World Culture Festival


   Spiritual guru Sri Sri Ravi Shankar’s Art of Living will celebrate 35 years of service to humanity, spirituality and human values by organising a  3-day mega cultural event – World Culture Festival 2016 (from March 11 to 12, 2016) – in Delhi.

The event aims at spreading the ethos of ‘VasudhaivaKutumbakam’ – ‘The World is one Family’ by laying an emphasis on peaceful co-existence.

The event will demonstrate the power of peace by bringing 3.5 million people from around the world together.

Varied cultures from across the globe will unite to be part of the music and arts platform spread over an area of 7 acres.

Over 37,000 artists are expected to perform at the festival which includes 8,000 musicians playing 40 instruments in a Musical Symphony, 650 drummers from South Africa and several tribal artists from Indian states such as Chhattisgarh, Maharashtra, Sikkim and others.

“With the World Culture Festival, we hope to foster deeper understanding between people of different faiths, nationalities and backgrounds. By showcasing rich cultural traditions of dance, music and art from around the world as well as Yoga, this festival will be a unique platform for spiritual and religious gurus, politicians, peacemakers and artists to spread the message of global peace and harmony in diversity,” Gurudev Sri Sri Ravi Shankar, Founder, The Art of Living, said.

Chairman of the World Culture Festival Organizing Committee and VVKI trust, Commodore Sarvotham Rao, said, “The World Culture Festival will be a one-of-its-kind experience which will have a majestic gathering of 3.5 million people where everyone will unite as one big family. The festival aims to bring to the forefront age-old values and traditions that are today, fast disappearing. Thousands of years old heritage of yoga and Ayurveda will play a central role in the festival through performances, information booths and ‘join-in’ sessions.”

A very special highlight of the festival will be a ‘Peace meditation’ led by Sri Sri Ravi Shankar which will be held on all three days of the festival.

Here are the highlights:

•          Over 33,000 people will perform at the festival in 3 days

•          In the Grand Musical Symphony 40 instruments will be played together

•          The Global Leadership Forum, co-hosted by the World Forum of Ethics in Business and The Art of Living Foundation in New Delhi on the 12th and 13th March 2016 will bring together senior leaders from business, government, politics, science, NGOs, faith-based organizations, sports, academia and media to reflect on the paradigms of leadership needed to manoeuvre the world of today

•          World’s largest stage-WCF will witness the world’s largest stage set up over an area of 7 acres.       This will be an attempt to enter the Guinness Book of World Records for the ‘Largest temporary stage’ in the world

•          Size of the venue- The total area of the venue would cover 1000 acres

•          More than 20,000 international guests are expected. Sizable contingents from South America, Mongolia, Russia, U.S., Europe, Japan, Malaysia, Australia, Pakistan among others.

•          Revival of tribal art forms – WCF will revive some of the tribal art forms from India from states such as Chhattisgarh, Maharashtra, Sikkim among others

•          World’s largest Peace meditation- This will be the first time in the world that 3.5 million people will meditate for world peace on all three days at one physical location. Millions will also participate virtually

•          3 Padma awardees will be training participants in Bharatanatyam.

•          650 drummers will arrive from South Africa

•         Kathak performances choreographed by legendary Pt Birju Maharaj

What do Chemical Engineers Do?


It would take too long to list all the products that are impacted by chemical engineers, but knowing what industries employ them may help you comprehend the scope of their work.

Chemical Engineering Jobs, Chem jobs

What do Chemical Engineers Do?

Chemical engineers work in manufacturing, pharmaceuticals, healthcare, design and construction, pulp and paper, petrochemicals, food processing, specialty chemicals, microelectronics, electronic and advanced materials, polymers, business services, biotechnology, and environmental health and safety industries, among others.

