion light years away and provided
tests of theories of the origin and growth of structure in the evolving universe.
Infrared views of Spiral galaxy Messier M81 and Helix Nebula
2.5 yrs (Minimum); 5+ yrs (Goal) Spitzer’s 5.5-year successful mission
ended on May 15, 2009 when the coolant liquid helium was
exhausted, resulting in no longer use of most of the instruments but
its unique thermal design and its solar orbit ensured that the
telescope and instruments continues operating. The warm mission
continues until the satellite moves out of convenient communication
range in 2014.
A Bridge To The Future
Spitzer space telescope is an important scientific and technical
cornerstone in the field of Astronomy and space science creating a
solid foundation for future observatories to build upon.
- Madhu Jha, Educator-SPACE
ISS EarthKAM- 9th July, 2013 to 12th July, 2013
SPACE conducted a unique workshop - Sally Ride EarthKAM (Earth
Knowledge Acquired by Middle school students) with 350 students
from Delhi NCR and for the 1st time with Chandigarh students, from
9th to 12th July’2013. Workshops were conducted by SPACE experts
at Amity International School, Pushp Vihar for Amity International
Chain of schools on 10th and 11th July, and also at Bal Bharati Public
School-Pitampura, G.D Goenka Public School-Rohini & Gurgaon,
Indraprastha World School- Paschim Vihar, Indraprastha International
School-Dwarka, Step by Step School – Noida and St. Stephens School,
Chandigarh. Mrs. Ameeta Mohan, Principal, Pushp Vihar, Dr. Madhu
Phull and Mr. Piyush Kumar Madhava from Ritnand Balved Education
Foundation were present at the Amity workshop and praised the
workshop and encouraged students.
In the 4 hrs long workshop students learnt to select locations of
interest which included calamity sites Kedarnath in Uttarakhand,
ecologically threatened areas such as coral reefs, rainforests, receding
rivers, and world tourist sites. About 500 pictures were requested
and were photographed by the astronauts on board ISS. The students
wrote messages to the astronauts which were compiled and sent to
Messages - “Thank you astronauts, we are successful in observing
universal objects” by Ishita Mullick, Amity International School, Saket..
“I find the workshop amazing & interesting, I get to learn about
space” by Muskan Goyal, St. Stephens School, Chandigarh.
Image of Egypt clicked through ISS by Lakshay of Amity
International School, Gurgaon Sec 46
Image of Toronto clicked through ISS by Rhythm Gill- St Stephens
All India Asteroid Search Campaign – AIASC- Phase III
AIASC Phase-III started on 9th July, 2013 and continues till 13th August, 2013 with 30 teams participating across India. SPACE
experts conducted workshops at G.D Goenka Public School-Gurgaon, Indraprastha World School-Paschim Vihar, Indraprastha
International School-Dwarka and at SPACE office on 4th July, 2013 & 5th July, 2013. SPACE provided highly specialized training
to the participants to understand the advanced astronomical software “Astrometrica” which enables them to find asteroids
present in the given data. Phase III achievements to date includes 2 Preliminary discoveries of Main Belt Asteroids, 76 NEO
(Near Earth Object) observations and 1 NEO confirmation. In 4 years 263 teams have participated and achievements include
a special discovery of a rare Trojan Asteroid, 15 Provisional discoveries, 97 Preliminary discoveries, 43 Near Earth objects
confirmations and 1141 Near Earth observations.
Message from Mr. Sachin Bahmba, CMD, SPACE Group, and the man behind this project “SPACE has been successfully
conducting AIASC in India for the past 4 yrs with Indian students & Amateurs. SPACE hasn’t only successfully implemented
astronomy and space science curriculum in Indian education system but has also been able to provide such platforms to the
students where they distinctively contribute in scientific discoveries at a very early age”.
