You are aware that that is a masters program? The bachelors takes four years, and the masters takes another two years. I wouldn't recommend the accelerated (1.5 year) masters course unless you are a top student from a very good school, and have at least a few years work experience. Otherwise, you are going to find the two-year program challenging enough.
Overall, studying at WUT offers no more advantage than studying at a good IIT. Poland is not a rich country, and R&D dollars are scarce, so students complain about these things:
1) There are no part-time jobs or paid internships for non-EU students in Poland. If you cannot afford to pay 100% for your studies and stay in Poland, then Poland is not a realistic option for you. Make your plans on the very safe assumption that you will never be able to earn even a single penny during your stay in Poland.
2) Instruction is long on (outdated) theory and short on (innovative and interesting) practical coursework and student projects. What practical courses exist are outdated and use antiquated equipment. Student projects are likewise largely theoretical, with little money available for more interesting and cutting-edge projects.
3) Universities do not have strong business and community ties, so networking and searching for jobs is very difficult, especially for foreigners. Integrating yourself into the professional community is a lot harder because networking is extremely difficult.
4) Degrees are respected less than those from richer countries, especially from ABET accredited schools.
5) Campus life and student culture are minimal compared to schools in the US. This is especially difficult for non-EU students who do not speak the local language (It will take you several years of very hard work to learn the basics, and you won't be motivated to because it is highly unlikely that you will be able to find a job in Poland after you study, or would even want one). You will get very little support and help from your university, unlike at, for example, an American university.
6) There is absolutely no financial aid available nor any possibility of finding on-campus employment.
My advice would be to study either at a good IIT at home in India, or at a good engineering school in the following countries: the US, the UK, Germany, Switzerland, the Netherlands, Denmark, Sweden, Norway, Finland, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, South Korea, Japan or Singapore.
Studying in Poland may be cheaper in the short run, but the quality of education and the value of the diploma are lower, too, especially in terms of finding well paid and interesting jobs, so it turns out to be more expensive in the long run. Go where the R&D dollars are, and, like I said, Poland has very little R&D.