Trade delegation - China
MOU â€?Singed, President â€?Sri.AVMV.Mani, Secretary General â€?Sri.PSSK.Raja Sankaralingam
Trade Delegation - Moscow
AICCI was established on the auspicious day of 3rd August 1982 with the main objectives of â€œUnity is Strengthâ€?to promote and protect the interests of Trade, Commerce and Industries in Tuticorin region.
The seed of AICCI was sown on 03.08.1982 at Spic Sagar Sadan, Tuticorin and an adhoc Committee headed by Shri.PSS.Krishnamurthi, Adhoc President and Shri. AVMV.Mani.
AICCI was established with the main objectives of â€œUnity is Strengthâ€?to promote and protect the interests of Trade ,Commerce and Industries in Tuticorin region on the auspicious day of Aadi Perukku,the 3rd August 1982.
Since then, with the dedication and untired works by the past presidents & secretaries, the AICCI has grown steadily year by year from a small group of members to 525 members as on today.
(Late)Shri. PSTS. Thiraviaratnam & (Late) Shri. PSS. Krishnamoorthy were the first President & General Secretary for the period from 1982-1986 and they anchored the chamber in the correct place to the services of people in this region. After some others as presidents, under the leadership of (Late) Shri. PSS. Krishnamoorthy from the year 1988 as President, AICCI was started functioning on its own building which was purchased with valuable contributions from our members, Tamilnad Mercentile Bank and SPIC Ltd. The building was remodeled with three meeting halls(A.C) namely â€œAVM Jewellers hallâ€? â€SPIC hallâ€? â€TMB Mini Conference hallâ€?with Chamberâ€™s office.
AICCI has been functioning on the scope of increasing the members, enhancement of the strategic advantage of the region, increasing trade activity and economic growth.
AICCI is organized by the office bearers elected by the Executive Committee members once in two years and headed by a President. The office Bearers consist of a Secretary General, three Vice Presidents, three Joint Secretaries, a Treasurer and an Administrative Secretary. To support the core members, 48 noâ€™s of Executive Committee members are nominated. Further, to provide more expertise in key business sectors or to represent the interests of AICCI members from the various regions in Tuticorin, the following committees are formed
» Taxation Committee
» Shipping trade committee
» Export /Import committee
» Road & Rail Network & City connectivity Committee
» Tuticorin City Development Works Committee
» Small Scale Industries Development committee
» Traders Welfare Committee
» Next Generation Forum
If now, as we find from experience, the acceleration is to be independent of the nature and the condition of the body and always the same for a given gravitational field, then the ratio of the gravitational to the inertial mass must likewise be the same for all bodies. By a suitable choice of units we can thus make this ratio equal to unity. We then have the following law: The gravitational mass of a body is equal to its inertial law.
It is true that this important law had hitherto been recorded in mechanics, but it had not been interpreted. A satisfactory interpretation can be obtained only if we recognise the following fact : The same quality of a body manifests itself according to circumstances as "inertia" or as "weight" (lit. "heaviness"). In the following section we shall show to what extent this is actually the case, and how this question is connected with the general postulate of relativity.
In the example of the transmission of light just dealt with, we have seen that the general theory of relativity enables us to derive theoretically the influence of a gravitational field on the course of natural processes, the laws of which are already known when a gravitational field is absent. But the most attractive problem, to the solution of which the general theory of relativity supplies the key, concerns the investigation of the laws satisfied by the gravitational field itself. Let us consider this for a moment.
We are acquainted with space-time domains which behave (approximately) in a "Galileian" fashion under suitable choice of reference-body, i.e. domains in which gravitational fields are absent. If we now refer such a domain to a reference-body K1 possessing any kind of motion, then relative to K1 there exists a gravitational field which is variable with respect to space and time.** The character of this field will of course depend on the motion chosen for K1. According to the general theory of relativity, the general law of the gravitational field must be satisfied for all gravitational fields obtainable in this way. Even though by no means all gravitational fields can be produced in this way, yet we may entertain the hope that the general law of gravitation will be derivable from such gravitational fields of a special kind. This hope has been realised in the most beautiful manner. But between the clear vision of this goal and its actual realisation it was necessary to surmount a serious difficulty, and as this lies deep at the root of things, I dare not withhold it from the reader. We require to extend our ideas of the space-time continuum still farther.
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