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Best Business Opportunities in Karnataka- Identification and Selection of right Project, Thrust areas for Investment, Industry Startup and Entrepreneurship Projects

Steel industry: Project Opportunities in Karnataka

 

PROFILE:

Steel Industry is a booming industry in the whole world. The increasing demand for it was mainly generated by the development projects that have been going on along the world, especially the infrastructural works and real estate projects that has been on the boom around the developing countries. India’s economic growth is contingent upon the growth of the Indian steel industry. Consumption of steel is taken to be an indicator of economic development. While steel continues to have a stronghold in traditional sectors such as construction, housing and ground transportation, special steels are increasingly used in engineering industries such as power generation, petrochemicals and fertilisers. India occupies a central position on the global steel map, with the establishment of new state-of-the-art steel mills, acquisition of global scale capacities by players, continuous modernisation and up gradation of older plants, improving energy efficiency and backward integration into global raw material sources.

RESOURCES:

Karnataka is the 3rd largest producer of steel in India with a current production level of 10.70 Million Tons per annum. Both alloy and non-alloy steel are produced and the product range includes basic steels like pig iron and sponge iron, ingot, blooms, billets, slabs, finished products like long products CTD & TMT (bars & rods), wire rod, sections, bright bars, CR/HR coils. The export of steel from Karnataka is around 0.96 Million Tons.

It is one among 6 major steel producing states. Karnataka is the 2nd largest in the country in terms of iron ore reserves and largest exporter of iron ore in the country. Hence, it can share more than 40% of the steel demand in India which is estimated as 124 million tons by 2011-12 and 50% of the exports of finished steel products. Based on this estimate, Karnataka can host a manufacturing steel base for more than 100 million tons capacity per annum.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

Under the new industrial policy, iron and steel has been made one of the high priority industries. Price and distribution controls have been removed  as well as foreign direct investment up to 100% (under automatic route) has been permitted.  The Trade Policy has also been liberalized and import and export of iron and steel is freely allowed with no quantitative restrictions on import of iron and steel items. Tariffs on various items of iron and steel have drastically come down since 1991-92 levels and the government is committed to bring them down to the international levels.  With the abolishing of price regulation of iron and steel in 92, the steel prices are market determined. The policy devises a multi-pronged strategy to achieve these targets with following focus areas; removal of supply constraints especially availability  of critical inputs like iron ore; improve cost competitiveness by expanding and strengthening the infrastructure in roads, railways, ports and power; increase exports; meet the additional capital requirements by mobilizing financial resources; promote investments by removing  procedural delays. In addition the policy also addresses challenges arising out of environmental concerns, human resource requirements, R&D, volatile steel prices and the secondary sector. 

 

Food processing: Project Opportunities in Karnataka

 

PROFILE:

India is the world's second largest producer of food next to China, and has the potential of being the biggest with the food and agricultural sector. The Indian food processing industry stands at $135 billion and is estimated to grow with a CAGR of 10 per cent to reach $200 billion by 2015. The food processing industry in India is witnessing rapid growth. In addition to the demand side, there are changes happening on the supply side with the growth in organised retail, increasing FDI in food processing and introduction of new products. India's food processing sector covers fruit and vegetables; meat and poultry; milk and milk products, alcoholic beverages, fisheries, plantation, grain processing and other consumer product groups like confectionery, chocolates and cocoa products, Soya-based products, mineral water, high protein foods etc.

 

RESOURCES:

Karnataka is poised to become the leading food processing hub in India. Clearly, the food processing industry is on the threshold of demand-led growth in the country and within the state of Karnataka. It says Karnataka boasts of specific supply strengths, giving the state a comparative advantage to become a leading food processing hub of the country. With 10 agro-climatic zones and land topography highly suitable for agriculture, Karnataka is one of the most agriculturally diverse states in India. It is estimated that about 83 per cent of the geographic area of the state is suitable for agriculture, of which 64.60 per cent is under agricultural cultivation. Consequently, Karnataka is the largest producer of ragi, sunflower, tomato, coffee and arecanut and the second largest producer of maize, safflower, grapes, pomegranate and onion. The state is also the largest producer of spices, aromatic and medicinal plants in the country. In addition, the state has a wealth of livestock and marine resources that augur well for processing of dairy, meat, fish and shrimp. Karnataka, the report points out, also takes pride in having a strong and expanding infrastructure base for setting up food processing facilities in the state.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