ISS EarthKAM workshop with St. Stephen's school - Chandigarh, in pic: participating students and members of SPACE Chandigarh Office
Project PARIDHI, Autumn Equinox, Sept. 22nd
Project PARIDHI, a flagship project of SPACE-promoting Hands-on Science through the use of back yard material, will be
conducted on the day of the Autumn equinox on September 22nd 2013 at various places throughout Delhi. At equinox, the
Sun shines directly overhead on the equator and night and day have approximately equal length. The shadows created by the
sun are used along with simple trigonometry to find local noon and the circumference of the Earth using Eratosthanes
SCHOOL IN FOCUS
“The aim of Amity is to equip the students to tread on the untrodden path with dedicated discipline and internal motivation
to take success in their stride. To achieve success is one of the toughest challenges but the highly committed staff and
students of Amity have been achieving it year after year”- Dr. Amita Chauhan, Chairperson, Amity International School
SPACE has a strong association of over 8 years with Amity chain of International schools. The journey of creating scientific
culture and temperament among young amitians has been exciting and promising. The active interest and participation of
Amity management has to led to Amity brand staying abreast with latest in astronomy education and technology! This sets
them apart as a group of institutions with a futuristic cum holistic approach towards development of young minds.
We are proud to state that since 2006 Astronomy and Space Science Clubs, Module 1 and Module 2 have been running
successfully in - Amity International School Noida, Amity International School Mayur Vihar, Amity International School
Pushp Vihar, Amity International School Saket, Amity International School Sector 6 Vasundhara and Amity International
School Sector 43 Gurgaon. Amity International School Sector 46 Gurgaon and Amity International School Sector 1
Vasundhara from have joined us since 2009 and 2012, respectively. SPACE has successfully conducted “Explorers
Workshops” for Primary classes at - Amity International School Sector 43 and Amity International School Sector 46 in
AMITY INTERNATIONAL SCHOOLS
Amity driven by the dream to create a world of knowledge par excellence
Amity Universe is a conglomerate of over 40,000 students, pursuing over 130 diverse
programmes, spread across 22 campuses to young aspirants emerging from all corners of
Latest achievements of Amitians with SPACE –
ALL INDIA ASTEROID SEARCH CAMPAIGN
2013 –Shourya Chambial and Gaurav Pati from Amity International school, Pushp Vihar, New Delhi, achieved a Provisional
2012 - V. Sandhu & S. Sharma, Amity International School, Saket achieved Preliminary Discovery
Northern Region Science Congress 2012
Second position - Priyanka Dilip of Amity International School, Noida
Special Mention - N. Sai Srijan of Amity International, Noida
Special Mention - Aayushi Shakya of Amity International School, Vasundhara, Sector -1
Special Mention - Aviral Alok of Amity International School, Vasundhara sector 6
WORLD SPACE WEEK - All India Inter School Painting Competition October 2012
First Position - Gaurav Pati From Amity International School, Pushp Vihar
Consolation Prize - Kavya from Amity international school Vasundhara , Amogha from Amity international school Vasundhara
We salute the spirit of young amitians and would like to make a special mention for all the branches of Amity International
Schools for their active participation in various SPACE Events
We would like to thank our wonderful pillars of support – School Principals & SPACE Club Coordinators for their magnificent
involvement in running the SPACE Clubs:
Amity International School Noida – Ms. Renu Singh (P) ; Ms. Charu Bhatia (Cr)
Amity International School East Delhi – Ms. Sarita Aggarwal (P) ; Ms. Manju Srivastava (Cr)
Amity International School Pushp Vihar – Ms. Ameeta Mohan (P) ; Ms. Rashmi Sehrawat (Cr)
Amity International School Saket – Dr. Rekha Ranade (P) ; Ms. Geetika Mehta (Cr)
Amity International School Sector 6 Vasundhara - Ms. Sunila Athlay (P) ; Ms. Anshu Khanna(Cr)
Amity International School Sector 43 Gurgaon - Ms. Vishakha Chitnis (P) ; Ms. Sangeeta Sethi (Cr)
In Amity International School Sector 46 Gurgaon – Ms. Arti Chopra (P) ; Ms. Aarti Tevatia (Cr)
Amity International School Sector 1 Vasundhara – Ms. V Balachandran(P) ; Ms. Veena Mishra (Cr)
*(P) – Principal: (Cr) - Coordinator
WAY TO GO AMITIANS!!
