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E Syllabus for first year to all the branches under Regulation 2008 ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.E. CIVIL ENGINEERING Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English 2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics 3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics 3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry 3 0 0 100 GE2114 Engineering Mechanics 3 1 0 100 CE2101 Construction Materials 3 0 0 100 GE 2111 Computer Programming 2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics 1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PH 2112 Physics Laboratory 0 0 3* 100 CY 2112 Chemistry Laboratory 0 0 3* 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory 0 0 2 100 * Alternate Weeks only
ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.E. AERONAUTICAL ENGINEERING Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English 2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics 3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics 3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry 3 0 0 100 EE 2111 Basic Electrical and Electronics Engineering 3 0 0 100 GE 2114 Engineering Mechanics 3 1 0 100 GE 2111 Computer Programming 2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics 1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PH 2112 Physics Laboratory 0 0 3* 100 CY 2112 Chemistry Laboratory 0 0 3* 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory 0 0 2 100 * Alternate Weeks only
ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.E. AUTOMOBILE ENGINEERING Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry3 0 0 100 EE2111 Basic Electrical and Electronics Engineering3 0 0 100 PR2111 Production Technology2 0 2 100 GE 2111 Computer Programming2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PH 2112 Physics Laboratory0 0 3* 100 CY 2112 Chemistry Laboratory0 0 3* 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory0 0 2 100 * Alternate Weeks only
ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.E. MARINE ENGINEERING Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry3 0 0 100 EE 2111 Basic Electrical and Electronics Engineering3 0 0 100 MV 1201 Marine Engineering Thermodynamics and Materials3 1 0 100 MV 1202 Basics for Marine Engineering4 0 0 100 GE 2111 Computer Programming2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PC 2111 Physics & Chemistry Laboratory0 0 3 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory0 0 2 100 MV 2103 # Workshop Fitting 0 0 3 100 Note:- # This course and syllabi are prescribed as per directions of the Directo r General of shipping, Government of India.
ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.E. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry3 0 0 100 EE 2111 Basic Electrical and Electronics Engineering3 0 0 100 GE2114 Engineering Mechanics3 1 0 100 GE 2111 Computer Programming2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PH 2112 Physics Laboratory0 0 3* 100 CY 2112 Chemistry Laboratory0 0 3* 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory0 0 2 100 * Alternate Weeks only
ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.E. PRODUCTION ENGINEERING Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry3 0 0 100 EE 2111 Basic Electrical and Electronics Engineering3 0 0 100 GE2114 Engineering Mechanics3 1 0 100 GE 2111 Computer Programming2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PH 2112 Physics Laboratory0 0 3* 100 CY 2112 Chemistry Laboratory0 0 3* 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory0 0 2 100 * Alternate Weeks only
ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.E. ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONICS ENGINEERING Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry3 0 0 100 CE2111 Solid and Fluid Mechanics3 1 0 100 EE2101 Electric Circuit Analysis3 0 0 100 GE 2111 Computer Programming2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PH 2112 Physics Laboratory0 0 3* 100 CY 2112 Chemistry Laboratory0 0 3* 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory0 0 2 100 * Alternate Weeks only
ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.E. ELECTRONICS AND INSTRUMENTATION ENGINEERING Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry3 0 0 100 CE2111 Solid and Fluid Mechanics3 1 0 100 EE2101 Electric Circuit Analysis3 0 0 100 GE 2111 Computer Programming2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PH 2112 Physics Laboratory0 0 3* 100 CY 2112 Chemistry Laboratory0 0 3* 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory0 0 2 100 * Alternate Weeks only
ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.E. INSTRUMENTATION AND CONTROL ENGINEERING Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry3 0 0 100 CE2111 Solid and Fluid Mechanics3 1 0 100 EE2101 Electric Circuit Analysis3 0 0 100 GE 2111 Computer Programming2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PH 2112 Physics Laboratory0 0 3* 100 CY 2112 Chemistry Laboratory0 0 3* 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory0 0 2 100 * Alternate Weeks only
ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.E. ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION ENGINEERING Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry3 0 0 100 EC2101 Electron Devices2 0 2 100 EC2102 Circuit Analysis2 0 2 100 GE 2111 Computer Programming2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PH 2112 Physics Laboratory0 0 3* 100 CY 2112 Chemistry Laboratory0 0 3* 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory0 0 2 100 * Alternate Weeks only
ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.E. COMPUTER SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry3 0 0 100 EE2112 Electrical Engineering3 0 0 100 EC2111 Electronic Devices and Circuit3 0 2 100 GE 2111 Computer Programming2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PH 2112 Physics Laboratory0 0 3* 100 CY 2112 Chemistry Laboratory0 0 3* 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory0 0 2 100 * Alternate Weeks only
ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.TECH. INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry3 0 0 100 EE2112 Electrical Engineering3 0 0 100 EC2111 Electronic Devices and Circuit3 0 2 100 GE 2111 Computer Programming2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PH 2112 Physics Laboratory0 0 3* 100 CY 2112 Chemistry Laboratory0 0 3* 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory0 0 2 100 * Alternate Weeks only
ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.E. BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry3 0 0 100 BM 2101 Human Anatomy and Physiology3 0 0 100 EC 2112 Electrical Network and Electron Devices3 0 0 100 GE 2111 Computer Programming2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PH 2112 Physics Laboratory0 0 3* 100 CY 2112 Chemistry Laboratory0 0 3* 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory0 0 2 100 * Alternate Weeks only
ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.TECH. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry3 0 0 100 GE2114 Engineering Mechanics3 1 0 100 CH2101 Introduction to Chemical Engineering3 0 0 100 GE 2111 Computer Programming2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PH 2112 Physics Laboratory0 0 3* 100 CY 2112 Chemistry Laboratory0 0 3* 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory0 0 2 100 * Alternate Weeks only
ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.TECH. BIOTECHNOLOGY Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry3 0 0 100 GE2114 Engineering Mechanics3 1 0 100 BT2101 Biochemistry – I3 0 0 100 GE 2111 Computer Programming2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PH 2112 Physics Laboratory0 0 3* 100 CY 2112 Chemistry Laboratory0 0 3* 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory0 0 2 100 * Alternate Weeks only
ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.TECH. POLYMER TECHNOLOGY Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry3 0 0 100 GE2114 Engineering Mechanics3 1 0 100 EE2113 Electrical and Electronics Engineering3 0 0 10 GE 2111 Computer Programming2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PH 2112 Physics Laboratory0 0 3* 100 CY 2112 Chemistry Laboratory0 0 3* 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory0 0 2 100 * Alternate Weeks only
ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.TECH. TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY
Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry3 0 0 100 GE2114 Engineering Mechanics3 1 0 100 TT2101 Polymer Science & Textile Fibre Production4 0 0 100 GE 2111 Computer Programming2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PH 2112 Physics Laboratory0 0 3* 100 CY 2112 Chemistry Laboratory0 0 3* 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory0 0 2 100 * Alternate Weeks only
ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.TECH. TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY (FASHION TECHNOLOGY) Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry3 0 0 100 FT2101 Fashion Art and Design3 1 0 100 FT2102 Yarn Manufacture3 1 0 100 GE 2111 Computer Programming2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PH 2112 Physics Laboratory0 0 3* 100 CY 2112 Chemistry Laboratory0 0 3* 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory0 0 2 100 * Alternate Weeks only
ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.TECH. PETROLEUM ENGINEERING Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry3 0 0 100 GE2114 Engineering Mechanics3 1 0 100 PE2101 Petroleum Thermodynamics3 0 0 100 GE 2111 Computer Programming2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PH 2112 Physics Laboratory0 0 3* 100 CY 2112 Chemistry Laboratory0 0 3* 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory0 0 2 100 * Alternate Weeks only
ANNA UNIVERSITY CHENNAI : : CHENNAI – 600 025. AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS CURRICULUM – R 2008 FIRST YEAR ANNUAL PATTERN B.TECH. RUBBER AND PLASTIC TECHNOLOGY Code No. Course Title L T P M THEORY HS 2111 Technical English2 0 2 100 MA 2111 Engineering Mathematics3 1 0 100 PH 2111 Engineering Physics3 0 0 100 CY 2111 Engineering Chemistry3 0 0 100 GE2114 Engineering Mechanics3 1 0 100 EE2113 Electrical and Electronics Engineering3 0 0 100 GE 2111 Computer Programming2 0 2 100 GE 2112 Engineering Graphics1 0 3 100 PRACTICAL PH 2112 Physics Laboratory0 0 3* 100 CY 2112 Chemistry Laboratory0 0 3* 100 GE 2113 Engineering Practices Laboratory0 0 2 100 * Alternate Weeks only
HS 2111 TECHNICAL ENGLISH
(Common to all branches of first year B.E. / B.Tech. courses) L T P M 2 0 2 100 Aim: To encourage students to actively involve in participative learning of English a nd to help them acquire Communication Skills. Objectives: 1. To help students develop listening skills for academic and professional purpo ses. 2. To help students acquire the ability to speak effectively in English in reallife situations. 3. To inculcate reading habit and to develop effective reading skills. 4. To help students improve their active and passive vocabulary. 5. To familiarize students with different rhetorical functions of scientific Eng lish. 6. To enable students write letters and reports effectively in formal and busine ss situations. Unit – I Focus on Language (24) Tenses - Word Formation with Prefixes and Suffixes - Same word used as different parts of speech-Active and Passive Voice - ‘If’ conditionals - Reference and link w ords - Compound nouns - Adjectives-numerical adjectives - Comparative adjectives - Modals - Subject-verb agreement - Reporting verbs (direct and indirect) - Rel ative pronouns - Prepositions - Prepositional phrases - Phrasal verbs - Question types - Cause and effect - Infinitives and gerunds - Imperatives.
Suggested activities Providing different contexts for using tenses - Changing the grammatical functio ns of words using prefixes and suffixes - Changing voices(Active to Passive or V ice Versa) - Rewriting sentences in impersonal passive forms - Use of ‘If’ Condition als in sentences - Use of reference words in reading texts - Expansion of compou nd nouns - Using appropriate comparative adjectives-Rewriting expressions - usin g numerical adjectives-Use of modal verbs in sentences - Correction of sentences - Use of appropriate reporting verbs in indirect speech - Gap filling activity using relative pronouns - Fill in the blanks with suitable prepositions, preposi tional phrases, phrasal verbs - Framing Wh - questions,-‘Yes/ No’ types and question tags - Giving pairs of cause and effect statements to be linked with expression s like ‘as’/’since’/ ‘because’ etc, -Rewriting imperative sentences using ‘Should’ (eg: Kee medicine away from the reach of children. Ans: The medicine should be kept away from the reach of children.) - Rewriting infinitive forms as gerunds. (eg: To m odernize sick industries is difficult Ans: Modernizing sick industries is diffic ult) Unit – II Listening (20) Listening for general content - Listening for specific information - Listening f or note-taking -Listening and making inferences - Listening to recorded telephon ic conversations - Listening to reports and audio texts. Suggested activities Listening to the text and answering questions-(multiple choice, gap-filling) - L istening and identifying specific information - guided and unguided note-taking - Making inferences while listening - Listening to recorded telephone conversati ons and practice. Unit – III Speaking (20)