The promotion of Agro-based industries is among the priorities of the State Government. The state has assured supply of fruits & vegetables grown by applying scientific techniques, investment in post harvest and good transport infrastructure. The National Horticulture Mission (NHM) in the Jharkhand State was launched in late 2005-06 initially in 10 districts with main focus on production of planting materials, vegetable seed production, establishment of new gardens, creation of water resources etc. Establishment of new gardens include perennial and non perennial fruits, spices, floriculture, aromatic and medicinal plants. This scheme was 100 % sponsored by Central Govt. during 2005-06 and 2006-07 (Xth Five Year Plan). However, during 2007-08 and onwards (XIth Five Year Plan) this scheme has been implemented in 15 districts with the pattern of assistance as 85:15 by Central Govt. and State Govt. respectively. The Jharkhand government has decided to set up a food park to kick off the development of the food processing sector in the state and attract investors. In general very few small scale food processing industries are present in the state.

Textile: Project Opportunities in Karnataka

 

PROFILE:

The textile industry is primarily concerned with the production of yarn, and cloth and the subsequent design or manufacture of clothing and their distribution. The raw material may be natural or synthetic using products of the chemical industry. India Textile Industry is one of the leading textile industries in the world. Though was predominantly unorganized industry even a few years back, but the scenario started changing after the economic liberalization of Indian economy in 1991. The opening up of economy gave the much-needed thrust to the Indian textile industry, which has now successfully become one of the largest in the world

RESOURCES:

In Karnataka, the Textile Industry occupies a unique position in the economy of the state in terms of its contribution to industrial production, employment and exports. The textile sector contributes 0.50% of the GDP of the State. Karnataka under its Textile Policy of 2008-13 has planned to get investment worth Rs 9000 crore. Forty percent of such investments are planned to be directed towards the garment industry. The Karnataka government will establish fashion hubs and assist in market development and brand building. Specific incentives are also provided, like entry tax reimbursement, stamp duty reimbursement, up to 25% waiver on land acquisition charges, subsidy on power and capacity building support.

 

 

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

The Ministry of Textiles in India has formulated numerous policies and schemes for the development of the textile industry in India. The government of India has been following a policy of promoting and encouraging the handloom sector through a number of programmes. Most of the schematic interventions of the government of India in the ninth and tenth plan period have been through the state agencies and co-operative societies in the handloom industries. Some of the major acts relating to textile industry include: Central Silk Board Act, 1948, The Textiles Committee Act, 1963, The Handlooms Act, 1985, Cotton Control Order, 1986, The Textile Undertakings Act, 1995Government of India is earnestly trying to provide all the relevant facilities for the textile industry to utilize its full potential and achieve the target. The textile industry is presently experiencing an average annual growth rate of 9-10% and is expected to grow at a rate of 16% in value, which will eventually reach the target of US $ 115 billion by 2012. The clothing and apparel sector are expected to grow at a rate of 21 %t in value terms.

 

Biotechnology: Project Opportunities in Karnataka

PROFILE:

The Biotechnology sector in India is one of the fastest growing sectors of the Indian Economy. As the sector is mainly based on knowledge, it is expected that it will play an important part in shaping the Indian Economy, which is developing at a rapid pace. The Indian Biotechnology sector holds immense potential in terms of research and development, skill and cost effectiveness.

RESOURCES:

Karnataka has successfully attracted the BioTech industry. Bengaluru, Karnataka is the capital for Biotech clusters in the country. Bangalore currently houses 92 of India's 180 biotech companies, with total actual investments of over Rs 1,000 crore, of which Rs 140 crore has been venture capital funding. The companies are encouraged to invest thanks to the presence of large R&D institutions like Indian Institute of Science and the National Centre for Biological Resources. However, it is sure to face a lot of competition from media savvy Hyderabad. Bangalore Helix is a biotech cluster being planned by the Karnataka government. Bangalore Helix would support biotech units with common infrastructure. It would comprise eight biotech incubators, covering a total area of 10,000 square feet. Excluding the cost of land (around Rs 60 crore) that has already been acquired, the cluster will involve an investment of Rs 100 crore. The infrastructure support would be comprehensive, right from advance computing facilities to treated water necessary for biotech infrastructure services.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

·         The Karnataka government has announced a biotech policy to promote this sector and is setting up an institute for bioinformatics in Banglore.

