Indian Space Research Organisation Jobs for Government For Light Vehicle Driver in Delhi , Mumbai , Chennai , Kolkata , Hyderabad , Pune , Bangalore , Gurgaon , Noida , Ghaziabad
Indian Space Research Organisation
Post Name : Light Vehicle Driver No of Vacancy : 69 Posts Pay Scale : Rs.5200-20200/- Grade Pay : Rs. 1900/- Post Name : Heavy Vehicle Driver No of Vacancy : 40 Posts Pay Scale : Rs.5200-20200/- Grade Pay : Rs. 1900/- Post Name : Staff Car Driver No of Vacancy : 03 Posts Pay Scale : Rs.5200-20200/- Grade Pay : Rs. 1900/- Educational Qualification : Pass in SSLC/SSC/Matric/10th Std.Must possess valid LVD licence and Public Service Badge, if statutory. Nationality : Indian Age Limit : 35 Years As on 24.09.2015 Application Fee : Candidates Have to Pay Rs.100/- through Challan.
Pass in SSLC/SSC/Matric/10th Std.Must possess valid LVD licence and Public Service Badge, if statutory.
Looking for Any Graduate graduates profile.
2015-09-14 to 2015-09-24
About Indian space research organisation
The Indian Space Research Organisation (ISRO, /Hindi pronunciation: Bhāratīya Antariksh Anusandhān Sangathan) is the space agency of the Indian government. Its vision is to "harness space technology for national development, while pursuing space science research and planetary exploration".
Formed in 1969, ISRO superseded the erstwhile Indian National Committee for Space Research (INCOSPAR),which was established in 1962 by the efforts of independent Indias first Prime Minister Pandit Jawaharlal Nehru and his close aide, and reputed scientist Dr. Vikram Sarabhai. The establishment of ISRO thus institutionalised space activities in India. It is managed by the Department of Space, which reports to Prime Minister who presently is Narendra Modi.
ISRO built Indias first satellite, Aryabhata, which was launched by the Soviet Union on 19 April in 1975. In 1980, Rohini became the first satellite to be placed in orbit by an Indian-made launch vehicle, SLV-3. ISRO subsequently developed two other rockets: the Polar Satellite Launch Vehicle (PSLV) for launching satellites into polar orbits and the Geosynchronous Satellite Launch Vehicle (GSLV) for placing satellites into geostationary orbits. These rockets have launched numerous communications satellites and earth observation satellites. Satellite navigation systems like GAGAN and IRNSS have been deployed. In January 2014, ISRO successfully used an indigenous cryogenic engine in a GSLV-D5 launch of the GSAT-14.
On 22 October 2008, ISRO sent its first mission to the Moon, Chandrayaan-1. On 5 November 2013, ISRO launched its Mars Orbiter Mission, which successfully entered Mars orbit on 24 September 2014, making India the first nation to succeed on its first attempt, and ISRO the fourth space agency in the world and first Asian space agency to reach Mars orbit. Future plans include development of GSLV Mk III (for launch of heavier satellites), development of a reusable launch vehicle, human spaceflight, further lunar exploration, interplanetary probes, a solar spacecraft mission, etc.