SKY IS INDEED THE LIMIT FOR AMITIANS!!
Inculcating interest in Celestial bodies
Moon and stars have been fascinating children from the very childhood. Many stories, songs have been available in our culture;
Moon has been referred to as maternal uncle. The urge of knowing more about moon, stars, earth is inherent but gets back seat
as we grow. It needs special attention, more stories filled with truth about them. Having established a link to them in early
childhood it is natural to have desire to see them more closely, know more about their movements. To keep the linkage alive it is
necessary that gaining information about them becomes part of the formal education system.
This link is being provided beautifully by this SPACE Group. The curiosity levels of students are being met and the Astronomy is
becoming interesting and fun filled. This group of dedicated, knowledge science communicators are now become integral part of
many schools. From the early stages if they join Astronomy clubs initiated by SPACE, they are involved in hands-on activities and
wonderful night sky sessions. In addition to academic knowledge the enhancement of technical skills is also been taken care of.
The best part of SPACE is that the have been using best available technologies for activities thus keeping children up-dated and
always finding activities interesting and challenging. Even organisation like NASA has authorised this group to take up many
activities initiated by them, with Indian children. Amity Group Of Schools working under the guidance of visionary like Dr. Mrs.
Amita Chauhan have appreciated the activities of this Group. Astronomy Clubs are there in all the Amity Schools of NCR. Amity
children have been performing well in these activities and have even brought laurels by identifying asteroids under All India
Asteroid Search Campaign (AIASC). Even under the guidance of Astronomy in-charge teachers, SPACE has introduced a new
initiative of NASA named “ISS EarthKAM”, an educational outreach program executed in India by SPACE Group. Under this unique
scientific opportunity the Amity students participated in ISS EarthKAM (Earth Knowledge Acquired by Middle school students)
project. The Experts helped these young budding astronomers to develop the skills of controlling a digital camera which is
mounted on the International Space Station (ISS), and photograph locations of their choice on Earth as seen from space!
SPACE has also been able to organize opportunities for national and international competitions for them. SPACE in collaboration
with Indian Science Congress Association (ISCA) organized an “All India Young Scientist” - Science Video Podcast Competition on the
juncture of the completion of the 100th year of the inception of ISCA. SPACE has also keen interest in developing other space
science related activities like hydraulic model rocketry. The effort of SPACE is highly appreciated and we hope that Amity
participation in all such efforts under devoted, knowledgeable experts of the Organisation will keep the national Flag high.
A message to SPACE by Dr. Madhu Phull, Science Advisor, Amity International Schools
SKY THIS MONTH A new segment introduced to make readers stay updated
about the astronomical events of the sky for the month!
First Quarter - 14th August
Full Moon - 21st August
Last Quarter - 28th August
New Moon - 7th August
Evening ( Dusk ) - Venus
Night - Saturn
Morning ( Dawn ) - Jupiter, Mars, Mercury
North - Ursa Major, Cepheus
East - Lyra, Cygnus,
West - Leo, Bootes, Virgo
South - Scorpio, Libra , Sagittarius
Zenith - Hercules
North - Cassiopeia, Cepheus, Lyra
East - Pisces, Andromeda, Pegasus
West - Scorpio, Libra, Bootes
South - Capricornus, Sagittarius
MORNING ( DAWN )
North - Cassiopeia, Cepheus,
East - Gemini, Orion, Taurus, Auriga, Perseus
West - Pisces, Andromeda
South - Pisces, Aries
Mercury, Mars, Jupiter and Moon on 3rd August( Look 1 hour
before sunrise )
Planets Mercury, Mars and Jupiter remain in alignment almost
for the whole month
Moon and Aldebaran appear close on 1st August ( Morning )
Moon and Spica appear close on 12th August ( Evening )
Perseids Meteor Shower - Peaks on 12th August ( visible 3 days
before and after also )
Follow our page to stay
updated about Sky This Month
COVER STORY - UK Plans to Land Man on Mars by 2021
UK scientists have designed a concept mission to
land astronauts on Mars by 2021 — 12 years
before NASA expects to send a manned mission
to the Red Planet. The plan envisages a three-
person crew journeying to Mars aboard a small
NASA says they will get on Mars at the earliest by
2033, but scientists at Imperial College , London
have come up with a mission that could land on
the planet in eight years. According to professor
Tom Pike, the leader of the London team, the trip
would be the next major step for mankind in
space — and create a Neil Armstrong and Buzz
Aldrin for the 21st Century.