• In addition the state government is also creating a biotechnology fund that will have inflows from the biotech companies. This could be used for incubation of new projects and promotion of the sector in the state.

• Karnataka government is putting in Rs. 50 million and an equal amount is being brought by ICICI to develop the institute if bioinformatics in Banglore. Karnataka has planned to launch India's first state sponsored biotechnology venture capital fund to boost their initiatives.

·         Three 'biotech parks' are emerging in the state , namely 'university of Agricultural Sciences, Banglore; 'Institute of Agri-biotech in Dharwad ; and Institute of Biotechnology in Karwar.

 

 

 

Automobile: Project Opportunities in Karnataka

 

PROFILE:

The automotive industry in India is one of the largest in the world and one of the fastest growing globally. India's passenger car and commercial vehicle manufacturing industry is the seventh largest in the world, with an annual production of more than 3.7 million units in 2010. Automotive industry is the key driver of any growing economy. It plays a pivotal role in country's rapid economic and industrial development. It caters to the requirement of equipment for basic industries like steel, non-ferrous metals, fertilisers, refineries, petrochemicals, shipping, textiles, plastics, glass, rubber, capital equipments, logistics, paper, cement, sugar, etc. It facilitates the improvement in various infrastructure facilities like power, rail and road transport. Due to its deep forward and backward linkages with almost every segment of the economy, the industry has a strong and positive multiplier effect and thus propels progress of a nation. The automotive industry comprises of the automobile and the auto component sectors.

RESOURCES:

Auto industry is the second fastest growing sector in Karnataka, the automobile and auto component sector has maintained a 15 per cent growth in Karnataka. There is a huge potential of development in the sector of automobiles in Karnataka. The component industry caters to the OEMs (all kinds of automobiles like trucks, cars, SUVs, LCVs, buses, two-wheelers, tractors etc.,) and exports. Termed a priority sector, auto and auto parts hold the key to economic growth of the state.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

Government brought out a very innovative Policy "Ultra Mega Policy for Integrated Automobile Projects" that offers a very attractive package of support to automobile projects investing more than Rs.4000 Crores. As a result of this Policy, since May 2006, investments attracted by Tamil Nadu is automobiles & components manufacturing is Rs.21900 Crores, almost 5 times of the Investments attracted during previous 15 years (May 1991-April 2006). The total employment potential in these new projects is: 1.20 lakhs (direct + Indirect). Govt of India is currently implementing a project "National Automotive Testing R&D Infrastructure Project" (NATRIP) in Oragdam near Chennai at a project cost of about Rs.450 Crores. This project aims at facilitating introduction of world-class automotive safety, emission and performance standards in India as also ensure seamless integration of our automotive industry with the global industry.

 

 

Mineral: Project Opportunities in Karnataka

 

PROFILE:

Minerals are valuable natural resources being finite and non-renewable. They constitute the vital raw materials for many basic industries and are a major resource for development. Management of mineral resources has, therefore, to be closely integrated with the overall strategy of development; and exploitation of minerals is to be guided by long-term national goals and perspectives. Ministry of Mines is responsible for survey and exploration of all minerals, other than natural gases, petroleum and atomic minerals, for mining and metallurgy of non-ferrous metals like aluminium, copper, zinc, lead, gold, nickel, etc. and for administration of the Mines and Minerals (Regulation and Development) Act, 1957 in respect of all mines and minerals other than coal, natural gas and petroleum.

 

RESOURCES:

Karnataka is rich in its mineral wealth which is distributed fairly evenly across the state. Karnataka's Geological Survey department started in 1880 is one of the oldest in the country. Rich deposits of asbestos, bauxite, chromite, dolomite, gold, iron ore, kaolin, limestone, magnesite, Manganese, ochre, quartz and silica sand are found in the state. Karnataka is also a major producer of felsite, moulding sand (63%) and fuchsite quartzite (57%) in the country.

