They say necessity is the mother of invention, but when you work with brilliant engineers who are continually dreaming and doing, invention just keeps happening, whether driven by necessity or not. Take the latest conception from the minds of Sankar U P, Aneesh Kamalamma and Akhil Vijay. It started simply enough. Akhil Vijay had a
Hi! I am Paul White, and this is my ‘Engineers of Quest Global’ story. From an early age, my parents noticed I tended to tinker with various things around the house. I would take things apart, look at them, figure out how they worked, re-assemble them, and put them back on the shelf without anybody
My passion for solving the hardest engineering problems ironically started by being surrounded by doctors. Hi, I am Sindhu Ramachandran, and this is my Engineers of Quest Global story. While growing up, most of my relatives and neighbors were doctors, and I was fascinated by their approach to their profession. I’d often ask them, ‘why
The ups, downs and everything in-between – Karthikeyan Munusamy My journey at QuEST started after I completed my studies from Hindustan College of Engineering, Chennai in the year 1997. As a young engineer, all that mattered to me was to make my mark in the industry. I first started as a shift engineer in
For all those who don’t know, Maligre is a remote small village in Maharashtra, India. But for me, it was my entire universe when I was growing up. Because the village is mostly made up of farmers, the career options for young people like me were limited, and becoming an engineer was almost unheard of.
I’ve always been told that I was an extremely curious child and would disassemble whatever toy or furniture I could get my hands on. Fortunately, my parents never said NO and allowed me to “take things apart.” If there was something inside, I had to see it! There was something different about this humble, mechanical world
Ever since I was a boy, I used to sit and watch birds fly outside my window. One day, a documentary was playing on my TV about the Indian Air Force. If I remember correctly, it was MIG 29, and it zoomed past the screen in a fraction of a second. My curiosity had been
I was probably around 7 or 8 years old when I first saw my father’s aeronautical engineering textbooks; I couldn’t read entire lines at the time, but I recall seeing the picture of an engine and a lot of physics symbols surrounding it. Although those drawings and figures fascinated me, I couldn’t understand why he