The Department of Chemical Engineering was established in the year 1990. The department is maintaining a continued tradition of good quality education, research and academia-industry interaction since its inception. The department has well equipped laboratories for experimentation at UG, PG and Ph.D. levels.

Vision of the department

  1. To transform the aspiring youths into enlightened and technologically empowered citizens of the future.
  2. To provide the motivated youths with the knowledge and training and tools necessary for long term success in their chosen profession.
  3. To prepare our students well versed persons in the fundamentals of Chemical Engineering.
  4. To make them capable for using imaginative and creative techniques and solutions for solving the complex engineering problems that they are likely to face in their careers.

Mission of the department

The department’s mission is for devising and guiding reforms in higher education in the Chemical Engineering and technologies that will help to transform India into a strong and vibrant knowledge economy.

 Programme Educational Objectives

  1. To provide the necessary background in physical sciences, advanced mathematics, engineering fundamentals with economics for various industrial processes related to chemical engineering.
  2. To train and prepare the students as chemical engineering professionals by equipping them with the essentials of chemical engineering.
  3. To train the students in planning and conducting the experiments with the help of engineering apparatus and software, as well as teaching them to document the experiments in the technical reports format.
  4. To equip students with the technical knowledge for upgrading skills in equipment design, process design and plant design.
  5. To enrich the students with good communication skills, technical knowledge, team work ability, management skills and leadership qualities.
  6. To familiarize the students with professional ethics, social responsibility, issues related to the global economy and to emerging technologies.

 Programme Outcomes: The Programme Outcomes define the knowledge and skills that will be mastered by our graduates. Our graduates:

  1. have ability to apply knowledge of physical sciences, advanced mathematics and chemical engineering fundamentals to identify and present solutions to engineering problems.
  2. can work in a multi­disciplinary team.
  3. have ability to design a system, a component, or a process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, social, environmental, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability and sustainability.
  4. have ability to conduct experiments and design commercial equipments with ability to analyze, interpret and present data.
  5. do possess professionalism and ethics.
  6. can communicate and present themselves effectively.
  7. have the understanding of importance of engineering solutions in terms of economic and societal context.
  8. can engage themselves in learning and challenging environment always.
  9. do possess capability to use the latest techniques and tools necessary for engineering practice.

Contact Person:

Dr. D. P. Tiwari

Professor & Chairperson

Chemical Engineering Department

DCRUST, Murthal, Sonepat-131039

Phone No:0130-2484123


Name of Course  Total Sanction Seats Year of Start Duration
B.Tech.(Chemical Engineering) 60 + 12(through LEET) 1990 4 years
M.Tech.(Chemical Engineering) 18 2009 2 years
Ph.D.(Chemical Engineering) As per norms 2009
1. Labs-11
Fluid Flow Lab
Mechanical Operations Lab
Mass Transfer Lab
Heat Transfer Lab
Computer Aided Design Lab
Chemical Technology Lab
Chemical Reaction Engineering Lab
Process Dynamics Lab
Energy Technology Lab
Environment Pollution & Control Lab
Modeling & Simulation Lab
2. Class Rooms-03
3. Seminar Hall-01
4. Personal Computers-35
5. Printers-02
6. Scanner-01
7. Photocopier-02
8. Softwares- Aspen Plus, Matlab, CFD
9. Research LabMajor facilities– UV-Vis Spectrophotometer, HPLC, Hot Wire Anemometer, Anton Paar Density and Sound Velocity meter.

Click here for details Faculty Profile

Name   Designation E-mail Area of Interest
Dr. D. P. Tiwari Professor & Chairperson

Environmental Pollution Abatement, Heat Transfer, Thermodynamics, Chemical Reaction Engg., Energy Engg., Chemical Calculations
Mr.. S. K. Sharma  Assistant Professor Process Control
Ms. Sunanda Assistant Professor Adsorption Engineering
Dr. Manju Rani Assistant Professor

Solution Thermodynamics, Chemical Reaction Engineering
Ms. Nidhika Bhoria Assistant Professor Nanocatalysis
Mr. Anil Yadav Assistant Professor

Separation Techniques , Energy Engg., Nanomaterials
Dr. Mamta Bhagat Assistant Professor Environmental Pollution control, Chemical technology, waste water treatment
Mr. Yashwant Singh Verma Assistant Professor Turbulence measurement and modeling using CFD, Secondary flows, micro channels, flow visualisation study.