Within these industries, chemical engineers rely on their knowledge of mathematics and science—particularly chemistry— to overcome technical problems safely and economically. And, of course, they draw upon and apply their engineering knowledge to solve any technical challenges they encounter. Don’t make the mistake of thinking that chemical engineers only “make things,” though. Their expertise is also applied in the areas of law, education, publishing, finance, and medicine, as well as in many other fields that require technical training.

Specifically, chemical engineers improve food processing techniques, and methods of producing fertilizers, to increase the quantity and quality of available food.

They also construct the synthetic fibers that make our clothes more comfortable and water resistant; they develop methods to mass-produce drugs, making them more affordable; and they create safer, more efficient methods of refining petroleum products, making energy and chemical sources more productive and cost effective.

Chemical engineers also develop solutions to environmental problems, such as pollution control and remediation.

And yes, they process chemicals, which are used to make or improve just about everything you see around you.

Chemical engineers face many of the same challenges that other professionals face, and they meet these challenges by applying their technical knowledge, communication and teamwork skills; the most up-to-date practices available; and hard work. Benefits include financial reward, recognition within industry and society, and the gratification that comes from working with the processes of nature to meet the needs of society.

What is Civil Engineering?


Civil engineering is arguably the oldest engineering discipline. It deals with the built environment and can be dated to the first time someone placed a roof over his or her head or laid a tree trunk across a river to make it easier to get across.

The built environment encompasses much of what defines modern civilization. Buildings and bridges are often the first constructions that come to mind, as they are the most conspicuous creations of structural engineering, one of civil engineering’s major sub-disciplines. Roads, railroads, subway systems, and airports are designed by transportation engineers, another category of civil engineering. And then there are the less visible creations of civil engineers. Every time you open a water faucet, you expect water to come out, without thinking that civil engineers made it possible. New York City has one of the world’s most impressive water supply systems, receiving billions of gallons of high-quality water from the Catskills over one hundred miles away. Similarly, not many people seem to worry about what happens to the water after it has served its purposes. The old civil engineering discipline of sanitary engineering has evolved into modern environmental engineering of such significance that most academic departments have changed their names to civil and environmental engineering.

These few examples illustrate that civil engineers do a lot more than design buildings and bridges. They can be found in the aerospace industry, designing jetliners and space stations; in the automotive industry, perfecting the load-carrying capacity of a chassis and improving the crashworthiness of bumpers and doors; and they can be found in the ship building industry, the power industry, and many other industries wherever constructed facilities are involved. And they plan and oversee the construction of these facilities as construction managers.

Civil engineering is an exciting profession because at the end of the day you can see the results of your work, whether this is a completed bridge, a high-rise building, a subway station, or a hydroelectric dam.

Please look at the Web pages of our individual faculty members to learn more about their special interests as examples of what civil engineering and engineering mechanics is and can be about.

What is Instrumentation Engineering?


In scientific terms, instrumentation is defined as the art and science of measurement and control of process variables within a production, or manufacturing area. The science has further opened up the realm of instrumentation engineering.

The discipline of instrumentation engineering branched out of the streams of electrical and electronic engineering some time in the early part of 1970s. “It is a multi-disciplinary stream and covers subjects from various branches such as chemical, mechanical, electrical, electronics and computers,” says Prof. A. Bhujanga Rao, from the department of Instrumentation Engineering, Andhra University.

The professor adds that instrumentation engineering is a specialised branch of electrical and electronic engineering and it deals with measurement, control and automation of processes.

SCOPE

Almost all process and manufacturing industry such as steel, oil, petrochemical, power and defence production will have a separate instrumentation department, which is manned and managed by instrumentation engineers. “Automation is the buzz word in process industry, and automation is the core job of instrumentation engineers. Hence, the demand for instrumentation will always be there,” says the professor.

The growth in the avionics, aeronautical and space science sectors has also increased the scope for instrumentation engineers. Instrumentation engineers can also fit in both software and hardware sectors.

