MAHATMA GANDHI UNIVERSITY

SCHEME AND SYLLABI
FOR

M. Tech. DEGREE PROGRAMME
IN

CIVIL ENGINEERING WITH SPECIALIZATION IN
STRUCTURAL ENGINEERING AND CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT
(2011ADMISSION ONWARDS)

SCHEME AND SYLLABI FOR M. Tech. DEGREE PROGRAMME IN CIVIL ENGINEERING

WITH SPECIALIZATION IN
STRUCTURAL ENGINEERING AND CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT SEMESTER - I
Hrs / Week Sl. No. Course No. Subject L T P TA 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 MCESC 101 Analytical Methods in Engineering MCESC 102 Advanced Design of Concrete Structures 3 3 3 3 3 3 0 0 18 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 2 5 25 25 25 25 25 25 25 50 225 CT 25 25 25 25 25 25 25 0 175 Evaluation Scheme (Marks) Sessional Sub Total 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 400 ESE Total Credits (C)

100 100 100 100 100 100 100 0 700

150 150 150 150 150 150 150 50 1100

4 4 4 4 3 3 2 1 25

MCESC 103 Theory of Elasticity MCESC 104 Construction Management MCESC 105 Elective – I MCESC 106 Elective – II MCESC 107 Advanced Structural Engineering Lab

MCESC 108 Seminar – I Total

Elective – I (MCESC 105)
MCESC 105 - 1 MCESC 105 - 2 MCESC 105 - 3 MCESC 105 - 4

Elective – II (MCESC 106)
MCESC 106 - 1 MCESC 106 - 2 MCESC 106 - 3 MCESC 106 - 4

Bridge Engineering Design of Substructures Advanced Concrete Technology Advanced steel Structures

Advanced construction techniques Construction methods and Equipments Energy Conservation Techniques in Building Construction Quality Control And Safety Management

L – Lecture, T – Tutorial, P – Practical TA – Teacher’s Assessment (Assignments, attendance, group discussion, Quiz, tutorials, seminars, etc.) CT – Class Test (Minimum of two tests to be conducted by the Institute) ESE – End Semester Examination to be conducted by the University Electives: New Electives may be added by the department according to the needs of emerging fields of technology. The name of the elective and its syllabus should be submitted to the University before the course is offered.

1

SEMESTER - II
Hrs / Week Sl. No. Course No. Subject L Earthquake Resistant Design of Structures T P TA 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 MCESC 201 3 3 3 3 3 3 0 0 18 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 2 5 25 25 25 25 25 25 25 50 225 CT 25 25 25 25 25 25 25 0 175 Evaluation Scheme (Marks) Sessional Sub Total 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 400 ESE Total Credits (C)

100 100 100 100 100 100 100 0 700

150 150 150 150 150 150 150 50 1100

4 4 4 4 3 3 2 1 25

MCESC 202 Structural Dynamics MCESC 203 Theory of Plates& Shells MCESC 204 Project Planning and Implementation MCESC 205 Elective – III MCESC 206 Elective – IV MCESC 207 Software Laboratory MCESC 208 Seminar – II Total

Elective – III (MCESC 205)
MCESC 205 - 1 MCESC 205 - 2 MCESC 205 - 3 MCESC 205 - 4

Elective – IV (MCESC 206)
MCESC 206 - 1 MCESC 206 - 2 MCESC 206 - 3 MCESC 206 - 4

Structural Stability Prestressed Concrete Advanced Theory of Concrete structures Experimental Stress Analysis

Construction planning, scheduling and control Civil Engineering Material Science Air pollution Control Environment and Pollution

L – Lecture, T – Tutorial, P – Practical TA – Teacher’s Assessment (Assignments, attendance, group discussion, Quiz, tutorials, seminars, etc.) CT – Class Test (Minimum of two tests to be conducted by the Institute) ESE – End Semester Examination to be conducted by the University Electives: New Electives may be added by the department according to the needs of emerging fields of technology. The name of the elective and its syllabus should be submitted to the University before the course is offered.

2

SEMESTER - III
Hrs / Week Sl. No. Course No. Subject L Industrial Training / Mini Project Master’s Thesis Phase - I Total T P TA* 1 2 MCESC 301 MCESC 302 0 0 0 0 0 0 20 10 30 50 100*** 150 CT 0 0 0 Evaluation Scheme (Marks) Sessional Sub Total 50 100 150 ESE** Total (Oral) 100 0 100 150 100 250 Credits (C)

10 5 15

*

TA based on a Technical Report submitted together with presentation at the end of the Industrial Training / Mini Project

** Evaluation of the Industrial Training / Mini Project will be conducted at the end of the third semester by a panel of examiners, with at least one external examiner, constituted by the University. *** The marks will be awarded by a panel of examiners constituted by the concerned institute

SEMESTER - IV
Hrs / Week Sl. No. Course No. Subject L T P TA* 1 2 MCESC 401 MCESC 402 Master’s Thesis Phase - II Master’s Comprehensive Viva Total Grand Total of all Semesters 0 0 30 100 CT 0 Evaluation Scheme (Marks) Sessional Credits ESE** (C) (Oral Total & Sub Total Viva) 100 100 100 200 100 300 2750 15 80 15

*

50% of the marks to be awarded by the Project Guide and the remaining 50% to be awarded by a panel of examiners, including the Project Guide, constituted by the Department

** Thesis evaluation and Viva-voce will be conducted at the end of the fourth semester by a panel of examiners, with at least one external examiner, constituted by the University.

3

“Numerical Methods”. “Advanced Engineering Mathematics”. Simmons.F.D. 6. 1986.D.D.D.E Ordinary differential equation – first order equation – solution by use of Taylor series – Euler’s method and its modification – Runge Kutta method – Higher order equation of the initial value type. Kandasamy.Predictor. S Chand and company limitted. Singapore. Ganavathi. Pearson education.Arumugam. Ian Sneddon.S Grewal (2001). P. New Delhi.corrector methods-Milne’s method and Hamming’s method. “Numerical methods”. McGraw Hill. References: 1. Thangapandi Issac. George. Greenberg (1988). McGraw-Hill.D.MCESC 101 ANALYTICAL METHODS IN ENGINEERING L T P C 3 1 0 4 Module 1: Differential equations Linear differential equations–homogeneous equations–boundary value problems–Cauchy– Euler equations–factoring the operator–nonhomogeneous equations–variation of parameters Module 2: Partial differential equations Ordinary differential equations in more than two variables – first order P.E–charpits method–solution satisfying the given conditions– P.E second order in physics–linear P . Michael D. TMH Edition. 5. Module 4: Numerical solutions of P.E with constant coefficients. series solution of these equations in two dimensions–related problems in engineering.A. 3. 2. Module 3: Boundary value problems Elementary solutions of Laplace equations. Scitech. 4. (2008). “Elements of Partial Differential Equations”.E–integral surface passing through a given curve–surfaces orthogonal to given system–compatible systems of first order P. “Numerical Methods in Engineering and Science”. International Editions . K. “Differential Equations with applications and historical notes”. 4 . B. Khanna Publishers. wave equations. S.

