Anajits Bhanott is the first Indian woman to make a living in construction and she has the ability to do so without any qualifications.
Anajith Bhanote has a Bachelor of Engineering and Computer Science degree from the National Institute of Engineering Education (NIEE), Bengaluru.
Anjit Bhuyanon is a Mechanical Engineer from NRIEE.
Anjan Bhuyaon is also a Mechanical Engineering graduate from NUI Bengaluru, and is also in the process of completing her Masters of Science degree in Construction.
Anuj Bhuayaon is in the middle of completing a Master of Engineering in Construction from Tata Institute of Fundamental Research, Mumbai.
Anja Bhuayanon is an Engineer with Tata Institute, Mumbai, and she works for Tata Construction, Mumbai as a Mechanical Designer.
Anji Bhuanyan is a Engineering graduate with Tata Consultancy Services (TCSS) from Tata Consultancies and Technology, Mumbai and works for TCSS as a Mechanic.
Anju Bhuan has also a Bachelor in Engineering from the Institute of Computer Science, Delhi and has a Masters of Technology from the Indian Institute of Technology, Ahmedabad.
Anil Bhuangal is a Master in Engineering and Civil Engineering from Tata University, Delhi.
Anushka Bhujan is a Masters in Engineering, Engineering Technology and Computer Engineering from The University of Maryland, College Park.
Anup Bhuankar is a mechanical engineer from Tata Design Engineering, Delhi, and works as a Senior Mechanical Engineer.
Anusha Bhuar is an engineering student at Tata Design and Construction, Delhi who is studying in the College of Engineering, Hyderabad.
This is an all India list of top female engineers.
They are all graduates of NRIEC, Bengaluru with some of them working in the IT sector.
Bhuani Bhanoti is an engineer with Tata, Mumbai who is also working for Tata, Hyderabadi.
This list also includes those who worked in the construction industry, which is also an important sector.
But this is not an exhaustive list.
It is not the first list of female engineers, it is a compilation of women engineers and engineers who have worked in a certain sector, like IT, construction, etc. Bhanota is the only woman in the list, as of writing, the number of women in the engineering industry is 4,000.
A few of them are senior engineers like Bhanokkal, Akshay Sharma, and Bhanoy, while some of the others are junior engineers like Nadeem Ahmed, Anjali Suresh, Anisha Kumar, Ankit Bhamre, Shailesh Rajesh, Anu Kumar, Prabha Jadhav, Rakesh Kumar and Raju Yadav.
Bhagwan Singh, a mechanical engineering graduate from Tata, is the third person to make the list.
She has worked as a mechanical designer for several companies, including Tata, Vodafone, and Reliance.
She also holds the rank of Senior Mechanical Engineering Engineer at Tata, which means she is the Chief Designer of the Tata Power Project.
Bhiwani Bhatia is a senior engineer at Tata.
She is the head of the design group of the engineering department at Tata’s Bengaluru campus.
She currently works for TCS, and currently is the Engineering Principal at Tata Power, Bengalure.
Bhatyaon works for CPM, a design consultancy firm.
This shows that the engineering profession is not exclusively male dominated.
The number of female engineering graduates is growing.
The list is incomplete, as it does not include the female engineers in other sectors like IT.
The engineering profession in India is not as male dominated as in the West, where only around 10% of engineers are women.
But the number is still quite low, even for the West.
The gender imbalance in the industry has a lot to do with the lack of women as engineers, who are not required to work in the same way as men, according to the NRIE study.
The study found that engineers have an average of 18 years of engineering education, compared to 16.8 years for the general population.
The average number of engineering students in India has also fallen.
India ranks 142nd in the World in Engineering Degrees, according the World University Rankings.
In 2017, there were 1,823 engineering degrees, compared with 1,902 for engineers in the US, the UK, and Germany.
Women are not only being discouraged from entering engineering.
The percentage of engineering degrees held by women is not even high in India, and even among those who have completed engineering degrees they are still less than the percentage of engineers in most other developed countries.
But, the study also found that in some engineering departments, like engineering research and development, there is a gender gap in the number and types of students