Karnataka has two major centers of gold mining in the state at Kolar and Raichur. These mines produce about 3000 kg of gold per annum which accounts for almost 84% of the country's production. Karnataka has very rich deposits of high grade iron and manganese ores to the tune of 1,000 million tonnes. Most of the iron ores are concentrated around the Bellary-Hospet region. Karnataka with a granite rock spread of over 4200 km² is also famous for its Ornamental Granites with different hues.

 

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

The  role to be played by the Central and State Governments in  regard  to  mineral  development has  been  extensively  dealt in  the  Mines  and Minerals (Development and Regulation)  Act, 1957  and Rules  made under the Act by  the  Central  Government and  the  State  Governments in their  respective  domains.   The provisions  of  the  Act  and the Rules  will  be  reviewed  and  harmonised  with  the basic features of the new  National Mineral  Policy.  In future the core functions of the State in mining will be facilitation and regulation of exploration and mining activities of investors and entrepreneurs, provision of infrastructure and tax collection.  In mining activities, there shall be arms length distance between State agencies (Public Sector Undertakings) that mine and those that regulate.  There shall be transparency and fair play in the reservation of ore bodies to State agencies on such areas where private players are not holding or have not applied for exploration or mining, unless security considerations or specific public interests are involved. Recently, the Union Government after reviewing the current mining sector, mineral development and keeping in view the availability of the valuable finite resource have announced the National Mineral Policy (NMP))- 2010. Research organisations, including the National Mineral Processing Laboratories of the Indian Bureau of Mines should be strengthened for development of processes for beneficiation and mineral and elemental analysis of ores and ore dressing products. There shall be co-operation between and co-ordination among all organisations in public and private sector engaged in this task.

 

Waste management: Project Opportunities in Karnataka

PROFILE:

Waste utilization, recycling and reuse plays a major role in limiting resource consumption and the environmental impact of waste. Recycling is an integral part of any waste management system as it represents a key utilization alternative to reuse and energy recovery (Waste-to-Energy). Which option is ultimately chosen depends on the quality, purity and the market situation. Hazardous waste management is a new concept for most of the Asian countries including India. The lack of technical and financial resources and the regulatory control for the management of hazardous wastes in the past had led to the unscientific disposal of hazardous wastes in India, which posed serious risks to human, animal and plant life.

 

RESOURCES:

As regards municipal waste on an average 40 to 50 % of the total municipal waste is generated in the sic municipal corporation of Karnataka & more than 70 % of municipal waste is generated by the residential & market areas. The domestic waste generated by households comprises mainly of organic, plastic & paper waste & small quantities of the waste. Plastic & glass are segregated at the household level or by rag pickers and sold. The remaining waste is disposed in community bins, discarded ointments and medicine. In addition about 1 to 2% of biomedical waste also gets mixed with municipal solid waste in the community bins.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

National policy on waste management is set out in the October 1998 policy statement on waste management - Changing our Ways. It outlines the Government's policy objectives in relation to waste management, and suggests some key issues and considerations that must be addressed to achieve these objectives. The policy is firmly grounded in an internationally recognised hierarchy of options, namely prevention, minimisation, reuse/recycling, and the environmentally sustainable disposal of waste which cannot be prevented or recovered.

We can provide you detailed project reports on the following topics. Please select the projects of your interests.

Each detailed project reports cover all the aspects of business, from analysing the market, confirming availability of various necessities such as plant & machinery, raw materials to forecasting the financial requirements. The scope of the report includes assessing market potential, negotiating with collaborators, investment decision making, corporate diversification planning etc. in a very planned manner by formulating detailed manufacturing techniques and forecasting financial aspects by estimating the cost of raw material, formulating the cash flow statement, projecting the balance sheet etc.

We also offer self-contained Pre-Investment and Pre-Feasibility Studies, Market Surveys and Studies, Preparation of Techno-Economic Feasibility Reports, Identification and Selection of Plant and Machinery, Manufacturing Process and or Equipment required, General Guidance, Technical and Commercial Counseling for setting up new industrial projects on the following topics.

Many of the engineers, project consultant & industrial consultancy firms in India and worldwide use our project reports as one of the input in doing their analysis.