“The Analysis of Engineering Structures”. (2003). New Delhi 5. Module 2: Design of continuous beams Redistribution of moments– Design of frames– Bunkers and silos – Airy’s theory– Janssen’s theory. F. Reynold & Steedman (1551) “Designers handbook” 8. Krishna Raju N. Pippard A J S. 4. C. 9. new Delhi. Structures” 5 . “Limit State Design of reinforced concrete structures”. Module 3: Design of special RC elements Design of slender columns– RC walls–ordinary and shear walls–Corbels– Deep beams . Laxmi Publications. Ashok K Jain. “Advanced Reinforced Concrete Design”.C. Relevant IS Codes. (1989). CBS publishers and distributors. Module 4: Design of flat slabs Introduction–components–IS Code recommendations–design methods–design for flexure and shear–moments in columns References: 1.Arun K Jain . and Baker.. 7. “Design of Storage structures”. Edward Arnold Publishers Ltd. (1957). Vol:II. 3. CBS Publishers and distributers. “Design of Reinforced Concrete Structures” . J. 6. Krishna Raju.C. Punmia B. Menon & Pillai – “Design of R. P C Varghese.MCESC 102 ADVANCED DESIGN OF CONCRETE STRUCTURES L T P C 3 1 0 4 Module 1: Yield line method of analysis of slabs Characteristic features of yield lines– virtual work method – equilibrium method Strip method of analysis of slabs–Design of grid floor –Approximate method– Rigorous method. London. New Delhi. Rajagopalan. “Reinforced Concrete”. 2.

Khanna Publishers. Delhi. “Theory of Elasticity”. N (1970). 3. Venant’s theory– Membrane analogy– Sand heap analogy– Torsion of Non Circular sections – Torsion of multi celled thin wall open and closed sections. 6 . Module 2: Two dimensional stress–strain problems Plane stress and plain strain– Analysis–transformation equations–stress–strain relations– equilibrium equations in Cartesian and polar co ordinates Airy’s stress function– Biharmonic Equilibrium–St Venant’s principle–2D problems in Cartesian coordinate– cantilever with concentrated load at free end– Simply supported With UDL–Cantilever with moment at free end. Van Nostrand Company Ltd. References: 1. Tata Mcgraw Hill International Student Edition. Sadhu Singh (1988).MCESC 103 THEORY OF ELASTICITY L T P C 3 1 0 4 Module 1: Elasticity. Module 3: Analysis of axisymmetric problems and Torsion General equations in polar co ordinates–Stress distribution symmetric about an axis– Cylinder subjected to external and internal pressures– Rotating disc as a 2D problem. Johnson W and Mellor P. Module 4: Plasticity Introduction to plasticity – General concepts – Stress – Strain curves – Ideal plastic body – Plastic flow conditions – theories of failure – plastic work – Plastic potential – Yield criteria – Simple applications – Elasto – plastic analysis for bending and torsion of bars – Residual stresses. Timoshenko S P and Goodier J. “Theory of elasticity”. Effect of circular hole in stress distribution of plates. “Plasticity for mechanical engineers”. 2. B (1966).Basic concepts Body force–Surface traction–Stresses and strains–Three dimensional stresses and strains– analysis–transformation equations of 3D stresses & strains–principal stresses & strains– States of stresses & strain–Equilibrium equations–generalised Hooke’s Law– Compatibility Conditions–Boundary conditions. Torsion of prismatic bar– General solution–Warping function approaches – St.

“Advanced Mechanics of Materials”. Srinath L.4. New Delhi. “Advanced mechanics of solids”. MaGraw Hill. Experimental Stress Analysis. S (1987). Tata McGraw– Hill Publishing Company Ltd. “Mathematical Theory of Elasticity”. Sokolnikoff (1956). John Wiley & Sons. 6. 7 . Arthur P Boresi & Omar M SideBottom (1992). Dalley and Rilley.. 7.

Ledbetter. 2. Network diagram presentation.benefit cost analysis. discounted cash flow. William BG. Office and field administrative control reports and records. Module 2: Computer capabilities in management Methodology and Tools techniques for systematic identification. “Hand book of Construction Management Organization”. B. Van Nostrand Reinhold New York. Benefit-Cost analysis. Basic steps in PERT/CPM techniques. 8 . Work scheduling. New Delhi. Incremental analysis. 3. decision making amongst alternatives. Capital budgeting. Concept of balance MIS effectiveness and efficiency criteria. Practical problems and case studies. (1973). modification of MIS. Simulation of alternatives.rate of return. Joel E. Construction accounting. References: 1. Application areas of PERT/CPM techniques– Application of Network Techniques. Collier. Bonny J.. Harper and Row Publishers. Management functions and decision making. Fulkerson’s rule. New York.construction organization setup. Project evaluation and review technique.Basic principles of management with special reference to construction industry. Long term Financing. Rules of drawing network diagram. Replacement analysis.bases of comparison.MCESC104 CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT L T P C 3 1 0 4 Module 1: Scientific Management Contributions of pioneers in scientific Management . Prentice Hall of India. Time value of money.data processing – Management information systems – Relatedness of MIS with management activities. Module 4: Construction planning techniques Introduction . Appraisal through financial statements-ratio’s analysis. “Engineering Cost Analysis”. Working capital management. “Information systems for Modern Management”. Bases of comparison.second edition.Courtland A. Time estimates and Critical path in network analysis.replacement analysis – break even analysis. James and Clegget (2005). Module 3: Engineering economy Cash flow. Ros. Robert G Murdick. evaluation.

New Delhi 5.4.West Press Pvt Ltd. 9 . S. (2001).. Prentice Hall of India. “PERT and CPM –Principles and Applications”. Srinath L.. New Delhi. Pvt Ltd. Jerome D Wiest and Ferdinand K Levy (1974). “A Management Guide to PERT /CPM with GERT/PDM/DCPM and other networks”.2 nd edition. 3 rd edition Affiliated East.

K (1988). “Essentials of Bridge Engineering”. New Delhi. Victor D.J (19991). and IRC Codes. Substructure. publishing company. “Concrete Bridge Practice– Construction Maintenance & Rehabilitation”. “Concrete Bridge Practice– Analysis. References: 1.substructure design– piers and abutments – shallow footings – well foundation.K (1991). 2. publishing company. Tata Mc–GrawHill. New Delhi. New Delhi. 3. 4. 5. New Delhi. Tata Mc–GrawHill. “Design of Bridges”. Raina V. Tata Mc–GrawHill.materials for piers and abutments. Oxford & IBH publishing company. “Bridge Engineering”. publishing company. Krishna Raju N (1996).MCESC 105 .longitudinal girders and cross girders– Pigeaud’s method– Courbon’s method– Morice and Little method– Hendry–Jaegar method– prestressed concrete bridges( simply supported case only). TataMcGrawHill. design & economics”.different types. Module 2: Design of girder bridges T-beam bridges– Analysis and design of deck slab. New Delhi. Relevant IS Codes. 6. Features of suspension bridges and cable stay bridges. Raina V.1 BRIDGE ENGINEERING L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: Planning of bridges Investigation for bridges– need for investigation– selection of site– economical span– subsoil exploration– investigation report– importance for proper investigation–Design of RCC bridges– IRC loading– types of bridges– components of bridges– analysis and design of slab bridges and box culvert. Ponnuswami S (1993). Module 4: Construction methods Inspection and maintenance and construction of bridges–case studies of recently constructed major bridges–critical studies of failure of major bridges. publishing company. Module 3: Bearings Importance of bearings– bearings for slab bridges– bearings for girder bridges–Design of elastomeric bearings –Joints –Appurtenances. 10 .