Pronunciation - Accent - Eliciting information - Self and peer introduction - Co nversation practice in different situations- Oral presentations on various topic s - Debates - Describing. Suggested activities Listening to English sounds and words and repeating them - Introducing self and others - Role play activities - Making presentations on given topics - Debating on controversial topics - describing people, places, objects, processes. Unit IV Reading (24) Predicting the content - Skimming the text for gist - Scanning for specific info rmation - Analyzing and interpreting information from bar charts, flow charts, p ie charts etc. Logical sequencing of sentences - Study reading - Extensive readi ng (reading general texts) Suggested activities Taking a quick glance at the text (skimming) and predicting the content - Readin g to identify the main ideas (scanning for specific information, analyzing and i nterpreting data from tables and charts - Sequencing of jumbled sentences using linguistic clues (eg : reference words and relative pronouns) and semantic clues following propositional development - Study reading - Comprehending a passage a nd answering questions. Note: Extensive reading: Students may be asked to read the books suggested for e xtra reading and submit assignments. Assignment can be in the form of review- cr iticism, appreciation, etc. Unit V Writing (32) One sentence definition and extended definition - Paragraph writing - Principles of writing a paragraph - Report writing: industrial visit /accident / progress report/ feasibility report / - Project proposal - Formal letters: letter to the editor / job application with resume/ letters calling for quotations / placing o rders / making complaints - Recommendations - Instructions - Check lists. Suggested activities Using appropriate expressions of defining - Writing a paragraph based on informa tion provided in flow charts/ bar charts / tables - Writing different kinds of r eports - Writing proposals (2 pages) - Writing formal letters of different types - Writing recommendations - Preparing check lists. Total - 120 Periods
Textbook: 1. Department of Humanities & Social Sciences, Anna University, ‘English for Engin eers and Technologists’ Combined Edition (Volumes 1 & 2). Chennai: Orient Longman Pvt. Ltd., 2006. Reference Books: 1. Andrea J. Rutherford, ‘Basic Communication Skills for Technology’, Second Edition , Pearson Education, 2007. 2. P. K. Dutt, G. Rajeevan and C.L.N. Prakash, ‘A Course in Communication Skills’, C ambridge University Press, India 2007. 3. Krishna Mohan and Meera Banerjee, ‘Developing Communication skills’, Macmillan In dia Ltd., (Reprinted 1994-2007)
4. Edgar Thorpe, Showick Thorpe, ‘Objective English’, Second Edition, Pearson Educat ion, 2007. Extensive Reading: (Choose any two) 1. A.P. J. Abdul Kalam with Arun Tiwari, ‘Wings of Fire’ An Autobiography, Universit y Press (India) Pvt. Ltd.,1999, 30th Impression 2007. 2. Robin Sharma, ‘The Monk Who Sold His Ferrari’, Jaico Publishing House, 2007 3. Shivkhera, ‘You Can Win’, Macmillan, 2007 Note: 1. The books listed under Extensive Reading are meant for inculcating the reading habit of the students. They need not be used for testing purposes. 2. For units II and III, the suggested activities can be conducted either in the classroom or in the English lab (depending on the availability of the lab). For the Internal Assessment and End Semester Examination the following pattern w ill be adopted: Unit I - Focus on language : End Semester - Part A (10 questions) Unit II - Listening & : These two units will be covered in Internal Unit III - Speaking Assessment as per Regulations 2008 (as applicable to any lab based theory course10.1(i)). Unit IV – Reading : End Semester – Part B (2 questions) i) Reading comprehension (Question 11) ii) One more question from the same unit. Unit V – Writing : End Semester – Part B (3 questions)