Apart from covering core subjects such as system dynamics, industrial instrumentation and process control, analytical and bio-medical instrumentation and robotics, the students deal with software and hardware topics such as microprocessor and micro controller based instrumentation, VLSI and embedded system designs, computer architecture and organisation and computer control of processes. Computer languages such as ‘C’ and Fortran are also part of the curriculum. This makes an instrumentation engineer fit for both the hardware and the software industry. Moreover, since instrumentation engineers are presumed to be good in physics, the logical ability is expected to be on the higher side, which is a basic quality needed to excel in the software industry.

The demand is so high that every student finds at least two jobs waiting in the wings, by the time he or she completes her course, says Dr. Bhujanga Rao.

Nature of work of an instrumentation engineer ranges from designing, developing, installing, managing equipments that are used to monitor and control machinery and processes.

“Though there is a demand for instrumentation engineers from the software sector, we prefer the core area, as that is where we can showcase our creativity and knowledge,” says Srinivas a third-year student.

The shift towards core sector is not only due to the opportunity to showcase ones creative talent and knowledge, but also because of the long term stability and quick growth. Bio-medical is another area that is fast catching up and there is huge requirement for instrumentation professionals.

Instrumentation engineering that made its way as an exclusive engineering discipline in the early part of 1970s was earlier known as M.Sc. Tech Instrumentation in many of the colleges. It was then a three-year PG course. Even today, it is referred to by different names by various colleges. While some call it as B. Tech- electronics and instrumentation, a few name it as B. Tech – control and instrumentation. Whatever, be the name, the curriculum is the same.

What is Electrical Engineering?


Electrical engineering is one of the newer branches of engineering, and dates back to the late 19th century. It is the branch of engineering that deals with the technology of electricity. Electrical engineers work on a wide range of components, devices and systems, from tiny microchips to huge power station generators.

Early experiments with electricity included primitive batteries and static charges. However, the actual design, construction and manufacturing of useful devices and systems began with the implementation of Michael Faraday’s Law of Induction, which essentially states that the voltage in a circuit is proportional to the rate of change in the magnetic field through the circuit. This law applies to the basic principles of the electric generator, the electric motor and the transformer. The advent of the modern age is marked by the introduction of electricity to homes, businesses and industry, all of which were made possible by electrical engineers.

Some of the most prominent pioneers in electrical engineering includeThomas Edison (electric light bulb), George Westinghouse (alternating current), Nikola Tesla (induction motor), Guglielmo Marconi (radio) andPhilo T. Farnsworth (television). These innovators turned ideas and concepts about electricity into practical devices and systems that ushered in the modern age.

Since its early beginnings, the field of electrical engineering has grown and branched out into a number of specialized categories, including power generation and transmission systems, motors, batteries and control systems. Electrical engineering also includes electronics, which has itself branched into an even greater number of subcategories, such as radio frequency (RF) systems, telecommunications, remote sensing, signal processing, digital circuits, instrumentation, audio, video and optoelectronics.

The field of electronics was born with the invention of the thermionic valve diode vacuum tube in 1904 by John Ambrose Fleming. The vacuum tube basically acts as a current amplifier by outputting a multiple of its input current. It was the foundation of all electronics, including radios, television and radar, until the mid-20th century. It was largely supplanted by the transistor, which was developed in 1947 at AT&T’s Bell Laboratories by William Shockley, John Bardeen and Walter Brattain, for which they received the 1956 Nobel Prize in physics.

What is Mechanical Engineering?


Mechanical engineering is a diverse subject that derives its breadth from the need to design and manufacture everything from small individual parts and devices (e.g., microscale sensors and inkjet printer nozzles) to large systems (e.g., spacecraft and machine tools). The role of a mechanical engineer is to take a product from an idea to the marketplace. In order to accomplish this, a broad range of skills are needed. The mechanical engineer needs to acquire particular skills and knowledge. He/she needs to understand the forces and the thermal environment that a product, its parts, or its subsystems will encounter; to design them for functionality, aesthetics, and the ability to withstand the forces and the thermal environment they will be subjected to; and to determine the best way to manufacture them and ensure they will operate without failure. Perhaps the one skill that is the mechanical engineer’s exclusive domain is the ability to analyze and design objects and systems with motion.