3. Prentice Hall of India. Pile groups – Group Efficiency – Design of pile groups – Settlement of single and pile groups in clays and sands – Negative skin friction on single and pile groups. “Design of Substructures”. Mc. “Pile Design and Construction Practice”. Well Foundations: Types – Construction of Wells – Failures and Remedies – Bearing capacity. Module 4: Substructures in Expansive soils Characteristics of Expansive soils – Foundation problems – Foundation alternatives – Methods of Foundations – Design and Construction of under reamed piles References: 1. Substructures Definition and Purpose – Design principles – Design loads – Permissible settlements – Considerations in seismic design of sub structures. Raft Foundations: Types of raft – Bearing capacity and settlement of rafts – Beams on elastic foundation – Methods of design of rafts.2 DESIGN OF SUBSTRUCTURES L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: A. New York 2. 5. J. Tata McGraw Hills Publishing Company. A. 4. B. Tomlinson. Design of well foundations – Lateral stability – sinking of wells.Bowles.. 6. Ninan P. New Delhi . “Soil Mechanics”. Swami Saran (1987). Oxford & IBH publishers. Lamb & Whileman (1969).E. A View Point Publication. 11 . John Wiley & Sons Inc Publishers. Pier Foundations Types of piers and Uses – Allowable bearing capacity – Design and construction of Piers – Settlement of Piers.C. “Foundation Design”. Module 3: A.MCESC 105 . Kurian – “Modern Foundations”. Graw Hill Publishing Co. New Delhi. Teng (1962). Module 2: Pile Foundations Load capacity of single piles – Static and dynamic formulae – Pile load tests – Cyclic pile load tests – Laterally loaded piles. “Foundation Analysis and Design”. W.

Cement. Creep and Shrinkage. 2. M. Special concreting methods. Structure of hydrated Cement. World Rights Publisher. Chemical and Mineral Admixtures.. Vaccum dewatering of concrete– Under water concreting. 3.MCESC 105 . Epoxy resins and screeds for rehabilitation – properties and application – Emerging trends in replacement of fine aggregates. Module 2: Principles of Concrete mix design Methods of Concrete mix design. Durability. Strength. Nevile. fibres. N.R (2006). Prentice Hall. Properties of fresh and hardened concrete. “Concrete Technology”. 12 . Module 4: Light weight Concrete Fly–ash Concrete. Non destructive testing and quality control. grade of Cement. Elastic properties. A. Water.3 ADVANCED CONCRETE TECHNOLOGY L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: Aggregate Classification. Krishnaraju. CBS Publishers. “Advanced Concrete Technology”. “Concrete Technology”. Variability of concrete strength. (1985). Polymer Concrete. Module 3: Modern trends in concrete manufacture and placement techniques Methods of transportataion. chemical composition. Design of high strength and high performance concrete. Special Cement. Testing Aggregates. Santhakumar A. New York. Fibre reinforced Concrete. Rheological behaviour of fresh Concrete. Hydration of Cement. corrosion protection and fire resistance. References: 1. Placing and curing–extreme whether concreting.

K. 5. 7. “Design of Storage structures”. Unstiffened. Rajagopalan(1998). Module 3: Introduction Shape factors – Moment redistribution Static.Duggal . Roorkee. Stiffened Seat connections. Newchand & bros.C (2000). Types of connections. Method of plastic moment distribution – Connections. Standard Book House. (1982). “Comprehensive Deign of Steel structures”. Punmia B. 9. Relevant IS Codes. Lynn S. “Plastic Analysis of steel frames”. Module 4: Design of light gauge section Types of cross sections – Local buckling and post buckling – Design of compression and Tension members – Beams – Deflection of beams – Combined stresses and connections. Tata McGraw Hill. A.Beedle. 4.S. 13 . Kinematic and uniqueness theorems – Combined mechanisms – Analysis Portal frames. Laxmi publications Ltd. S. “Design of Steel Structures”. 10. “Design of Steel Structures II” .. 2. Seated beam connection. Continuous beam – to – beam connections and continuous beam–to–column connection both welded and bolted References: 1. Module 2: Analysis and design Analysis and design of steel towers. Design of framed beam connections. “Design of steel structures”. Walt Kester. Ram Chandra(1970). 3.MCESC 105 . 6. “Steel skeleton”. (2004). McGraw Hill. 8. Arya. Analog-Digital Conversion.4 ADVANCED STEEL STRUCTURES L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: Design Design of members subjected to lateral loads and axial loads – Principles of analysis and design of Industrial buildings and bents – Crane gantry girders and crane columns – Bracing of industrial buildings and bents. “Design of Steel Structures”. Analog Devices Inc. Baker. trestles and masts – Design of industrial stacks – Self supproting and guyed stacks lined and unlined – Stresses due to wind and earthquake forces – Design of foundations. moment resisting connections. Dayaratnam(2004). Delhi.

well points . Module 3: Construction sequence and methods Bow string bridges. 1992 3.concrete paving technology. “Practical foundation engineering hand book”. Module 2: Techniques for concreting Techniques of construction for continuous concreting operation in tall buildings of various shapes and varying sections launching techniques -Slipform techniques.1 ADVANCED CONSTRUCTION TECHNIQUES L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: Construction techniques Box Jacking -pipe jacking . “Construction Dewatering: New Methods and Applications”. John Wiley & Sons. screw anchors .laying operations for built up offshore system .micro piling for strengthening floor and shallow profile pipeline laying . “Advanced Construction Techniques”.shoring for deep .sub grade water proofing under pinning advanced techniques and sequence in demolition and dismantling. Patrick Powers .MCESC 106 . launching and pushing of box decks.erection of lattice towers and rigging of transmission line structures. 1995 2.driving well and caisson -sinking cofferdam cable anchoring and grouting . Jerry Irvine. 1984 14 .protecting sheet plies.erection techniques of tall structures .suspended form work -. cable stayed bridges.driving diaphragm walls sheet piles .dewatering and stand by plant equipment for underground open excavation . Robertwade Brown. Vacuum dewatering of concrete flooring . Construction sequence and methods in domes and prestressed domes.Trenchless Technology.launching techniques for heavy decks -in situ prestressing in high rise structures. References: 1. McGraw Hill Publications. Module 4: Construction techniques for foundation Mud Jacking grout through slab foundation . Tunneling techniques.J. piling techniques .erection of articulated structures.Under water cons1ructlon of diaphragm walls and Basement. aerial transporting handling erecting lightweight components on tall structures . CA Rockers.