MA2111 ENGINEERING MATHEMATICS (Common to all branches of B.E. / B.Tech. Programmes) L T P M 3 1 0 100 Aim The course is aimed at developing the basic Mathematical skills of Engineering s tudents that are imperative for effective understanding of Engineering subjects. The topics introduced will serve as basic tools for specialized studies in many Engineering fields, significantly in fluid mechanics, field theory and Communic ation Engineering. Objectives On completion of the course the students are expected • to identify algebraic eigenvalue problems from practical areas and obtain the ei gensolutions in certain cases. • To understand solid geometry concepts • to understand maxima and minima concept. • to solve differential equations of certain types, including systems of different ial equations that they might encounter in the same or higher semesters. • to understand double and triple integration and enable them to handle integrals of higher orders. • to know the basics of vector calculus comprising of gradient, divergence & curl
and line, surface & volume integrals along with the classical theorems involving them. • to understand analytic functions and their interesting properties. • to know conformal mappings with a few standard examples that have direct applica tion. • to grasp the basics of complex integration and the concept of contour integratio n which is important for evaluation of certain integrals encountered in practice . • to have a sound knowledge of Laplace transform and its properties. • to solve certain linear differential equations using the Laplace transform techn ique which have applications in other subjects of the current and higher semeste rs. UNIT - I MATRICES, SOLID GEOMETRY AND DIFFERENTIAL CALCULUS (18+6) Eigenvalue problem – Eigenvalues and Eigenvectors of a real matrix – Characteristic equation – Properties of Eigenvalues and Eigenvectors – Cayley-Hamilton theorem (exc luding proof) - Similarity transformation (Concept only) – Orthogonal transformati on of a symmetric matrix to diagonal form – Quadratic form – Orthogonal reduction to its canonical form. Sphere, Right circular cylinder and right circular cone. Maxima / Minima for functions of two variables – Method of Lagrangian multiplier – J acobians. UNIT – II MULTIPLE INTEGRALS AND VECTOR CALCULUS (20+6) Special functions-Beta, Gamma functions. Double integration – Cartesian and polar co-ordinates – Change of order of integrati on – Change of variables between Cartesian and polar co-ordinates – Triple integrati on – Area as a double integral-Volume as a triple integral. Gradient, Divergence and Curl – Directional derivative – Irrotational and solenoidal vector fields – Vector integration – Green”s theorem in a plane, Gauss divergence the orem and Stoke”s theorem (excluding proof) – Simple applications. UNIT – III ORDINARY DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS (ODE) AND APPLICATIONS (18+6) Solution of higher order linear ODE with constant coefficients and solution of s econd order ODE by the method of variation of parameters – Cauchy”s and Legendre”s lin ear equations - Simultaneous first order linear equations with constant coeffici ents. Formulation and solution of ODE related to Simple harmonic motion, mechanical an d electrical oscillatory circuits. UNIT – IV ANALYTIC FUNCTIONS AND COMPLEX INTEGRATION (18+6) Functions of a complex variable – Analytic function – Necessary conditions – Cauchy-Ri emann equations – Sufficient conditions (excluding proof) – Harmonic and orthogonal properties of analytic function – Harmonic conjugate – Construction of Analytic func tions - Conformal mapping: w = z+c, cz, 1/z, and bilinear transformation. Complex integration-Statement and application of Cauchy”s integral theorem and int egral formula – Taylor and Laurent expansions – singular points – Residues - Residue t heorem. Application of residues to evaluate real integrals-Unit circle and semic ircular contours (excluding poles on boundaries)