We can modify the project capacity and project cost as per your requirement.
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Ethyl Vanillin

Ethyl vanillin is the organic compound with the formula (C2H5O)(HO) C6H3CHO. This colorless solid consists of a benzene ring with hydroxyl, ethoxy, and formyl groups on the 4, 3, and 1 positions, respectively. Ethyl vanillin is also an artificial chemical that tastes like vanilla. The main difference between it and its brother vanillin is that ethyl vanillin is 2 ½ times as potent. It’s the flavor you’re looking for if you want to make chocolate that tastes vanilla. Plus, ethyl vanillin and vanillin can also be used together for a more interesting vanilla flavor. There are two types of vanillin, namely ethyl and methyl. Methyl vanillin has mild flavor of vanilla planifolia. Methyl vanillin is majorly used in vanilla flavored foods. Ethyl vanillin has stronger vanilla flavor than methyl. It’s an important flavoring agent in the food industry for the food items such as ice-creams, chocolates and beverages. Apart from this application, it’s also used as a flavoring agent in toothpaste and various other pharmaceutical applications. Ethyl vanillin is expensive and stronger than methyl vanillin. Further, the methyl vanillin has a mild flavor of vanilla planifolia, thus, used in vanilla flavored foods. This vanillin type serves as an important flavoring agent in the food industry for items such as ice-creams, chocolates, and beverages. Further, to accommodate the high demand for vanillin, in the food and beverage industry, chemical synthesis process is used.
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Return: 1.00%Break even: N/A
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Lake Colours (Pigments)

Lake colors are used where dyes are unsuitable due to their solubility in water.Lake colors are one of the brightest and most consistent lake colors available in the industry. Various tests are performed at our laboratory to ensure the batch-to-batch consistency of our products. Lake Colors these include- Lake Erythrosine, Lake Sunset Yellow, Lake Tartrazine, Lake Carmoisine, Lake Brilliant Blue, Lake Quinoline Yellow etc. High in demand, these products are insoluble in water and dissolves only in oil products. Relatively inert absorption compounds, our offered range is very adaptable and versatile. • Lake colours are dispersible in vegetable oil, and can be mixed with fats, oils, etc. They can also be dispersed in suspension of propylene glycol or sucrose (water or sugar). • Lake colours, being relatively inert absorption compounds, are very adaptable and versatile. Because of their good dispersion properties, an almost infinite variety of products can be coloured with these pigments. • Lake colours are more stable than the water-soluble colours, thus it is widely used in Cosmetic & Pharmaceutical industry. Dynemic offer Lake colours in three concentrations 15-22 %, 23-30%, 31-38%.
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Erythrosine

Erythrosine, also known as Red No. 3, is an organoiodine compound, specifically a derivative of fluorone. It is cherry or melon-pink synthetic, primarily used for food coloring. It is the disodium salt of 2,4,5,7-tetraiodofluorescein. Its maximum absorbance is at 530 nm in an aqueous solution, and it is subject to photo degradation. Erythrosine (FD&C red no. 3) is one the best characterized chemicals that acts as a 5?-deiodinase inhibitor and results in perturbations of thyroid function. It is a tetra iodinated derivative of fluoresce in, with iodine accounting for ~58% of the molecular weight. Erythrosine is a red dye used widely as a color additive in foods, cosmetics, and pharmaceuticals. Erythrosine (C20H8I4O5) is commonly referred to as red dye #3. FDA has regulatory oversight for color additives used in foods, drugs, cosmetics, and medical devices. Red Dye #3 can be used in food and drugs per the FDA. According to the FDA, FD&C Red No. 3 may be safely used for coloring foods generally (including dietary supplements) in amounts consistent with good manufacturing practice. Red Dye #3 is commonly used to color maraschino cherries. Erythrosine is an artificial red colouring agent obtained from coal tar. Commonly referred as red dye, erythrosine is composed of iodine and sodium compounds. Erythrosine belongs to xanthene group which represents wide range of brilliant fluorescent dyes ranging from yellow to bluish red. Erythrosine is widely used in food and beverage, cosmetics and pharmaceutical preparation to impart synthetic cherry-pink colour.
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Dosing Pump