3. McGraw Hill. C. shafts and tunnels. Ratay. (1979). McGraw Hill Book Co. pile. tunneling and hoisting and erection. railways.2 CONSTRUCTION METHODS AND EQUIPMENTS L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: Modern Construction Methods Open excavation. Smith. 15 . Prentice Hall. drilling.K. blasting. Equipment for Flooring-dewatering and floors finishing.M. Module 4: Equipment for production of aggregate and concrete Crushers – feeders – screening equipment – batching and mixing equipment – hauling. R. “Hand Book of Temporary Structures in Construction”. dewatering. Equipment for: Dredging. “Construction & Geotechnical Methods in Foundation Engineering”. Andres. (1984). References: 1. tunneling. (1986). river works and pipelines.B. Koerner. Module 3: Construction equipment and techniques Construction equipment and techniques for: Earth moving. R. dams. Peurifoy. R. 2. 6. McGraw Hill.. Metropolitain Book Co. 4. “Construction Equipment and its Planning & Applications”. R. (2000). “Construction Planning. excavating.L. Ledbette. roads.M.shoring and underpinning – basement waterproofing. W. harbours.M. McGraw Hill Co. pouring and pumping equipment – transporters. 5.T. (1982) “Civil Engineering Construction”. (1984).supporting the excavations – control of ground water . Equipment and Methods”. pier and caisson foundations. Basement construction – construction methods . Module 2: Construction Method Construction Method for: Bridges.C.. “Principles and Practive of Heavy Construction”.MCESC 106 . Antil J. Varma.

. Module 3: Natural building design consideration Energy efficient design strategies -Contextual factor -Longevity and process Assessment Renewable Energy Sources and design -advanced building Technologies. Ventilating and Air. conditioning -Solar Energy and Conservation -Energy Economic Analysis -Energy conservation and audits -Domestic energy consumption -savings. “Environmental Control system”. “Wind and Light: Architectural design strategies”. 3. Mc Graw Hill. Commercial -Institutional and public Buildings. Mc-Graw Hill. (1994). John Wiley.Indoor Air quality -Climate. References: 1.-thermal comfort. Brown. Smart buildings -Economics and cost analysis Module 4: Energy in building design Energy efficient and environment friendly building -Thermal phenomena. “Winning passive Solar Design”. sun and Solar radiation.MCESC 106 .3 ENERGY CONSERVATION TECHNIQUES IN BUILDING CONSTRUCTION L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: Fundamentals of energy Energy Production Systems -Heating. GZ Sun (1985). Inc.Peak demand-Comfort and indoor air quality -Visual and acoustical quality -Land. 2. Psychometrics -passive heating and cooling systems.Energy Analysis. water and materials -Airborne emissions and waste management. Module 2: Energy and resource conservation Design of green buildings -Evaluation tools for building energy -Embodied and operating energy . Cook. 16 .challenges -primary energy use In buildings -Residential.identification of wastage -Priority of conservative measures -Maintenance of energy management program. J Award (1984). Active HVAC-systems -Preliminary Investigation -Goals and policies -Energy audit -Types of Energy audit -Analysis of results -Energy flow diagram -Energy consumption /Unit Production. Moore F.

(2006)..Reliability and Probabilistic methods-Value engineering and value analysis References: 1. and special consultants.Reliability Based Design. control and enforcement -Quality Management Systems and method Responsibilities and authorities In quality assurances and quality Control. 17 . engineers. Springer.Appraisals. John Wiley & Sons. specification. (2009).. Kluwer. Liao S. Module 2: Quality policy Objectives and methods In Construction Industry -Consumers satisfaction.4 QUALITY CONTROL AND SAFETY MANAGEMENT L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: Types of organizations Inspection. “Embedded System Design: Modeling. Factors Influencing construction quality. “System Design with SystemC".Architects. Springer. contract and construction oriented objectives. Critical. Peckol & James (2008).MCESC 106 . 2. 4. “System Design: A Practical Guide with SpecC”. Kluwer. Gerstlauer A. owner. Quality circle.. Synthesis. Module 4: Construction activity and environmental safety Social and environmental factors. Gerstlauer A. Doemer R. 5. (2001). major failure aspects and failure mode analysis -Stability methods and tools.Natural causes and speed of Construction -Life cycle costing. D. Marwedel P. 3. design. & Gajski D. Peng J. & Schirner G. methods Techniques and needs of QA/QC -Different aspects of quality . Module 3: Objectives Regularity agent. standardization -Bid preparation. Abdi S. Verification”..reliability coefficient and reliability prediction Selection of new materials -Influence of drawings detailing. EconomicsTime of Completion -Statistical tolerance -Taguchi's concept of quality -Codes and Standards -Documents -Contract and construction programming -Inspection procedures Processes and products -Total QA I QC programme and cost implication. “Embedded System Design”. “Embedded Systems: A Contemporary Design Tool”. Gajski D. Groetker T. optimum design -Reliability testing. Martin G.. contractors.. & Swan S. (2002).

18 .6. John Wiley & Sons. Vahid F. “Embedded System Design: A Unified Hardware / Software Introduction”. (2001). & Givargis T.

c. Tech. 6. Testing of simply supported steel beam for strength and deflection behaviour. Every student shall participate in the seminar. The students should undertake a detailed study on the topic and submit a report at the end of the semester. 4. They should get the paper approved by the Programme Co-ordinator / Faculty member in charge of the seminar and shall present it in the class. Drift of the frame. 2.MCESC 107 ADVANCED STRUCTURAL ENGINEERING LAB LIST OF EXPERIMENTS L T P C 0 0 3 2 1. casting and testing of simply supported reinforced concrete beam for strength and deflection behaviour. Determination of in-situ strength and quality of concrete using i) Rebound hammer ii)Ultrasonic Pulse Velocity Tester MCESC 108 SEMINAR – I L T P C 0 0 2 1 Each student shall present a seminar on any topic of interest related to the core / elective courses offered in the first semester of the M. Energy dissipation capacity of the frame. b. 19 . Fabrication. Programme. Stiffness of the frame. presentation. casting and testing of reinforced concrete column subjected to concentric and eccentric loading. b. Dynamic testing of cantilever steel beam a. Fabrication. To determine the damping coefficients from free vibrations. To evaluate the mode shapes. He / she shall select the topic based on the references from international journals of repute. 3. participation in the seminar and the report submitted. Static cyclic testing of single bay two storied steel frames and evaluate a. Marks will be awarded based on the topic. 5.

