B. Tech starts making its point only after the first 90 minutes which it uses to narrate the daily lives of a bunch of slackers currently finding it unable to complete their Engineering studies. When one of their group members is accused of being a suicide bomber, the leader of the gang (Asif Ali), who has been slacking off for close to eight years now, vows to prove it wrong and fight for his friend and companion against the prosecution's prejudiced ways. Bollywood recently had a very similar film - Anubhav Sinha's Mulk (2018) - where he focuses on the idea of 'Islamic terrorism', which is the central topic here as well. But I don't understand why director Nair had to waste 90 minutes of his viewers or even turn this into a film. Much like how Mulk suffered from a poor container for its important message, B. Tech suffers from incongruity and fails to have an impact on its audience because of the vast difference in the two halves that make his debut feature film. The comedy, the songs, and the decent performances can all be counted, but that's not the point here. As a viewer, if those parameters matter to you the most, then B. Tech will be a treat. Otherwise, it's a film that could have been an article on Medium. Give it some claps and move on. TN.