A dosing pump is a small, positive displacement pump. It is designed to pump a very precise flow rate of a chemical or substance into either a water, steam or gas flow. A dosing pump will deliver this precise flow rate of chemical or other product by a number of different methods but it generally involves drawing a measured amount into a chamber and then injecting this volume of chemical into the pipe or tank being dosed. A dosing pump is generally quite small and is powered by either a small electric motor or air actuator. A dosing pump is a positive displacement pump designed to transport very precise flow rates of a chemical or other substance into a fluid stream. The mechanism of this industrial pump involves drawing a measured quantity of fluid into the chamber and then injecting this volume rate into the container being dosed. Dosing pumps are low-volume pumps with controllable discharge rates that are used to inject additives or difficult-to-mix fluids into mixing, pumping, or batch/tank systems. Dosing pumps are usually made from plastic, thermoplastic, or stainless steel and feature mounting holes or accessories. Dosing pumps often have a controller which enables the fluid flow to be monitored and adjusted easily. The global market is expected to grow from an estimated market size of USD 771.8 million in 2018 to USD 949.3 million by 2023, at a CAGR of 4.23%. The overall market is set to witness significant growth because of the growing demand for accurate and precise dosing from chemical, oil & gas, and manufacturing industries, along with increasing investments in the water & wastewater treatment sector. The market for up to 25 bar segment is expected to grow at a higher CAGR during the forecast period. Hydraulic dosing pumps with discharge pressure up to 25 bar are used for dosing purposes in sectors including oil & gas, chemical & petrochemical, power generation, water treatment, and manufacturing. Thus, the rise in demand for hydraulic dosing pumps led by significant investments in these industries is expected to drive the demand for hydraulic dosing pumps during the forecast period.
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Saccharin (Soluble & Insoluble)

Sodium saccharin (benzoic sulfimide) is an artificial sweetener with effectively no food energy. It is about 300–400 times as sweet as sucrose but has a bitter or metallic aftertaste, especially at high concentrations. Saccharin is used to sweeten products such as drinks, candies, cookies, and medicines. Saccharin derives its name from the word "saccharine", meaning "sugary". The word saccharine is used figuratively, often in a derogative sense, to describe something "unpleasantly over-polite" or "overly sweet". Both words are derived from the Greek word ???????? (sakcharon) meaning "gravel". Related, saccharose is an obsolete name for sucrose (table sugar). Saccharin is an artificial or non-nutritive sweetener. It is made in a laboratory through the oxidation of the chemicals o-toluene sulfonamide or phthalic anhydride. It looks like white, crystalline powder. Saccharin is commonly used as a sugar substitute because it doesn't contain calories or carbs. Humans can't break down saccharin, so it leaves the body unchanged. The global saccharin market reached a value of US$ 260 Million in 2016. Saccharin, also known as Ortho-sulfobenzoic Acid Imide, is an artificial sweetener found in the form of a white crystalline powder that is about 300 times sweeter than sugar. It is made through the oxidation of o-toluene sulfonamide or phthalic anhydride, and its name has been derived from the word ‘saccharine’ which is used to describe something ‘overly sweet’. Saccharin is not soluble in water but usually blends with other sweeteners to compensate for their weaknesses and faults. Saccharin is an artificial sweetener which is 300 to 500 times sweeter than sugar with zero calories. It is unrivalled among all other high sweetener intensity products owing to its stability, cost effectiveness, compatibility and absence of side effects. The product is mainly used by diabetic patients as it doesn’t spike the sugar level of the body and is easily removed from the body without being absorbed through renal defecation, adding no nutritional value to the body.
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Chocolate Drink (Liquid Form)

Chocolate drinks Water based chocolate powdered drinks are generally cold beverages which include soft drinks or energy drinks. Whereas milk based chocolate based drinks include chocolate drinks, protein shakes, cappuccino mixes. One of the most consumed and popular food product among consumers across the globe is chocolate. Based on the amount of cocoa employed during preparation, different varieties of chocolates are produced globally. As the global chocolate market is highly driven by the taste preferences of consumers, it is imperative that companies focus on product development and marketing strategies to gain a wider consumer base and capture new markets.
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Dimethyl Sulphate