Effect of torsion. Guttenberg. Attenuation and Earthquake Occurrence. Vertical irregularities.Concept. Seismic Waves: . Building Configurations: .Terminology. 20 .Flexible and rigid. Stiffness. Continental drift. Damping and ductility. Plate tectonics. Earthquake Ground Motion Parameters: . Response of Structures – Effect of deformations in structure. The Earth And its Interior: .P. Numerical example for lateral load distribution E. Design Philosophy.Torsionally coupled and uncoupled system. Design Spectra and normalized spectra. Surface wave magnitudes. Limit states.Amplitude. Effects. Tsunami and Seiche hazards. Saturation of magnitude scales. Plate boundaries.The Circulation. Calculation (Analytically and graphically). Terminology like hypocenter. D. JMA and MSK. locating epicenter of earthquakes numerically from traces and wave velocity. Limitations. Module 2: A. D.Elastic rebound theory. Adjacency of Building. C.Richter Law. B. B. Effect of shear wall on Buildings. Horizontal and Vertical layout. C. Frequency and duration. F. Faults and its geometry. Earthquake Size: . Inertia forces in Structure. Surface waves: – Love waves and Rayleigh waves. Liquefaction. short columns. E. Magnitude – Local magnitude. Numerical example based on IS code recommendation.waves.waves and S. Comparison of above.Intensity – RF. Floor diaphragms: . Seismic Hazards Need of special emphasis to earthquake engineering. The Earthquake: .Size of Building. Effect of inplane and out of plane loading. measuring instruments. Concept of Earthquake Resistant Design: . structural hazards. Ground shaking. Calculation of wave velocity. MMI.MCESC 201 EARTHQUAKE RESISTANT DESIGN OF STRUCTURES L T P C 3 1 0 4 Module 1: A. epicenter and related distances. Response Spectra: . Moment magnitudes and its Calculation. Torsion and Twists in Buildings: . Body waves: . Lateral load distribution. Lateral Strength. Centre of mass and rigidity.Objectives. Landslides.Causes. Lateral spreading. Calculation of duration from traces and energy. Open-ground storey and soft storey. Life line hazards.

Module 4: A. Building.J. Strong Column weak beam.C. 3. Performance of R. Calculation of Base shear and its distribution by using codel provision. Theory and Applications to Earth Quake Structures”. 7. Newyork 2. David A Fanella (2000). 4. C. NewDelhi. Bureau of Indian Standards. Soft Storey. “Earthquake tips”. R. “Geotechnical Earthquake Engineering”. Freeman and Company. Masonry Buildings:. Steven L. Pauly. B. Pearson Education. References: 1. 5. C. Detailing of columns and Beam joints. T and Priestley M. Kramer (1995). “Earth quakes”.C for Earthquake Resistant Structures How to make buildings ductile. influence of openings. Behaviour of buildings and structures during past earthquakes and lessons learnt from that. Methods of improving performance of masonry walls. India 8. Portland Cement” Association. John Wiley and sons Inc.C.H. Murthy C. Building Materials and Technology Promotion Council. box action. Anil K Chopra. Seismic Code: . 9. Taylor & Francis. rocking of masonry piers. Bruce A.Module 3: A. Prentice Hall of India Private Limited. W. “Dynamics of Structures. Ductile design and detailing of beams and shear walls.N (1997) . “Earthquake Resistant Design of Structures”. 21 . IS: 1893(Part 1)-2002 and IS : 13920-1993. Reduction of Earthquake Effects: . role of horizontal and vertical bands. dynamics and structural systems”. Concept of capacity design. Ductile detailing:-Study of IS: 13920-1993. Do’s and Don’ts During and after Earthquake.Provisions of IS: 1893-2002. Student edition. Madhujit Mukhopadhyay (2000). Materials and retrofitting techniques.C. Earthquakes in India Past earthquakes in India an overview.Methods. V. Illinois. R (2002).Performance during earthquakes. India. “Seismic detailing of Concrete Buildings. Pankaj Agarwal and Manish Shrikhande. “Vibrations. Bolt (1993). Repair: . Relevant IS Codes.Base Isolation and dampers. NewDelhi. B. D. “Seismic Design of Reinforced Concrete and Masonry Buildings”. 6.

Prentice Hall. 2. Module 2: Single Degree of Freedom System– Undamped and damped free and forced vibrations Critical damping − over damping − under damping − logarithmic decrement . Paz Mario . M. W. 4. (2008).vibration measuring equipments. Second Edition Fifth Printing New York D. Meirovitch. “Vibrations. “Elements of Vibration Analysis”. “Mechanical vibrations”.T.Mukhopadhyay (1977). “Structural Dynamics–Theory and Computation” Denhartog. Pearson Education 22 . Duhamel integral for undamped system. 8. New York. “Dynamics of Structures”. Module 4: Approximate methods Rayleigh’s method − Dunkerley’s method − Stodola’s method − Rayleigh –Ritz method − Matrix method. “Vibration Problems in Engineering”.Response to impulsive loads.L (1990). Oxford and IBH. Simon Schuster Company. India. 5. 6. Thomson (1993). 3. “Dynamics of structures”. “Vibration Theory and Applications”. References: 1. Anil K Chopra (2006). Timoshenko S. response to harmonic loading − evaluation of damping − vibration isolation − transmissibility − response to periodic forces.MCESC 202 STRUCTURAL DYNAMICS L T P C 3 1 0 4 Module 1: Introduction Objectives − types of dynamic problems − degree of freedom − D’ Alemberts Principle − principle of virtual displacement − Hamilton’s principle. Van Nostrand Company. 7. Clough & Penzien. McGraw-Hill Book Company. Dynamics & Structural systems”. Module 3: Multidegree Freedom Systems and Continuous systems Natural modes − orthogonality conditions − modal Analysis − free and harmonic vibration − Free longitudinal vibration of bars − flexural vibration of beams with different end conditions − forced vibration.

B. B. “Strength of ship structures”.equilibrium equations. Plates Introduction. Mc Graw Hill.slope and curvature of slightly bent plates – relation between bending moment and curvature in pure bending – stresses acting on a plate inclined to x and y axes-Particular cases of pure bending of rectangular plates. “Ship structural design”. London. built. Classical theory of Shells Structural behaviour of thin shells – Classification of shells – Singly and doubly curved shells with examples – Membrane theory and bending theory of doubly curved shells.P Timoshenko. Owen F Hughes (1983). New York. Module 4: A. “Theory of plates and shells”. 3.derivation of fourth order differential equation -Solution techniques for fourth order differential equation – boundary conditions – simply supported.thin plates and thick plates – assumptions in the theory of thin plates. S. S. Folded plates – Introduction. Lloyd Hamilton Donnell (1976). William Muckle (1967).Navier solution for simply supported plates subjected to uniformly distributed . 2.Differential equation for cylindrical bending of rectangular plates. New York. John Wiley & Sons. Classification. Simply Supported rectangular plates under sinusoidal Load:. Module 2: A. Mc Graw Hill. “Beams.Levy’s solution for simply supported rectangular plates – uniformly distributed and concentrated load. Laterally loaded rectangular plates Small deflections of Laterally loaded thin plates-Differential equation of plates.uniformly loaded circular plates with clamped edges and simply supported edges– circular plates loaded at the centre.MCESC 203 THEORY OF PLATES& SHELLS L T P C 3 1 0 4 Module 1: A. 4.classification of plates. References: 1. 23 . New York. plates and shells”. B. Structural action and analysis. Pure bending of plates:.W Krieger (2001). Edqward Arnold Ltd.in and free edges. Module 3: Circular plates Polar coordinates – differential equation of symmetrical bending of laterally loaded circular plates.

