|India Bangalore Super Division||09/24 08:00||-||MEG v Roots FC||D||2-2|
|India Bangalore Super Division||09/19 08:00||-||Real Chikkamagaluru FC v MEG||W||0-1|
|India Bangalore Super Division||09/13 10:00||-||MEG v Bangalore Dream United FC||W||2-0|
|India Bangalore Super Division||09/06 08:00||-||SC Bengaluru v MEG||L||4-1|
|India Bangalore Super Division||09/01 10:00||-||Megt & Centre v Bengaluru B||L||0-1|
|India Bangalore Super Division||08/29 08:00||-||Kickstart Karnataka FC v MEG||D||1-1|
|India Bangalore Super Division||12/10 06:30||-||Megt & Centre v ASC & Center FC||D||1-1|
|India Bangalore Super Division||12/05 06:30||-||Megt & Centre v Students Union||W||1-0|
|India Bangalore Super Division||11/22 10:30||-||FC Agniputhra v Megt & Centre||W||0-4|
|India Bangalore Super Division||11/17 08:30||-||Megt & Centre v Bangalore Independents||L||1-2|
|India Bangalore Super Division||11/14 08:47||-||Young Challengers v Megt & Centre||W||0-5|
|India Bangalore Super Division||11/09 08:30||-||Megt & Centre v Kickstart Karnataka FC||D||1-1|
|Failed to score||3||1||2|
Madras Engineer Group (MEG), informally known as the Madras Sappers, is an engineer group of the Corps of Engineers of the Indian Army. The Madras Sappers draw their origin from the erstwhile Madras Presidency army of the British Raj. This regiment has its HQ in Bengaluru. The Madras Sappers are the oldest of the three groups of the Corps of Engineers.
The Madras Sappers were the only regiment of the Madras Presidency Army to survive unscathed the extensive reorganisations that took place between 1862 and 1928. The thambis, as the troops of the Madras Sappers are popularly known, with their hallmark Shakos have distinguished themselves in many battlefields around the world for more than 200 years.
The Bangalore torpedo, a mine clearing explosive device, was invented in the Centre at Bengaluru in the early years of the Twentieth Century.
The second half of the eighteenth century found the East India Company involved in the politics of India and in conflict with the French and a number of native states, amongst whom Mysore, the Marathas and the remnants of the Mughal empire were prominent. The newly raised army of the Madras Presidency was deficient of combat pioneers who were raised as 'ad hoc' companies and disbanded after the conflicts. The First Anglo-Mysore War highlighted this deficiency and led to the raising of two companies of the Madras Pioneers on 30 September 1780 at Fort St George. These men are the forefathers of the Madras Engineer Group of today and the Corps of Engineers of the Indian Army.
The Madras Pioneers formed an integral part of the armed forces. Their principal job in active warfare was to dig 'saps' or 'trenches' which permitted cannon to be brought in range of enemy fortifications and to dig 'mines' which would explode creating a breach in the fort walls. As a result, Sappers and Miners was born. In addition, the sappers used to lead the way to the breach for the 'forlorn hope' and infantry to follow. They also built roads, bridges, fortifications, wells, and water supplies, and fought as infantry when needed.
Since this group was constituted by the Madras Presidency, and formed part of the Madras Army, they were called the Madras Sappers. Likewise in 1803 and again in 1824, the Bengal Sappers and Bombay Sappers were formed in the other presidencies.
The Madras Sappers recruited and trained small tough and wiry men from South India. These engineer troops fought in numerous campaigns in India at Sholinghur, Srirangapatna, Assaye (along with Major General Arthur Wellesley, later Duke of Wellington), and also in Egypt, China, Burma and other places abroad.
The Madras Sappers moved into Bengaluru in 1834, when they were involved in a major part of the construction activities of the Civilian and Military buildings in Bengaluru. Their association with Bengaluru, where the center is located, continues to this day.
The motto of the Madras Sappers is that common to all three regiments of the Corps of Engineers, Sarvatra (Sanskrit:Everywhere) the Indian equivalent to 'Ubique', the motto of the Royal Engineers.