UNIT – V LAPLACE TRANSFORM (16+6) Laplace Transform of elementary functions – Basic properties – Derivatives and integ rals of transforms – Transforms of derivatives and integrals – Transforms of unit st ep function and impulse function – Transform of periodic functions. Inverse Laplace Transform – Convolution theorem – Solution of linear ODE of second o rder with constant coefficients and first order simultaneous equations with cons tant coefficients using Laplace transformation. L+T = 90+30 Total=120 Periods TEXT BOOK 1. Bali.N.P and Manish Goyal, “A Textbook of Engineering Mathematics”, 7th Edition, Laxmi Publications(p) Ltd. (2007) REFERENCES 1. Grewal B.S, “Higher Engineering Mathematics”, 39th Edition, Khanna Publishers, De lhi, (2007) 2. Ramana.B.V., “Higher Engineering Mathematics”, Tata Mc-Graw Hill Publishing Compa ny Limited, New Delhi (2007) 3. Glyn James, “Advanced Modern Engineering Mathematics”, 3rd Edition-Pearson Educat ion (2007). 4. Jain R.K, and Iyengar S.R.K, “Advanced Engineering Mathematics”, 3rd Edition-Naro sa Publishing House Pvt.Ltd (2007) 5. Erwin Kreyszig, “Advanced Engineering Mathematics”, 7th Edition-Wiley India (2007 ). PH2111 ENGINEERING PHYSICS (Common to all branches of B.E. / B.Tech. Programmes) L T P M 3 0 0 100 Aim • To enhance students’ knowledge of theoretical and modern technological aspects in Physics • To enable the students to correlate the theoretical principles with application oriented studies • To introduce fundamentals of science for engineering applications Objectives At the end of the course the students would be exposed to fundamental knowledge in • Electromagnetic phenomena and wave propagation • Interferometric techniques in metrology, communication and civil engineering • Application of quantum physics to optical & electrical phenomena • Application of lasers and Fiber Optics in Engineering and Technology • Conducting, superconducting and dielectric materials • Semi conducting and new engineering materials • Physics of Modern engineering materials Unit – I Electromagnetic phenomena and applications (18) Electrostatics: Electrostatic field and potential, Coulomb’s law, electric flux, d ivergence of the electric field, solid angle, field due to isolated charge, sphe rical charge distribution. Magnetostatics and electrodynamics: Magentic vector potential, Faraday’s law, Lenz’s law, Maxwell’s equations – in free space and in conducting media, skin depth in met als. Electromagnetic wave equation, wave propagation, refractive index, speed of light. Unit – II Wave Optics, Lasers and Fibre Optics (18) Wave Optics: Interference— air wedge, Michelson’s interferometer, applications: wave length determination, determination of thickness of a thin transparent sheet. Ex
pressions for plane, circularly and elliptically polarized light (derivation) – Qu arter and Half wave plates- Production and detection of plane, circularly and el liptically polarized light. Lasers: Einstein coefficients (A&B), Nd – YAG laser, CO2 laser, semiconductor lase r (homojunction) – applications of lasers. Fibre Optics: Principle and propagation of light in optical fibres – Numerical Ape rture and Acceptance angle – Types of optical fibres (material, refractive index, mode) – Applications: Fibre optics communication system (block diagram only) – Fibre optic sensors (displacement sensor and pressure sensor). Unit - III Quantum Physics and applications (18) Quantum Physics: Black body radiation – Planck’s theory (derivation)-Deduction of Wi en’s displacement law and Rayleigh - Jeans’ law from Planck’s theory – Compton effect Theory and experimental verification - Schroedinger’s wave equation – Time independe nt and time dependent equations – Physical significance of wave function – Particle in a one dimensional box – Extension to 3 dimension (no derivation) – Degeneracy, ha rmonic oscillator. Energy Bands in Solids: Band theory of solids (qualitative) - Classification of solids into metals, semiconductors and insulators on the basis of band theory – Co nductors – classical theory, mobility and conductivity - Classical free electron t heory of metals – Electrical and thermal conductivity – Wiedmann Franz law – Lorentz n umber – Drawbacks of classical theory, quantum theory, Fermi distribution function - Effect of temperature on Fermi function , Density of energy states - Carrier concentration in metals - Energy distribution of electrons - Work function. Unit - IV Physics of Materials (18) Superconducting Materials: Superconducting phenomena – Properties of superconducto rs – Meissner effect and Isotope effect– Type I and Type II superconductors – High Tc superconductors (qualitative) – Uses