TataMcGraw Hill Book Co.S Ramaswamy (1968). Universities press. Pergaman press. “Design and Construction of Concrete Shell Roofs”. “Advanced Reinforced Concrete Design”. G.5. 6. (1998). 24 . Gol’oenveizen (1961). CBS Publishers and distributers. New Delhi. “Thin shell theory and problems”. 7. Krishna Raju N. Ltd. 8. J Ramachandran (1961). “Theory of elastic thin shells”.

standards and codes with regard to safety recommendations. Module 4: Concept of safety in construction Factors affecting safety – site management with regard top safety recommendations – safety legislation. Module 3: Quality in construction Planning and control of quality during design of structures – quality standards and codes in design and construction – concept and philosophy of Total Quality Management. Ltd. Henry Parker (1989).MCESC 204 PROJECT PLANNING AND IMPLEMENTATION L T P C 3 1 0 4 Module 1: Project planning Project reports – sanctions – tendering – contracts – execution of works – measurements – payment – disputes – compensation – arbitration. Guha (1995). New Delhi.. Inc. 2. Sengupta and H. McGrew Hill Book Company. Clarkson Oglesby. Grogory Howell. Tata McGrew Hill Publishing Company Pvt. References: 1. Module 2: Work and productivity analysis Work study – factors influencing productivity – tools to assess productivity – productivity improvement techniques – behavioral science aspects – motivation of individuals – management of groups – leadership – communication. 25 .. “Construction Management and Planning”. “Productivity Improvement in Construction”.

“The buckling of plates and shells”. Gere G. “Theory of elastic stability”. 5. G W Hunt (1973). B. Thompson J M. (1963). Mass. New York. P. Module 3: Beam column Beam column equation–solution of differential equation for various lateral loads–udl and concentrated loads– Energy method – solutions for various end conditions–bottom fixed– bottom hinged –horizontal compression members. “Buckling of Bars. buckling of frames. Energy principles. Module 4: A. Ziegler H (1963). References: 1. Timoshenko S. Macmillam. Blarsdell. 4. New York.1 STRUCTURAL STABILITY L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: Introduction to stability analysis Stable. Module 2: General treatment of column Stability problem as an Eigen value problem–various modes of failure for various end conditions– both ends hinged–both ends fixed–one end fixed other end free– one end fixed other end hinged–Energy approach–Rayleigh Ritz–Galarkin’s method. plates and shells”. Cox H L (1963). Finite element application to stability analysis Finite element stability analysis–element stiffness matrix –geometric stiffness matrix– derivation of element stiffness matrix and geometric stiffness matrix for a beam element. “Principles of structural stability”. Fourth order Elastica – large deflection of bars differential equation for generalized bending problems–elastic instability of columns–Euler’s theory–assumptions–limitations. 3. Wallham.MCESC 205 . Mc Graw Hill. “General stability of elastic stability”. Don O Brush. New York. unstable and neutral equilibrium–Stability Criteria. Stability of plates Inplane and lateral loads– boundary conditions–critical buckling pressure–aspect ratio– finite difference method– Introduction to torsional buckling. B O O Almorth (1963). 26 . Macmillam. 2.New York. Wiley. lateral buckling and inelastic buckling.. M.

fourth Edition. 27 . “Finite Element Method” . “Concepts and Applications of Finite Element Analysis”. R.6.McGraw Hill. 7. O C Zienkiewicz (1989).Cook (1989). JohnWiley &Sons.D.

Advantages of prestressed concrete over reinforced concrete. Combined bending moment. Failure: .Pressure line and internal resisting couple and Load balancing concept for extreme fiber stresses for various tendon profile.Anchorage zone Stresses.MCESC 205 -2 PRESTRESSED CONCRETE L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: A. Creep. Anchorage zone reinforcements. Design for shear using IS code. Stresses in steel due to loads. Anchorage Slip. Deflection of beams: .Expressions for minimum section modulus.Pre tensioning and Post tensioning.Stress concept. Stress distribution in end block.Stages of losses. C. Combined bending moment and torsion. Shrinkage. other modes of failure. C. Design of sections for flexure: .Losses of Prestress:. Ultimate shear resistance of PSC members: . Materials for Prestressed concrete: . B. Elastic Design: .Analytical and Graphical.Short term.cracking. Introduction Basic concept of Prestressing. B. Tensioning devises and Systems. Prediction of long term (Concept only. Methods of overcoming friction losses. Relaxation. Behavior under flexure: .Codel provision for Limit state design:-Design stress strain curve for concrete. End blocks: . Prestressing force and Eccentricity. shear and torsion: Codified procedures. Effect of tendon profile on deflections.Section cracked and uncracked. Graphical method for friction loss. Flexural strength: Simplified code procedure for bonded and unbonded symmetrical and unsymmetrical sections. Analysis of prestress and bending stress: .Flexural failure. Strength concept: . Design: . Design of reinforcement using IS code provision. Pre. Methods of investigation. Systems of Prestressing: . Thermo elastic and Chemical prestressing.shear and Principal stresses. Friction and Sudden changes in temperature. Concept of reduction factor. PSC members in torsion:-Pure torsion.) Module 2: A. Cracking and Failure Micro and visible cracking. Limiting zone for prestressing force. Losses of Prestress: . Importance of control of deflections. factors influencing deflections.Shear and Torsional Resistance of PSC members: .Types of losses in pretensioning and post-tensioning due to Elastic shortening.Need of high strength concrete and steel.cracking and Post. Shear failure. Load deflection curve. Design (IS Code method only) 28 .

29 . “Knowledge Based Process Planning for Construction and Manufacturing”. Concordant cable profile. E. Prestressing of statically indeterminate structures: . Design of sections for axial tension. Differential shrinkage.Lewicki (1966). I II and III Bauverlag. “Building materials and Components”. Flag masts and similar structures.Load factor. Lasslo Mokk (1968). CBRI. C.. 1990. Cylindrical Shells. Secondary and Resultant moments.Module 3: A. its application in the design of Piles. B. (1989). “Design of Reinforced Concrete Structures”. Akademiai Kiado. ‘Manual of Precast Concrete Construction”. Concept of Linear transformation. 3. References: 1. Tension members: . Design of Pretensioned and Post-Tensioned Flexural Members: Dimensioning of Flexural members. Hendrikson. with and without flexure. Amsterdam/London/ New York. 6. Academic Press. Effect. “Building with Large Prefabricates”. B.and Bailov. Netherland Betor Verlag. Collapse. Primary. B. Shear strength. Limit state of cracking. Budapest. Rehat D. (1971). 2.. C. Society for the studies in the use of Precast Concrete”. Murashev. no design expected):. Structural Design Manual (1978). Circular water tanks. Inc. Elsevier Publishing Company. Design of composite section. Composite construction of Prestressed and in situ Concrete: . T. Design of Pre tensioned and Post tensioned members symmetrical about vertical axis. Mir Publishers. V.Types. 4. Design of Special Structures (concept only. Pipes. Gerostiza. Method of achieving continuity. (1968). “Prefabricated Concrete for Industrial and Public Sectors”. C. C.Prestressed Folded plates. Estimation of Self Weight of Beams. 5. no design expected):-Design of compression members..Advantages. Module4: A. Flexural strength. Analysis of stresses. GMBH. Sigalov. R. Koncz.Z. V.. India. 7. “Precast Concrete Connection Details. Pressure line. Vol. Guyon’s theorem.. Design of Compression members (Concepts only.