Since these skills are required for virtually everything that is made, mechanical engineering is perhaps the broadest and most diverse of engineering disciplines. Mechanical engineers play a central role in such industries as automotive (from the car chassis to its every subsystem—engine, transmission, sensors); aerospace (airplanes, aircraft engines, control systems for airplanes and spacecraft); biotechnology (implants, prosthetic devices, fluidic systems for pharmaceutical industries); computers and electronics (disk drives, printers, cooling systems, semiconductor tools); microelectromechanical systems, or MEMS (sensors, actuators, micropower generation); energy conversion (gas turbines, wind turbines, solar energy, fuel cells); environmental control (HVAC, air-conditioning, refrigeration, compressors); automation (robots, data and image acquisition, recognition, control); manufacturing (machining, machine tools, prototyping, microfabrication).

To put it simply, mechanical engineering deals with anything that moves, including the human body, a very complex machine. Mechanical engineers learn about materials, solid and fluid mechanics, thermodynamics, heat transfer, control, instrumentation, design, and manufacturing to understand mechanical systems. Specialized mechanical engineering subjects include biomechanics, cartilage-tissue engineering, energy conversion, laser-assisted materials processing, combustion, MEMS, microfluidic devices, fracture mechanics, nanomechanics, mechanisms, micropower generation, tribology (friction and wear), and vibrations. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers (ASME) currently lists 36 technical divisions, from advanced energy systems and aerospace engineering to solid-waste engineering and textile engineering.

The breadth of the mechanical engineering discipline allows students a variety of career options beyond some of the industries listed above. Regardless of the particular path they envision for themselves after they graduate, their education will have provided them with the creative thinking that allows them to design an exciting product or system, the analytical tools to achieve their design goals, the ability to overcome all constraints, and the teamwork needed to design, market, and produce a system. These valuable skills could also launch a career in medicine, law, consulting, management, banking, finance, and so on.

For those interested in applied scientific and mathematical aspects of the discipline, graduate study in mechanical engineering can lead to a career of research and teaching.

Twenty20 World Cup Schedule 2016


The ICC World Twenty20 2016 is a 20/20 cricket tournament will be played in India in March-April 2016. ICC T20 World Cup 2016 will be the 6th ICC World Twenty20 tournament and is scheduled from 15 March to 3 April. Sri Lanka are the defending champions.

First round (group winners to progress to second round)
Group A Bangladesh, Netherlands, Ireland and Oman
Group B Zimbabwe, Scotland, Hong Kong and Afghanistan

Second round Super 10 Groups
Group 1 Sri Lanka, South Africa, West Indies, England and winner group B (Q1B)
Group 2 India, Pakistan, Australia, New Zealand and winner group A (Q1A)
2016 ICC World Twenty20

