Is there some way for me to find IP address of machine connected in same LAN from its MAC address.
Pinging the broadcast address doesn't always guarantee a response. From my experience only printer software replies to broadcast ping.
What you need is actually called Reverse-Arp but it has been superseded by BOOTP. However I can't guess how BOOTP can help to get your answer.
Layer 2 discovery protocols such as LLDP and CDP are supposed to help, but they don't operate on a query/response model but instead rely on sending periodic beacons. If you are sure your LAN comprises only of Windows 7 PC's you can listen to LLDP packets and filter out the interesting ones.
But the most foolproof method to me seems to be the Netbios. Netbios queries returns details which includes interface IP and Mac address details. I would use a tool such as nbtscan and grep for the MAC address
This has the additional advantage one can query across subnets, provided there is no firewall in between.
Since you are on the same lan you can check your machines arp table. If the machine doesn't show up you can ping your broadcast address to get all machines to respond to you.
On windows the command you are looking for is
If the machine is on another subnet, you have to have access to the layer 3 device (router, L3 switch, firewall) you can look at the arp table there.
As asked how to ping your broadcast address:
First you will need to figure out your broadcast address. with /8/16/24 addresses this is fairly easy. I'll use a /24 for this example.
Your broadcast address is the last IP in your subnet. (for more about subnetting Evan Anderson has a GREAT write up.
in my case my broadcast address would be 192.168.2.255. So i would do