Dimethyl sulfate is a chemical compound with formula (CH3O)2SO2. As the diester of methanol and sulfuric acid, its formula is often written as (CH3)2SO4 or even Me2SO4, where CH3 or Me is methyl. Me2SO4 is mainly used as a methylating agent in organic synthesis. Dimethyl Sulfate is an odorless, corrosive, oily liquid with an onion-like odor that emits toxic fumes upon heating. Dimethyl sulfate is used in industry as a methylating agent in the manufacture of many organic chemicals. Inhalation exposure to its vapors is highly irritating to the eyes and lungs and may cause damage to the liver, kidney, heart and central nervous system, while dermal contact causes severe blistering. It is a possible mutagen and is reasonably anticipated to be a human carcinogen based on evidence of carcinogenicity in experimental animals. Dimethyl sulfate hydrolyzes slowly in cold water but rapidly in warm water and acidic solutions. The hydrolysis occurs stepwise, initially forming methyl sulfuric acid, then sulfuric acid and methanol. It can be calculated that DMS hydrolyzes to methyl sulfuric acid with 99.9% completion as follows: Dimethyl sulfate is used as chemical intermediate, hence the global dimethyl sulfate market is anticipated to experience strong growth over the foreseeable future, owing to its numerous applications in different chemicals. Furthermore, the fabric softeners market is expected to experience strong growth during the forecast period, which would boost the demand for dimethyl sulfate, as the latter is used to manufacture fabric softeners.
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How do I Start a Warehouse Business?

How do I Start a Warehouse Business? Warehouse Business - Startup Ideas Warehousing is the act of storing goods that will be sold or distributed later. While a small, home-based business might be warehousing products in a spare room, basement, or garage, larger businesses typically own or rent space in a building that is specifically designed for storage. A warehouse is a building for storing goods. Warehouses are used by manufacturers, importers, exporters, wholesalers, transport businesses, customs, etc. They are usually large plain buildings in industrial parks on the outskirts of cities, towns or villages. The function of storage can be carried out successful with the help of warehouses used for storing the goods. Warehousing can also be defined as assumption of responsibility for the storage of goods. By storing the goods throughout the year and releasing them as and when they are needed, warehousing creates time utility. Market Outlook The Warehousing and Storage industry provides its clients with storage facilities for a wide variety of goods. Although a large proportion of this is general merchandise, the industry also offers specialized storage of liquids and gases, agricultural commodities and refrigerated goods. Industry revenue is expected to grow at a strong compound annual rate of 8.3% over the five years through 2018-19 to reach £19.8 billion. On-demand warehousing is the ability to switch on warehousing services as and when required. Storage capacity is the principal service, but all other services related to the movement of inventory to and from the warehouse must also be included in the model. It is warehousing services that can be scaled up to meet peak demand, but then scaled back to previous levels when no longer needed. Warehousing involves storage of goods and merchandise in order to protect the quality and quantity of the stored products awaiting future use. It is an integral part of the logistics value chain, forming the node, which allows for collection, sorting and dissemination of goods within the supply chain. Global Warehousing Industry Outlook • The global warehousing market was valued at approximately $1.6 trillion in 2016 and is expected to grow at a CAGR of around 7-8 percent to around $1.8 trillion by the end of 2018 • Regions, such as Europe and North America and some parts of APAC, including Australia and Singapore, have high market maturity due to tight supply conditions and higher technology adoption • Parts of APAC, such as India and China, are expected to be the future growth driving markets for the warehousing industry owing to the forecasted increase in manufacturing facilities, high number of top container ports and due to the expected robust growth in the e-commerce sector, which is expected to grow from $1.1 trillion in 2016 to $1.8 trillion in 2018 The Indian warehouse market was worth INR 1,463 Billion in 2017. The market is further projected to reach INR 3,179 Billion by 2023, at a CAGR of 13.6% during 2018-2023. Warehousing involves storage of goods and merchandise in order to protect the quality and quantity of the stored products awaiting future use. It is an integral part of the logistics value chain, forming the node, which allows for collection, sorting and dissemination of goods within the supply. Warehousing which was once sidelined in the larger scheme of things is now rapidly gaining prominence across the Indian realty sector. There are many factors, at the micro and macro-economic level that are coming to play, making warehousing an attractive proposition for investors looking to leverage the significant tailwinds witnessed around it. Warehousing in India has travelled far, from being glorified godowns to the modern, technically fitted floors with computerized specifications. The formerly concrete or low-grade steel godowns are now increasingly being replaced by pre-engineered, factory produced steel structures which are often assembled at a location. These modern warehouses are insulated, ventilated and climate-proof with round the clock surveillance and standard quality and safety procedures. The warehousing industry in India is still at the beginning stages and has huge tracks to cover in terms of equalling the global standard. In the scenario of halting technology penetration and advancements, the country has an access to huge manpower and abundant labour but efficient training mechanisms and skill development are not at par with the rate of industry evolution needs. Warehouses are commercial buildings used by manufacturers, exporters, importers, transport businesses, wholesalers, and customs to store and load goods. They are usually large enclosed spaces or buildings near industrial areas in cities, towns and villages. Warehousing is a major part of supply chain and logistics activities. It includes the movement and storage of materials within the warehouse, involving standardized procedures of transaction, shipping, receiving, stow away and pick up. Tags #Warehouse_Business_Plan, #Warehouse_Business_Ideas, #Distribution_Warehouse_Business_Ideas, #Warehouse_Business, #Starting_Warehousing_and_Distribution_Service, #How_to_Start_Your_Own_Warehouse_Business, How to Start a Warehousing Business, Warehouse Business, Starting Your Warehouse Business, How to Start a Warehouse Business, #Project_Report_on_Warehouse_Business, Detailed Project Report on Warehouse, Project Report on Warehouse, Pre-Investment Feasibility Study on Warehouse, Techno-Economic Feasibility Study on Warehouse, #Feasibility_Report_on_Warehouse, Free Project Profile on Warehouse, Project Profile on Warehouse, #Download_Free_Project_Profile_on_Warehouse, Warehouse Business Plan Pdf, #I_Want_to_Start_a_Small_Warehouse_Logistics_Business, Best Business Ideas to Start a Warehouse Business, Starting a Warehouse Business, Warehousing Business Investment Opportunities in India, Investment Opportunity in Warehousing Business, Storage / Warehouse Business, Business Ideas for Warehouses, What is the Most Innovative Startup on Warehousing in India? Logistics-storage-warehousing Business & Investment Opportunity, How to Start a Small Warehouse Business
Plant capacity: -Plant & machinery: -
Working capital: -T.C.I: -
Return: 1.00%Break even: N/A
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Ephedrine Hydrochloride