19 10 7
Date & time Detail
Mar-2016
Tue 08 D/N
09:30 GMT, 15:00 local 1st Match, First Round Group B – Hong Kong vs Zimbabwe
Vidarbha Cricket Association Stadium, Nagpur
Tue 08 D/N
14:00 GMT, 19:30 local 2nd Match, First Round Group B – Afghanistan vs Scotland
Vidarbha Cricket Association Stadium, Nagpur
Wed 09 D/N
09:30 GMT, 15:00 local 3rd Match, First Round Group A – Bangladesh vs Netherlands
Himachal Pradesh Cricket Association Stadium, Dharamsala
Wed 09 D/N
14:00 GMT, 19:30 local 4th Match, First Round Group A – Ireland vs Oman
Himachal Pradesh Cricket Association Stadium, Dharamsala
Thu 10 D/N
09:30 GMT, 15:00 local 5th Match, First Round Group B – Scotland vs Zimbabwe
Vidarbha Cricket Association Stadium, Nagpur
Thu 10 D/N
14:00 GMT, 19:30 local 6th Match, First Round Group B – Afghanistan vs Hong Kong
Vidarbha Cricket Association Stadium, Nagpur
Fri 11 D/N
09:30 GMT, 15:00 local 7th Match, First Round Group A – Oman vs Netherlands
Himachal Pradesh Cricket Association Stadium, Dharamsala
Fri 11 D/N
14:00 GMT, 19:30 local 8th Match, First Round Group A – Bangladesh vs Ireland
Himachal Pradesh Cricket Association Stadium, Dharamsala
Sat 12 D/N
09:30 GMT, 15:00 local 9th Match, First Round Group B – Afghanistan vs Zimbabwe
Vidarbha Cricket Association Stadium, Nagpur
Sat 12 D/N
14:00 GMT, 19:30 local 10th Match, First Round Group B – Hong Kong vs Scotland
Vidarbha Cricket Association Stadium, Nagpur
Sun 13 D/N
09:30 GMT, 15:00 local 11th Match, First Round Group A – Ireland vs Netherlands
Himachal Pradesh Cricket Association Stadium, Dharamsala
Sun 13 D/N
14:00 GMT, 19:30 local 12th Match, First Round Group A – Bangladesh vs Oman
Himachal Pradesh Cricket Association Stadium, Dharamsala
Tue 15 D/N
14:00 GMT, 19:30 local 13th Match, Super 10 Group 2 – India vs New Zealand
Vidarbha Cricket Association Stadium, Nagpur
Wed 16 D/N
09:30 GMT, 15:00 local 14th Match, Super 10 Group 2 – Pakistan vs Qualifer Group A
Eden Gardens, Kolkata
Wed 16 D/N
14:00 GMT, 19:30 local 15th Match, Super 10 Group 1 – England vs West Indies
Wankhede Stadium, Mumbai
Thu 17 D/N
14:00 GMT, 19:30 local 16th match, Super 10 Group 1 – Sri Lanka vs Qualifier Group B
Eden Gardens, Kolkata
Fri 18 D/N
09:30 GMT, 15:00 local 17th match, Super 10 Group 2 – Australia vs New Zealand
Himachal Pradesh Cricket Association Stadium, Dharamsala
Fri 18 D/N
14:00 GMT, 19:30 local 18th match, Super 10 Group 1 – England vs South Africa
Wankhede Stadium, Mumbai
Sat 19 D/N
14:00 GMT, 19:30 local 19th match, Super 10 Group 2 – India vs Pakistan
Himachal Pradesh Cricket Association Stadium, Dharamsala
Sun 20 D/N
09:30 GMT, 15:00 local 20th match, Group 1 – South Africa vs Qualifier Group B
Wankhede Stadium, Mumbai
Sun 20 D/N
14:00 GMT, 19:30 local 21st match, Super 10 Group 1 – Sri Lanka vs West Indies
M. Chinnaswamy Stadium, Bangalore
Mon 21 D/N
14:00 GMT, 19:30 local 22nd match, Super 10 Group 2 – Australia vs Qualifier Group A
M. Chinnaswamy Stadium, Bangalore
Tue 22 D/N
14:00 GMT, 19:30 local 23rd match, Super 10 Group 2 – New Zealand vs Pakistan
Punjab Cricket Association Stadium, Chandigarh
Wed 23 D/N
09:30 GMT, 15:00 local 24th match, Super 10 Group 1 – England vs Qualifier Group B
Feroz Shah Kotla, New Delhi
Wed 23 D/N
14:00 GMT, 19:30 local 25th match, Super 10 Group 2 – India vs Qualifier Group A
M. Chinnaswamy Stadium, Bangalore
Fri 25 D/N
09:30 GMT, 15:00 local 26th match, Super 10 Group 2 – Australia vs Pakistan
Punjab Cricket Association Stadium, Chandigarh
Fri 25 D/N
14:00 GMT, 19:30 local 27th match, Super 10 Group 1 – South Africa vs West Indies
Vidarbha Cricket Association Stadium, Nagpur
Sat 26 D/N
09:30 GMT, 15:00 local 28th match, Super 10 Group 2 – New Zealand vs Qualifier Group A
Eden Gardens, Kolkata
Sat 26 D/N
14:00 GMT, 19:30 local 29th match, Super 10 Group 1 – England vs Sri Lanka
Feroz Shah Kotla, New Delhi
Sun 27 D/N
09:30 GMT, 15:00 local 30th match, Super 10 Group 1 – West Indies vs Qualifier Group B
Vidarbha Cricket Association Stadium, Nagpur
Sun 27 D/N
14:00 GMT, 19:30 local 31st match, Super 10 Group 2 – India vs Australia
Punjab Cricket Association Stadium, Chandigarh
Mon 28 D/N
14:00 GMT, 19:30 local 32nd match, Super 10 Group 1 – South Africa vs Sri Lanka
Feroz Shah Kotla, New Delhi
Wed 30 D/N
13:30 GMT, 19:00 local 1st semi-final – TBC vs TBC (Runner Group 1 v Winner Group 2)
Feroz Shah Kotla, New Delhi
Thu 31 D/N
13:30 GMT, 19:00 local 2nd semi-final – TBC vs TBC (Winner Group 1 v Runner Group 2)
Wankhede Stadium, Mumbai
Apr-2016
Sun 03 D/N
13:30 GMT, 19:00 local Final – TBC vs TBC (Reserve Day)
Eden Gardens, Kolkata