"We have now come up with a mission concept
that uses both robots and humans to get us to
Mars and back. The robots will be sent to the
northern plains of Mars, with a rocket to get
back to Earth — but without fuel," Pike wrote in
an article for 'The Sun' .
"Sending the tanks empty saves a huge amount
of mass on launch. Instead, the robots will dig up
ice on Mars. Once the ice is melted, we can use
solar electricity to produce hydrogen and oxygen
to fill the fuel tanks. Better still, combining
hydrogen with the atmosphere can make
powerful methane," Pike said.
According to Pike, a three person crew will then launch and in the nine months it takes to get from Earth to Mars, without
weight from gravity, muscles weaken and bones become brittle — they need artificial gravity.
He said it can be done by splitting the spacecraft into two, tied together by a tether, and spinning the parts around each
other. With the right spin speed, they will be fooled into thinking they feel gravity, he said.
The landing on Mars will be an extreme ride lasting just a few minutes. The landing module will approach Mars at
22530.8kph, said Pike.
He said the atmosphere will reduce the speed to 1126.5kph, then parachutes with rockets will slow the module, landing in
the warmest place on Mars, near the equator. Pike said in order to return, the crew will have to journey about 1600km
north via rover from their landing site to the return rocket.
*News Source - indiatimes
Why Moon appears “Red” during Total Lunar Eclipse?
Answer: Although the Moon is a dark object, it can be seen in the sky most of the time because its surface reflects the
Sun's rays back to Earth. During a lunar eclipse, the Sun, Earth and Moon are aligned exactly with the Earth in the middle. As
the sunlight falls on the Earth, two distinctive shadows are formed – Umbra (dark shadow) and Penumbra (Light shadow).
When the Moon, enters into the umbra one can observe the total lunar eclipse. As the moon moves deeper and deeper into
the Earth's shadow, the moon changes color before your eyes, turning from gray to an orange or deep shade of red. The
moon takes on this new color because indirect sunlight is still able to pass through Earth's atmosphere and cast a glow on the
moon. Our atmosphere filters out most of the blue colored light, leaving the red and orange hues that we see during a lunar
eclipse. Extra particles in the atmosphere, from say a recent volcanic eruption, will cause the moon to appear a darker shade
GUEST ARTICLE - Happy New Year Mars!!
We know that earth goes around the sun in a year and on its own axis it turns once a day. Infact year and day have been
derived from the rotation and revolution of earth. When we have started thinking about more and more Mars missions and
probably a human settlement on Mars in another century or so, wont it be a good idea just to know how we keep our
calendars at Mars or for that matter, when does the year starts on Mars (especially for the party hoppers!!) In other words
lets have an inside to how we will do the timekeeping on Mars.
Mars, as we know is similar to earth in some aspects, its axial tilt and of course the day length. Though its almost half the
size of the Earth, its axial tilt is 25.2 degrees almost similar to earth’s tilt. A solar day on Mars is around 24 hours and 40
mins. These two factors make an interesting resemblance to the earth in this respect. Imagine having a day almost equal to
earth day and then having seasons too!! But the similarity ends here. We do have seasons on Mars similar to earth but the
length of seasons is something we are not accustomed to. As the Martian year is about 687 earth day long, we can clearly
see the plight of a school kid studying in a class in one Martian year there!!