1. Removal of toxic metals from electroplating industries. D.P. Tiwari, K. Pramod, A.K. Mishra,R.P. Singh. Indian J. Environ. Hlth., 31, 2, 120-124, 1989.
2. Removal of lead from aqueous solutions by treated used tea leaves. D.K. Singh, D.P. Tiwari D.N. Saksena. Indian J. Environ. Hlth., 35, 3, 169-177, 1993.
3. Removal of chromium (VI) by mangifera indica leaves. D.K. Singh, D.P. Tiwari, D.N. Saksena. Poll. Res., 12, 4, 223-228, 1993.
4. Removal of chromium (VI) from aqueous solutions. D.K. Singh, D.N. SaksenaD.P. Tiwari. Indian J. Environ. Hlth., 36, 4, 272-277, 1994.
5. Hg (II) adsorption from aqueous solutions using rice husk ash. D.P. Tiwari, D.K. Singh,D.N. Saksena. J. Environ. Engg. A S C E, New York, 121, 6, 479-481, 1995. 
6. Kinetics of adsorption of Pb (II) on used tea leaves and Cr (VI) on acacia arabica bark. D.P. Tiwari, D.K. Singh, D.N. Saksena. Developments in Chemical Engineering and Mineral Processing, Australia, Vol 5 (1/2), 1997.
7. A Review on low cost adsorbent materials for removal of heavy metals from industrial effluents. D.P.Tiwari, D.K.Singh, D.N.Saksena. J. Industrial Pollution Control, 14, 2, 147-150, 1998. 
8. Total Quality Management in Technical Education. D.P.Tiwari. Indian J. of Technical Education, 2000.
9. High Performance Management in Technical Profession. D.P. Tiwari, A. Kumar. Indian J. of Technical Education, July-September, 2004.
10. Role of Communication Skills in Organizational Development. D.P. Tiwari A. Kumar. Indian J. of Technical Education , Vol.29, No.2 April-June, 2006. 
11. Developing People through Learning. D.P. Tiwari A. Kumar. Indian J. of Technical Education, Vol.29, No.3,  July-September, 2006.
12. Energizing Personnel through Meetings. D.P. Tiwari. Indian J. of Technical Education, Volume 30, No. 1, Jan.-March, 2007.
13. Influence of Traditional Culture in Organizational Development. D.P. Tiwari. Indian J. of Technical Education, Volume 30, No. 3, July-September, 2007.
14. Decolourisation of Synthetic Dyes by Agricultural Waste- A Review. Neetu Sharma, D.P. Tiwari, S.K. Singh. International Journal of Scientific and Engineering Research, Volume 3, No., 2, February 2012.
15. Directive production of Pullulan by altering cheap source of Carbon and Nitrogen at 5L bioreactor level. S.K. Sheoran, K.K.Dubey, D.P.Tiwari, B.P.Singh. International Scholarly Research Network, ISRN Chemical Engineering, Volume 2012, Article ID867198,5 pages,doi:105402/2012/867198.
16. Biosynthesis Of PHA ByFusarium moniliforme. Parul Jindal, D.P.Tiwari. International Journal of Engineering Research & Technology (IJERT)Vol. 2 Issue 7, July – 2013 ISSN: 2278-0181.
17. Biosynthesis of PHA and it’s copolymers – a review. Parul Jindal, D.P.Tiwari. International Journal of Scientific & Engineering Research, Volume 4, Issue 8, August-2013 501 ISSN 2229-55181(7),9-15, August(2013).
18. Sapindus Based Activated Carbon by Chemical Activation. Sunanda, D.P.Tiwari, Sharma, D.N., R.T. Sudesh Kumar. Research Journal of Material Sciences, Volume 1(7),9-15, August(2013).
19. Polyhydroxyalkanoates preparation by Fusarium moniliforme using sugarcane as substrate. Parul Jindal, D.P.Tiwari. International Journal of Engineering Research & Technology, Nov.2013, Vol.2, issue11,528-532.
20. Sorption of methylene blue on treated agricultural adsorbents: equilibrium and kinetic studies. D. P. Tiwari  S. K. Singh  Neetu Sharma. Appl Water Sci (Springer)DOI 10.1007/s13201-014-0171-0 23rd March,2014.
21. Experimentation and Optimization of Nutrient Components for Enhanced Biomass Production of Aureobasidium pullulans. Sunil K S, K.K.Dubey, D.P Tiwari, Bhanu P. S. International Journal of Chemical Engineering Research.ISSN 0975-6442 Volume 6, Number 1 (2014), pp. 1-9.
22. The Efficiency Appraisal for Removal of Malachite Green by Potato peel and Neem Bark: Isotherm and Kinetic Studies. D. P. Tiwari  S. K. Singh  Neetu Sharma. International Journal of Chemical and Environmental Engineering, April 2014, Volume 5, No.2 .
23. Efficiency of Chemically Treated Potato Peel and Neem Bark for Sorption of Direct Red-81 Dye from Aqueous Solution. Neetu Sharma, D. P. Tiwari,  S. K. Singh. Rasayan Journal Chem. Vol.7,No.4,399-409,2014.
24. Batch adsorption Studies for Malachite Green Dye Removal from Wastewater using Biomass based Adsorbent. Sunanda Sharma, K.K. Pant, D.P.Tiwari . Bulletin of the South Ural University. Ser. Chemistry, Vol. 8,No.2, pp-51-60.
25. Removal of Heavy Metal Ions from Industrial Wastewater-Review. Priyanka Lahot, D. P. Tiwari . Journal of Research in Science Technology Engineering and Management Vol. 2, issue : 1, March-2016.