scholarship test for gate coaching

Admission cum Scholarship Test for GATE Coaching


gate 2017 scholarship test, scholarship test for gate coaching

For GATE 2017 Aspirants, Scholarship Test

scholarship test for gate 2017

GATE 2017 Scholarship Test

 

THE GATE COACH is organizing a scholarship test On 6th march, 2016. THE GATE COACH will provide scholarship worth Rs. 1.65 crores for those students who wish to enrol in classroom courses for IES, GATE 2017 and PSUs.
This is for those talented engineering graduates who prepares for prominent engineering service examination, public sectors, IITs etc. But due to adverse economic conditions, these students are unable to take coaching guidance; therefore THE GATE COACH has taken an initiative to acknowledge the talented students in the form of scholarships.
THE GATE COACH has decided to offer scholarships to those students, who are good in their Academics. Besides, also for those students who maintains uniformity in their regular studies.
Details of Test
· Fee for the Test- NIL

· Date of Test- 6th March 2016

· Eligibility – third year and final year B Tech students

· Syllabus- General Aptitude and Engineering mathematics

For Registration Click here…….

Call us at – 9873452122 or email at- delhi.tgc@gmail.com
Visit us at – www.thegatecoach.institute
Like us at- https://www.facebook.com/TheGateCoach
Our address is- The Gate Coach, 28, Jia Sarai, Near IIT, New Delhi -16

OSCAR WINNERS 2016: THE COMPLETE LIST!