Tata McGraw-Hill Publishing Company 3rd Ed.Krishnaraju (1985) “Prestressed Concrete”. N. 10. A. 9. “Design of Prestressed Concrete Structures”.8. Warszawski.Lin (1960). John Wiley and Sons. (1990). T.Y. Harper & Row. “Industrialisation and Robotics in Building – A managerial approach”. 30 .

flexural rigidity. Failure criteria for concrete.3 ADVANCED THEORY OF CONCRETE STRUCTURES L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: Nature of concrete Stress–strain relationships of concrete. stress block parameters.C Structures” – Laxmi Publications 31 . “Limit design of reinforced concrete structures”. calculation of deflection. Module 2: Axially loaded compression members Combined axial load and uniaxial bending.S.T. Torsional resistance of concrete beams. Module 4: General principles of detailing of reinforcement Effective depth. Significance of Torsion. anchorage.Behaviour of concrete flexural members.C.S. A. 3. 456-2000. 2. combined axial load and biaxial bending. K Jain . design examples. design of main reinforcement. design example using I.C. design examples using I. K.456–2000. “Design of Reinforced Concrete Structures”. “Limit State Design of R. shear in tapered beams. general equations for calculation of moment capacities at ultimate limit state and at limit state of local damage. PC Punmia (2009). Kulkarni (1985). Prentice hall of India. References: 1. design of transverse reinforcement. and A. web reinforcement. Interaction diagrams. reinforcement for torsion. Khanna Publishers. redistribution of moments.B.C. Gharpure S. Development length of reinforcement. Varghese P.MCESC 205 . slender compression members. stress–strain relationships of reinforcing steel. Krishnamurthy. conditions at loads and at supports. Module 3: Shear cracking Shear cracking of ordinary reinforced concrete members. design examples.

“Hand book of experimental stress analysis” 3. P. Measurement of force : Load cells. refrigeration techniques. Separation and compensation methods. theory of photo elastic model materials. Merril Charles E. Introduction to 3– dimensional photoelasticity. merril Book.C.. Adams & R. New Delhi. Hetney. M.H. Khanna Publishers. Module 4: Methods of measuring sensitivity Cantilever calibration. Sadhu Singh (1966). Electrical resistance transducer. Columbus.. analysis techniques.4 EXPERIMENTAL STRESS ANALYSIS L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: Strain measurement Mechanical.MCESC 205 . “Experimental Stress Analysis and motion Measurement”. based: Ring type force 32 . optical acoustical strain gauges. Module 2: Measurement of displacements Potentiometers – linear variable differential transformer (LDVT). Electrical resistance strain gauges. References: 1. determination of ultimate strength. Dove (1964). 2. double crack analysis of brittle coating data–Introduction to moiré fringe techniques of stress analysis. “Experimental Stress Analysis”. pressure transducer. Module 3: Photo elasticity Light and optics as related to photoelasticity. Accelero meteres. relaxation techniques. strain rosettes. Inc.

Scheduling and Control in Construction : An Encyclopedia of terms and Applications”.Crashing and Time/Cost Tradeoffs .Financial Accounting Systems and Cost Accounts .K(1998) “Construction Project Management: Planning Scheduling and Control”. Module 4: Quality and Safety Concerns in Construction Organizing for Quality and Safety . and Windows . Estimating Resource Requirements for Work Activities -Coding Systems Module 2: Relevance of Construction Schedules The Critical Path Method .Calculations for Scheduling with Leads.Safety.Defining Work Tasks .MCESC 206 . Popescu. New Delhi. Chotchal Charoenngam (1995).Improving the Scheduling Process.Scheduling with Resource Constraints and Preceedences .Scheduling with Uncertain Duration -Calculations for Monte Carlo Schedule Simulation .Defining Precedence Relationships Among Activities -Estimating Activity Duration. Lags and Windows .Schedule Control Schedule and Budget Updates .Statistical Quality Control with Sampling by Variables . 33 .Control of Project Cash Flows . “Project Planning. Chitkara.Calculations for Critical Path Scheduling -Activity Float and Schedules -Presenting Project Schedules Critical Path Scheduling for Activity-on-Node and with Leads..Scheduling In Poorly Structured Problems .Work and Material Specifications -Total Quality Control -Quality Control by Statistical Methods .Resource Oriented Scheduling . Lags. 2.Relating Cost and Schedule Information. New York. Wiley. K. References: 1. Module 3: The Cost Control Problem The Project Budget .Use of Advanced Scheduling Techniques . SCHEDULING AND CONTROL L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: Basic Concepts In the Development of Construction Plans Choice of Technology and Construction Method .Statistical Quality Control with Sampling by attributes .Forecasting for Activity Cost Control . Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Company. Calin M. .1 CONSTRUCTION PLANNING.

Van Nostrand Reinhold Company. J. C. Third Edition. Moder. Scheduling Construction Projects 5. Prentice Hall Pittsburgh.3. D. “Project Management for Construction Fundamental Concepts for Owners. Architects and Builders”. W (1985). Willis. John Wiley & Sons.. “Financial and Cost Concepts for Construction Management”. Phillips and E. Chris Hendrickson and Tung Au(2000). M. John Wiley & Sons. 34 .. E. 4. Engineers. Davis (1983) “Project Management with CPM. New York. PERT and Precedence Diagramming”. Halpin.

Polymers. S.MCESC 206 . Environmental impact of concrete. Module 4: Supplementary cementing materials Silica fume. Corrosion of steel reinforcement. Temperature effects in concrete. P. ground granulated blast furnace slag. Aggregates for concrete. properties of fresh cement.F and Jones. The architecture of solids.M. “Engineering materials – An Introduction to properties. Bentuer. M. Equilibrium microstructure of steel alloys. Proportioning of concrete mixes. J. Presntice Hall. Module 3: Durability of concrete Physical and chemical causes. rice. New York.R. Microstructure of cement paste. Ashby.H (2005). Crystal structure. D. “The Science and Technology of Civil Engineering Materials”. “Concrete: Microstructure. fly ash.husk ash etc. metakaolin. Module 2: Introduction to concrete Hydraulic cements. Young. 2. properties and materials” 35 . References: 1.K and Monteiro.2 CIVIL ENGINEERING MATERIAL SCIENCE L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: Introduction Classification of engineering materials. Mindess. P.J. Applications and design”. Phase transformation. Strength of concrete – Elastic behaviorShrinkage and creep. Cast iron. rubber and composite materials . Stainless steel. Mehta. Atomic structure and bonding. Heat treatment of steel alloys. Mechanical properties. Alloys and their phase diagrams. F. 3. plastics.