Ephedrine hydrochloride is a phenethylamine found in EPHEDRA SINICA. PSEUDOEPHEDRINE is an isomer. It is an alpha- and beta-adrenergic agonist that may also enhance release of norepinephrine. It has been used for asthma, heart failure, rhinitis, and urinary incontinence, and for its central nervous system stimulatory effects in the treatment of narcolepsy and depression. It has become less extensively used with the advent of more selective agonists. Ephedrine should be used with caution in patients who may be particularly susceptible to their effects, particularly those with hyperthyroidism. Great care is also needed in patients with cardiovascular disease such as ischaemic heart disease, arrhythmia or tachycardia, occlusive vascular disorders including arteriosclerosis, hypertension, or aneurysms. Angina pain may be precipitated in patients with angina pectoris. Ephedrine hydrochloride was used in the control of the inflammatory response. It was also used to treat hypotension caused by either anesthesia or overdose of antihypertensive drugs.
Plant capacity: -Plant & machinery: -
Working capital: -T.C.I: -
Return: 1.00%Break even: N/A
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Paint Driers

Paint driers contain oxidizable or drying oil components that accelerate the curing of paint. The chemical compounds forming most driers are metallo-organics. Paint driers are classified into two type, primary driers and secondary driers. The global paint driers market is segmented on the basis of type, product, application, and geography. Based on type, the market is categorized into primary drier and secondary drier. The market segmented based on the product include liquid drier, oil paint drier, and others. By application, it is divided into paint & coatings, construction, and others.
Plant capacity: -Plant & machinery: -
Working capital: -T.C.I: -
Return: 1.00%Break even: N/A
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Information
  • One Lac / Lakh / Lakhs is equivalent to one hundred thousand (100,000)
  • One Crore is equivalent to ten million (10,000,000)
  • T.C.I is Total Capital Investment
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  • Caution: The project's cost, capacity and return are subject to change without any notice. Future projects may have different values of project cost, capacity or return.

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