BEST PICTURE

The Big Short

Bridge of Spies

Brooklyn

Mad Max: Fury Road

The Martian

The Revenant

Room

Spotlight – WINNER

=============================

ACTOR IN A LEADING ROLE

Bryan Cranston, Trumbo

Matt Damon, The Martian

Leonardo DiCaprio, The Revenant – WINNER

Michael Fassbender, Steve Jobs

Eddie Redmayne, The Danish Girl

Leonardo DiCaprio

=============================

ACTRESS IN A LEADING ROLE

Cate Blanchett, Carol

Brie Larson, Room – WINNER

Jennifer Lawrence, Joy

Charlotte Rampling, 45 Years

Saoirse Ronan, Brooklyn

=============================

ACTOR IN A SUPPORTING ROLE

Christian Bale, The Big Short

Tom Hardy, The Revenant

Mark Ruffalo, Spotlight

Mark Rylance, Bridge of Spies  – WINNER

Sylvester Stallone, Creed

=============================

ACTRESS IN A SUPPORTING ROLE

Jennifer Jason Leigh, The Hateful Eight

Rooney Mara, Carol

Rachel McAdams, Spotlight

Alicia Vikander, The Danish Girl  – WINNER

Kate Winslet, Steve Jobs

=============================

ANIMATED FEATURE FILM

Anomalisa

Boy and the World

Inside Out – WINNER

Shaun the Sheep Movie

When Marnie Was There

=============================

CINEMATOGRAPHY

Carol

The Hateful Eight

Mad Max: Fury Road

The Revenant  – WINNER

Sicario

Mad Max: Fury Road - Oscars 2016

COSTUME DESIGN

Carol

Cinderella

The Danish Girl

Mad Max: Fury Road  – WINNER

The Revenant

=============================

DIRECTING

The Big Short

Mad Max: Fury Road

The Revenant  – WINNER

Room

Spotlight

=============================

DOCUMENTARY (FEATURE)

Amy  – WINNER

Cartel Land

The Look of Silence

What Happened, Miss Simone?

Winter on Fire: Ukraine’s Fight for Freedom

=============================

DOCUMENTARY (SHORT SUBJECT)

Body Team 12

Chau, beyond the Lines

Claude Lanzmann: Spectres of the Shoah

A Girl in the River: The Price of Forgiveness  – WINNER

Last Day of Freedom

=============================

FILM EDITING

The Big Short

Mad Max: Fury Road  – WINNER

The Revenant

Spotlight

Star Wars: The Force Awakens

=============================

FOREIGN LANGUAGE FILM

Embrace of the Serpent

Mustang

Son of Saul  – WINNER

Theeb

A War

=============================

MAKEUP AND HAIRSTYLING

Mad Max: Fury Road  – WINNER

The 100-Year-Old Man Who Climbed out

the Window and Disappeared

The Revenant

=============================

MUSIC (ORIGINAL SCORE)

Bridge of Spies

Carol

The Hateful Eight  – WINNER

Sicario

Star Wars: The Force Awakens

=============================

MUSIC (ORIGINAL SONG)

“Earned It,” Fifty Shades of Grey

“Manta Ray,” Racing Extinction

“Simple Song #3,” Youth

“Til It Happens To You,” The Hunting Ground

“Writing’s On The Wall,” Spectre  – WINNER

=============================

PRODUCTION DESIGN

Bridge of Spies

The Danish Girl

Mad Max: Fury Road  – WINNER

The Martian

The Revenant

=============================

SHORT FILM (ANIMATED)

Bear Story – WINNER

Prologue

Sanjay’s Super Team

We Can’t Live without Cosmos

World of Tomorrow

=============================

SHORT FILM (LIVE ACTION)

Ave Maria

Day One

Everything Will Be Okay (Alles Wird Gut)

Shok

Stutterer  – WINNER

=============================

SOUND EDITING

Mad Max: Fury Road  – WINNER

The Martian

The Revenant

Sicario

Star Wars: The Force Awakens

SOUND MIXING

Bridge of Spies

Mad Max: Fury Road  – WINNER

The Martian

The Revenant

Star Wars: The Force Awakens

=============================

VISUAL EFFECTS

Ex Machina  – WINNER

Mad Max: Fury Road

The Martian

The Revenant

Star Wars: The Force Awakens

=============================

WRITING (ADAPTED SCREENPLAY)

The Big Short – WINNER

Brooklyn

Carol

The Martian

Room

=============================

WRITING (ORIGINAL SCREENPLAY)

Bridge of Spies

Ex Machina

Inside Out

Spotlight – WINNER

Straight Outta Compton