  1. Sunanda, S., Pant, K. K., & Tiwari, D. P. (2016). Adsorption studies for malachite green dye removal from waste water using biomass based adsrobent. Bulletin of the South Ural State University Series Chemistry, 8(2), 51–60.
  1. Sunanda, Tiwari, D. P., Sharma, D. N., & Raunija, T. S. K. (2013). Sapindus Based Activated Carbon by Chemical Activation. Rsearch Journal of Material Sciences, 1(7), 9–15.



1. Topological studies of molecular interactions of formamide with propanol and butanol at 298.15 K. M Rani, S Maken. Journal of Industrial and Engineering Chemistry 18 (5), 1694-1704, 2012
2. Erratum to: “Topological studies of molecular interactions of formamide with propanol and butanol at 298.15 K” [J. Ind. Eng. Chem. 18 (2012) 1694–1704].M Rani, S Maken,Journal of Industrial and Engineering Chemistry 19 (5), 1760, 2013
3. Excess molar enthalpies and excess molar volumes of formamide + 1-propanol or 2-propanol and thermodynamic modeling by Prigogine–Flory–Patterson theory and Treszczanowicz–Benson association model. M Rani, S Maken, Thermochimica Acta, 559, 98-106, 2013 
4. Excess molar enthalpies of binary mixtures of formamide with butanol at 298.15 K: Application of Prigogine–Flory–Patterson theory and Treszczanowicz–Benson association model.M Rani, S Agarwal, P Lahot, S Maken.Journal of Industrial and Engineering Chemistry 19 (5), 1715-1721, 2013
5. Thermodynamics of molecular interactions in binary mixtures containing associated liquids M Rani, S Maken,Korean Journal of Chemical Engineering 30, 1636-1643, 2013
6. Ultrasonic studies of molecular interactions in binary mixtures of formamide with some isomers of butanol at 298.15 K and 308.15 K. M Rani, S Gahlyan, H Om, N Verma, S Maken. Journal of Molecular Liquids 194, 100-109, 2014
7. Separation and effect of residual moisture in liquid phase adsorption of xylene on y zeolites P Lahot, M Rani, S Maken. Brazilian Journal of Chemical Engineering 31 (2), 497-502, 2014 
8. Excess molar volume of binary mixtures containing an oxygenate S Gahlyan, M Rani, S Maken. Journal of Molecular Liquids 199, 42-50, 2014
9. Ultrasonic study on molecular interactions in binary mixtures of formamide with 1-propanol or 2-propanol. M Rani, S Gahlyan, A Gaur, S Maken. Chinese Journal of Chemical Engineering 23 (4), 689-698, 2015
10. Modeling of thermodynamic properties of an oxygenate+ aromatic hydrocarbon: Excess molar enthalpy S Gahlyan, M Rani, S Maken, H Kwon, K Tak, I Moon. Journal of Industrial and Engineering Chemistry 23, 299-306,2015
11. Measurement and correlation of excess molar volumes for mixtures of 1-propanol and aromatic hydrocarbons. S Gahlyan, M Rani, I Lee, I Moon, SK Maken. Korean Journal of Chemical Engineering 32 (1), 168-177, 2015
12. Ultrasonic speeds, viscosities, refractive indices and FT-IR spectroscopic studies of an oxygenate with aliphatic and aromatic hydrocarbons at 298.15 K and 308.15 K. S Gahlyan, M Rani, S Maken Journal of Molecular Liquids 219, 1107-1123, 2016


  1. “Adsorption of dimethyl sulfide vapors by activated carbons” MeenakshiGoyal. RashmiDhawan, MamtaBhagat, Colloids & Surface A: Physiochemical &Engg. Aspects,322, 164-169 (2008). ISSN no. 0927-7757 (I.F=2.11)
  1. “Adsorptive removal of mercury by fixed bed activated carbon columns” MeenakshiGoyal, MamtaBhagat, RashmiDhawan, Journal of Hazardous Materials, 17,1009-15 (2009).ISSN no. 0304-3894 (I.F=4.14)
  1. “Adsorption of gallic acid from aqueous solution using fixed bed activated carbon columns” MeenakshiGoyal, RashmiDhawan, MamtaBhagat, Separation Science and Technology.45 (9) 1265-1274 (2010). ISSN no. 0149-6395 (I.F=1.16)
  1. “Dynamic adsorption of Pb(II) ions from aqueous solution using activated carbon beds” MeenakshiGoyal, MamtaBhagat, Indian Journal of Engineering & Materials Sciences, 17, 367-372 (2010). ISSN no. 0975-1017 (I.F=0.36)
  1. One Chapter entitled “Activated Carbon Adsorption for Waste Water Treatment” by MeenakshiGoyal and MamtaBhagat is published in an e-Book entitled “Application of Adsorbents for Water Pollution Control” Edited by AmitBhatnagar, Bentham Science Publishers 3-31(2012). ISBN 978-1-60805-269-1
  1. Influence of chemical-oxygen surface groups on adsorptive removal of malachite green dye from water” ReenaKumari, MeenakshiGoyal, MamtaBhagat, G.R. Chpudhary, M.L.Sharma, Indian Journal of Chemical Technology,20, 87-94 (2013). ISSN no. 0975-0991(I.F=0.63)