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Transcript

  • 1.
    • Presented by :-
    • Krishnakant Jalan
    • Yuinjumpenla Longkhumer
    • Aditya Pratim Sarma
    • Ambinong Kathar
  • 2. INTRODUCTION
    • Automobiles provide vehicle for quick transport of good services and passengers.
    • Trucks, buses, cars, motor cycles, scooters, multi utility vehicles, etc are manufactured in India.
    • The industry has experienced a quantum jump in less than 15 years.
    • The Automotive industry in India is one of the largest in the world and one of the fastest growing globally
  • 3. CURRENT SCENARIO
    • India manufactures over 11 million 2 and 4-wheeled vehicles and exports about 1.5 million every year.
    • It is the world's second largest manufacturer of motorcycles.
    • India's passenger car and commercial vehicle manufacturing industry is the seventh largest in the world.
  • 4. CONTD.
    • In 2009, India emerged as Asia's fourth largest exporter of passenger cars, behind Japan, South Korea and Thailand.
    • At present there are 15 manufacturers of passenger cars and multi-utility, 9 commercial and 14 two and three wheeler manufacturers in India.
  • 5. Some important locations of this industry
    • Chennai
    • Delhi.
    • Mumbai
    • Jamshedpur
    • Bangalore
    • Gurgaon.
    • Pune
    • Kolkata
    • Lucknow
    • Hyderabad
  • 6. Top manufacturers of automobiles in India
    • Tata Motors
    • Maruti Suzuki
    • Ashok Leyland
    • Hindustan Motors
    • Mahindra
    • Hyundai
  • 7. Contd.
    • Ford
    • Chevrolet
    • Honda Motors
  • 8. Some reasons for its present locations:-
  • 9.
    • Existing industrial base and availability of skilled manpower have encouraged the growth of the manufacturing sector in the above locations. In order to further stimulate the economy of respective states, the governments have revised Industrial, Investment and Infrastructural Policy aiming to attract investors.
  • 10. Some more reasons are:-
    • Industrial Promotion Subsidy for new units and expansion of existing units in the state.
    • Customised package of incentives to industrial projects with investment of over INR 250 cores.
    • Exemption from electricity duty and waiver
    • on stamp duty.
    • Setting up of Special Economic Zones(SEZs) by the government where all the necessary facilities like power, water, roads, transport, storage, recreational and educational facilities.
  • 11.  
  • 12. Special features
    • In 2006 India was rated as the eleventh largest automobile market in the world. The segment was booming and the Government drew up the plans for the Automotive Mission Plan 2016(AMP 2016).
    • The ten year plan envisaged a growth from the number eleven spot to the number four spot globally, GDP contribution from the auto sector was set to grow from 5 per cent to 10 per cent, and the overall contribution to the manufacturing sector would grow from 17 per cent to 35 per cent.
    • One of the key elements related to growth in the Indian auto industry is the value chain. India is one of the most price competitive markets globally and sourcing as well as producing components up the value chain can have a dizzying effect on success and therefore growth.
  • 13. Problems faced from the automobile industry:-
  • 14. Pollution caused by the industries itself :-
    • During the manufacturing of vehicles, the automobile industry causes various types of pollution such as:-
    • Pollution from heavy metals and thermosetting plastics used for making the vehicles.
    • Pollution from synthetic rubber used in making various parts of the vehicles.
    • Paints used for coloring the vehicle.
  • 15. Pollution caused by vehicles
    • The internal combustion engines of vehicles run on petroleum oil. Burning of petroleum fuels emit pollutants to atmosphere such as carbon-di-oxide, carbon monoxide, oxides of nitrogen and sulphur as well as various aerosols.
  • 16. Measures of controlling the pollution caused:-
  • 17.
    • While pollution may result from many sources, the Auto fuel policy seeks to control vehicular pollution arising from the dramatic rise in vehicular traffic in the country. The policy provides a clear-cut road-map for changes in vehicular technology and corresponding fuel quality for the whole country. Measures are also proposed to reduce emissions from in-use vehicles.
  • 18.
    • In tune with international standards to reduce vehicular pollution, the central government unveiled the standards titled 'India 2000' in 2000 with later upgraded guidelines as 'Bharat Stage'.
    • Bharat Stage emissions standards are instituted to regulate the output of air pollution (such as nitrogen oxides (NOx), carbon monoxide (CO), hydrocarbons(HC), particulate matter(PM), soot, and, where applicable, sulphur oxides (SOx)) by internal combustion engine powered equipment.
    • The standard have been implemented in a phased manner, with the latest upgrade getting implemented in 13 cities and later, in the rest of the nation. Delhi(NCR), Mumbai, Kolkata, Chennai, Bengaluru, Hyderabad, Ahmedabad, Pune, Surat, Kanpur, Lucknow, Solapur, and Agra are the 13 cities where Bharat Stage IV has been imposed while the rest of the nation is still under Bharat Stage III.
  • 19.