36 . control of gases and vapor. vegetation. Delhi 3. instrumentation for measurement of pollutants.2. condensation. 5. “Air pollution”. Ltd. M. concentrations. scrubbing.N Rao & H. “Environmental Indices-Theory and Practices”. nature of pollutants.V Rao (1990). C. sources and effects of air pollutants on health. Ann Arbor Science Publishing company. green house effect. Air quality standards and legislation. odour control methods. Module 4: A. electrostatic precipitation. References: 1.R (1996). HF). air quality emission standards. particulate gas analysis. H2S. New York. Inc. volumes 1. Eddy diffusion model. 2. dispersion of pollutants in the atmosphere.MCESC 206 . v olumes 1. Stern A (1968). particulate control devices. plume behavior. adsorption. Engineering control of air pollutions Control concepts. “Encyclopedia of Environmental pollution and Control”. removal of gaseous pollutants (SO2. Academic Press. “Air pollution”.S Rao (1991). “Environmental pollution control engineering”. Wayne R. Module 2: Meteorology and dispersion of pollutants Solar radiation and wind circulation. atmospheric inversions. Delhi. sampling.3. materials and atmosphere. sampling train for ambient air sampling and stack sampling. 4.Ambient air quality standards. air pollution control legislation. stability conditions of the atmosphere. Ott (1998). combustion. Gaussian dispersion models.3 AIR POLLUTION CONTROL L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: Sources and effects of pollution Nature of air pollution problems. 3 Anmol Publications. filtration. Wiley Eastern Ltd. control by centrifugal force and gravity. lapse rate. Chhatwal G. B. 2. Tata Mc Graw Hill Co. Module 3: Sampling and analysis of air pollutants Measurement of gas flows.

Arceivala. Marine. land. Thermal. food Module 2: Introduction to environmental pollution General pollutants.Sources and types of industrial wastewater . “ A Basic Course in Environmental Studies”. PWS Publishers.MAE 206 . “Introduction to Environmental Engineering”. "Wastewater Treatment for Pollution Control". Noise. Plastic Pollution Case studies. 7. S.J. Module 4: Prevention Vs Control of Industrial Pollution Benefits and Barriers . Surinder Deswal & Dr.Uses of Water by industry . Dr.Environmental statement as a tool for pollution prevention Waste minimization Circles.Source reduction techniques . W. mineral.Industrial wastewater and environmental impacts . World Bank Group "Pollution Prevention and Abatement Handbook . Saras Publication 3.C. forest. Module 3: Industrial scenario in India Industrial activity and Environment .Industrial waste survey .W.Towards Cleaner Production'. Dhanpat Rai and Co (P) Ltd 4. 6. Kumaresan. Arumugam & Prof. Anupama Deswal.Evaluation of Pollution prevention options . References: 1.Regulatory requirements for treatment of industrial wastewater . 2. New Delhi. disaster Management.Population equivalent Toxicity of industrial effluents and Bioassay tests. Population and the Environment. “Frank Woodard Industrial waste treatment Handbook” . Pesticide.Waste Audit .4 ENVIRONMENT AND POLLUTION L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: Introduction to environment Components of environment – man and environment Natural resources – water. Eckenfelder. Aarne Vesilind (1997). Radioactive.Industrial wastewater generation rates. Environmental ethics. World Bank and UNEP. energy. Tata McGraw-Hill. McGraw-Hill.1998 37 . (1998). types of pollutants. Washington D. “ Environmental Studies”. 5. Butterworth Heinemann (2001). Pollution – Air. Land. characterization and variables . P. (1999). Water. "Industrial Water Pollution Control".

Paul L.Fundamentals and Practice". 38 . Bishop (2000) "Pollution Prevention: . McGraw-Hill International.8.

They should get the paper approved by the Programme Co-ordinator / Faculty member in charge of the seminar and shall present it in the class. Audio visual and inter personal b. Listening skills. ANSYS 2) Communication skills like: a. He / she shall select the topic based on the references from international journals of repute. construction workers. 39 . show and tell skills and skills to manage difference. The students should undertake a detailed study on the topic and submit a report at the end of the semester. government inspectors. Tech. Skills in dealing with selected work groups: clients. STAAD /STRAAP b. e. Skills in understanding the socio-political state of projects and groups MCESC 208 SEMINAR – II L T P C 0 0 2 1 Each student shall present a seminar on any topic of interest related to the core / elective courses offered in the second semester of the M. presentation. trade unionists.MCESC 207 SOFTWARE LABORATORY L T P C 0 0 3 2 Training in the following software & packages 1) Packages related to Construction & Project Management like: a. PRIMAVERA / MS PROJECT c. Marks will be awarded based on the topic. participation in the seminar and the report submitted. c. Social skills d. Every student shall participate in the seminar. Programme.

it is expected that the student should decide a topic of thesis. The candidate will deliver a talk on the topic and the assessment will be made on the basis of the work and talks there on by a panel of internal examiners one of which will be the internal guide.MCESC 301 INDUSTRIAL TRAINING L T P C 0 0 20 10 The student shall undergo an industrial training of 12 weeks duration in an industry / company approved by the institution under the guidance of a staff member in the concerned field.I thesis report covering the content discussed above and highlighting the features of work to be carried out in Phase – II of the thesis. which is useful in the field or practical life. These examiners should give suggestions in writing to the student to be incorporated in the Phase – II of the thesis. In Phase . Student should follow standard practice of thesis writing. literature survey. At the end of the training he / she have to submit a report on the work being carried out. design and or development work that the candidate has executed. and scope of the proposed work along with some preliminary work / experimentation carried out on the thesis topic. 40 .I L T P C 0 0 10 5 The thesis (Phase .I) shall consist of research work done by the candidate or a comprehensive and critical review of any recent development in the subject or a detailed report of project work consisting of experimentation / numerical work. MCESC 302 MASTER’S THESIS PHASE .I of the thesis. It is expected that students should refer national & international journals and proceedings of national & international seminars. Emphasis should be given to the introduction to the topic. Student should submit two copies of the Phase .

MCESC 401 MASTER’S THESIS L T P C 0 0 30 15 In the fourth semester. Tech. the student has to continue the thesis work and after successfully finishing the work. he / she have to submit a detailed thesis report. They should have submitted the paper before M. 41 . MCESC 402 MASTER’S COMPREHENSIVE VIVA A comprehensive viva-voce examination will be conducted at the end of the fourth semester by an internal examiner and external examiners appointed by the university to assess the candidate’s overall knowledge in the respective field of specialization. evaluation and specific weightage should be given to accepted papers in reputed conferences. The work carried out should lead to a publication in a National / International Conference.

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