Now how to keep track of the time at Mars when we plan to go there and live there. A convention used by spacecraft lander
projects to date has been to keep track of local solar time using a 24 hour "Mars clock" on which the hours, minutes and
seconds are 2.7% longer than their standard (Earth) durations. For the landers and rovers we have been using what we call
the MTC (just like the UTC) time to keep track of the time on Mars. MTC is defined as the mean solar time at Mars's prime
meridian (i.e., at the centre of the crater Airy-0).
There is no big satellite orbiting the Mars to give so called Mars "months," and while there have been many imaginative
calendars suggested for Mars, none is in common use. The way that scientists mark the time of Mars year is to use solar
longitude, abbreviated Ls. Ls is 0° at the vernal equinox (beginning of northern spring), 90° at summer solstice, 180° at
autumnal equinox, and 270° at winter solstice. On Earth, spring, summer, autumn, and winter are all similar in length,
because Earth's orbit is almost circular, so it moves at nearly constant speed around the Sun. By contrast, Mars' elliptical
orbit makes its distance from the Sun change with time, and also makes it speed up and slows down in its orbit. Mars is at
aphelion (249 million kilometers, where it moves most slowly) at Ls = 70°, near the northern summer solstice, and at
perihelion (207 million kilometers, where it moves fastest) at Ls = 250°, near the southern summer solstice. The
coincidence of aphelion with northern summer solstice means that the climate in the northern hemisphere is more
temperate than in the southern hemisphere. In the south, summers are hot and quick, winters long and cold.
Ls marks the passage of time within a Mars year. To count up the passage of time from one Mars year to the next, Mars
scientists have settled upon the following convention:
For the purpose of this comparison, we use the solar longitude range 0°-360° to define a Mars year and adopt April 11,
1955 (Ls=0°) as the beginning of year 1 (Thanks to Todd Clancy who gave this Martian calendar and was kind enough to
answer our query for the same). In this arbitrary convention, the Mariner 9, Viking, Phobos, and Pathfinder missions
occurred in years 9-10, 12-15, 19-20, and 23, respectively. Mars Years are divided into Mars months, but these vary in
length because they are not counted by sols, but rather in terms of the planet’s annual orbit around the Sun. Each Mars
month lasts for 30° of orbital solar longitude, so they number twelve in all, just as on Earth (although they are named only
As we have already seen that the counting started on April 11, 1955, when Mars Year 1 began. Mars Year 31 began
November 13, 2011 and runs until July 31, 2013. That means on July 31st, 2013 we have Spring Equinox on Mars and a
“Happy New Year” to our LGMs (Little Green Men!!!) on Mars!
ASTRONOMY AT HOME - Phases of Moon
In this activity we are going to make a model to learn the “Phases of Moon”.
The material required is as follows:
•Card sheet with phases of Moon
1. First of all, draw or print the phases of Moon and top card on a thick sheet as shown in the image.
2. Now cut the discs from the outline.
3. Now take Disc1, make a hole in the center and
then cut the circular and rectangular window as
shown in the picture. After finishing the cutting work,
take half part of ice cream stick and paste it on the
4. Now take Disc2, make a hole in the center and
paste half piece of ice cream stick on it
5. After preparing the Discs, we need to join them with the help of press button at the center. Remember that
Disc1 will cover the Disc 2.
6. After joining both the discs, when you will move the upper disc you will see the moon phase where black part will
indicate part of the moon where light is not falling and colored part will indicate the lit part of the moon with
number of days which will be telling us how old is the moon w.r.t days.
SPACE India Is Hiring!!
We have been expanding very rapidly, and offer scope for rapid growth. We value
entrepreneurial attitude and a result oriented approach. Above all, we are passionate and
sincere about improving the science education scenario in India and the world. If you are
interested in a satisfying career helping define what learning can be, then do apply to us.
Current Career Opportunities
Operations Manager - Travel: 1 Position
Location: New Delhi
Educator: 3 Positions
Educator: 1 Position
Assistant Scientific Officer: 1 Position
Location: New Delhi
Sales Executive/ Sr. Executive Client
Relationship: 1 Position
Department: Sales & Marketing
PR Executive: 1 Position
Location: New Delhi
If you are interested please follow the link of company website to see the job details:
Company Website 26
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