Main Objectives TIE(TN)

  • Ensure employment & self employment to all trainees
  • Skill gap mapping & providing skill gap training to make trainees employable

Functions of TIE(TN)

  • Organize campus interviews for recruitment of trainees
  • Maintain details of all trainees
  • Collect the requirements of skilled workforce of industries
  • Provide counseling & career guidance to trainees by professionals & experts.
  • Do skill gap mapping & provide skill gap training to trainees
  • Keep track of the passed out trainees till they are employed at least for 3 years
  • Conduct survey in industries to find out employment potential.
  • Work like employment Exchange
  • Publicity Centre of Excellence scheme.

Role & responsibilities of TIE(TN)

  • Maintain record / follow-up register of all trainees admitted whether employed / self employed / gone for higher education
  • Maintain record of industries/ Employing Govt. organization
  • Organize campus interviews, recruitment fairs
  • Inform all passed out trainees about the recruitment fairs organized by Govt. / Semi Govt./ Pvt. Organization time to time
  • Arrange seminar and workshop regularly for counseling & vocational guidance & employment opportunities
  • Display paper cuttings or notices about vacancies
  • Help the trainees to prepare CV
  • Organize workshop with the help of by DIC / MCED/ MITCON/ Banks/Development Corporations.
  • Organize EDP training
  • Organize training program to improve interview skills, personality Development, Soft skill etc.
  • Keep track of passed out trainees at least for 3 years
  • Arrange On the Job Training and industrial visits for trainees
  • Facilitate for overseas employment
  • Conduct survey to find employment potential
  • Co-ordinate with employment Exchange
  • Registration of trainees of Advance Module & Specialized Modular training of CoE

Vocational Education

Vocational education or Vocational Education and Training (VET), also called Career and Technical Education (CTE), prepares learners for jobs that are based in manual or practical activities, traditionally non-academic and totally related to a specific trade, occupation or vocation, hence the term, in which the learner participates. It is sometimes referred to as technical education, as the learner directly develops expertise in a particular group of techniques or technology.
Generally, vocation and career are used interchangeably. Vocational education might be classified as teaching procedural knowledge. This may be contrasted with declarative knowledge, as used in education in a usually broader scientific field, which might concentrate on theory and abstract conceptual knowledge, characteristic of tertiary education.
Vocational education can be at the secondary or post-secondary level and can interact with the apprenticeship system. Increasingly, vocational education can be recognised in terms of recognition of prior learning and partial academic credit towards tertiary education (e.g., at a university) as credit; however, it is rarely considered in its own form to fall under the traditional definition of a higher education.
Up until the end of the twentieth century, vocational education focused on specific trades such as for example, an automobile mechanic or welder, and was therefore associated with the activities of lower social classes. As a consequence, it attracted a level of stigma. Vocational education is related to the age-old apprenticeship system of learning.
However, as the labor market becomes more specialized and economies demand higher levels of skill, governments and businesses are increasingly investing in the future of vocational education through publicly funded training organizations and subsidized apprenticeship or traineeship initiatives for businesses. At the post-secondary level vocational education is typically provided by an institute of technology, or by a local community college.


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