NTU is developing world-leading teaching and research collaborations with institutions and organisations around the world.
Find out more about our work taking place in South Asia in this section.
"NTU has strong, wide-ranging collaborations across the South and Southeast Asia regions which we value immensely. These include key strategic partnerships, research activity, student mobility, and transnational education across a range of disciplines. These pages showcase only a few of our key initiatives. Please get in touch to learn more about our work or to explore a collaboration."
Senior Global Partnerships Manager, South Asia, South-East Asia, Australia
Panjab University, India
NTU has established one of its key strategic locations in the Chandigarh region of India through our partnership with the Panjab University (PU).
Our experts in the region
Professor Graham Ball is the founder CSO of Intelligent OMICS UK, the founder Director General of CompanDX China Ltd, Associate Director the John Van Geest Cancer Research Centre and has consultative roles with a number of diagnostics and government organisations.
“I regularly visit India and have collaborative links with a number of organisations and institutions including Panjab University (PU), Tata Health Centre, University of Mumbai, Indian Institute of Technology Bombay (IITB), IIT Hyderabad, NINHANS, SRHU and ASU. I also work with the Global Initiative of Academic Networks (GIAN) at PU and have a visiting professorship at IITB. I have been involved in a range of initiatives in recent years designed to bring relevant UK and Indian scientists together and to increase cross-country collaborations. India’s burgeoning biotechnology sector, a thriving culture of start-ups, a large skilled workforce, and a refreshing openness to embrace new ideas, all make India ‘the place to be’.
Professor Graham Ball, Bioinformatics, School of Science and Technology.
Academics to pioneer new methods to protect architectural heritage in India
Researchers at Nottingham Trent University (NTU) will apply new laser-scanning techniques to help protect architectural heritage sites in India that are prone to earthquakes.