of superconductors. Dielectrics: Electrical susceptibility - Dielectric constant – Electronic, ionic, orientational and space charge polarizations – Frequency and temperature dependenc e of polarization – Internal field – Claussius-Mosotti relation (derivation) - Diele ctric loss – Dielectric breakdown – Uses of dielectric materials (Capacitor and Tran sformer), ferroelectricity. Unit - V Modern Engineering Materials (18) Metallic glasses – preparation, properties and applications. Shape memory alloys - processing, characterization and applications. Nonlinear materials – Principle-Passive and active materials – Properties of nonline ar materials – Different materials – applications. Nanomaterials – Introduction , transmission electron microscopy, properties of nan oparticles, metallic nanoclusters. Carbon nanotubes: fabrication, structure, ele ctrical properties, semiconductor quantum dots (qualitative) and applications of nanoparticles. Total = 90 Periods TEXT BOOKS 1. R. K. Gaur and S. L. Gupta “Engineering Physics”, Dhanpat Rai Publications, New D elhi (2003). 2. S. L. Kakani and Shubhra Kakani, “Engineering Physics”, 2nd edition, CBS publishe rs and distributors (2008). 3. Charles P. Poole and Frank J. Owens, “Introduction to Nanotechnology”, Wiley Indi a (2007). (For unit V) REFERENCE BOOKS 1. Arthur Beiser, “Concepts of Modern Physics”, Tata McGraw-Hill Publications (2007) . 2. Serway and Jewett, “Physics for Scientists and Engineers with Modern Physics”, 6t h Edition, Thomson Brooks/Cole, Indian reprint (2007) 3. David Griffiths, “Introduction to Electrodynamics”, 3rd Edition, Prentice Hall of India (2007).
4. Palanisamy P. K., “Physics for Engineers”, Scitech Publications (India) Pvt. Ltd. , Chennai, Second Edition (2007). 5. Arumugam M., “Engineering Physics”, Anuradha Agencies, Kumbakonam, Second Edition , Fifth Reprint (2007). 6. P. Mani, “Engineering Physics” First Edition, Dhanam Publications (2007).
CY2111 ENGINEERING CHEMISTRY (Common to all branches of B.E. / B.Tech. Programmes) L T P M 3 0 0 100 Aim To impart a sound knowledge on the principles of chemistry involving the differe nt application oriented topics required for all engineering branches. Objectives The student should be conversant with • The principles involved in corrosion control. • Treatment of water for industrial purposes and the concept of energy storage dev ices. • Knowledge with respect to phase rule and surface chemistry applications. • Utilization of Polymer and engineering materials towards different applications. • Concept of analytical techniques and the importance of fuels and nanotechnology. UNIT – I Engineering Materials (18) Abrasives – Moh’s scale of hardness – natural abrasives (diamond, corundum, emery, ga rnets and quartz) – synthetic abrasives (silicon carbide, boron carbide) – refractor ies – characteristics – classification (acidic, basic and neutral refractories) – prop erties (refractoriness, refractoriness under load, dimensional stability, porosi ty, thermal spalling) – manufacture of alumina magnesite and zirconia bricks – adhes ives – classification with examples – epoxy resin. Lubricants and Polymers – Classification with examples – Mechanism -properties (visc osity index, flash and fire points – cloud and pour point, oiliness) – solid lubrica nts – graphite – molybdenum sulphide – Plastic materials – PVC, teflon, polycarbonate, p olyurethane and – properties – applications – polymer blends and alloys – FRP - applicat ions only. UNIT – II Water Technology (18) Boiler feed water – requirements – disadvantages of using hardwater in boilers – inte rnal conditioning (phosphate, calgon and carbonate conditioning methods) – externa l conditioning – demineralization process – desalination – reverse osmosis – domestic wa ter treatment. Energy sources and nanochemistry: Introduction - Properties (Electrical, Mechanc ial and vibration) – carbon nano tubes - Applications in fuel cells, catalysis and use of gold nanoparticles in medicine - batteries – secondary batteries - alkalin e batteries – lead acid, Ni – Cd and Li batteries, principles and applications of so lar cells, fuels cells - Hydrogen and methanol. UNIT – III Surface Chemistry (18) Adsorption – types – adsorption of gases on solids – adsorption isotherm – Freundlich an d Langmuir isotherms – adsorption of solutes from solutions – role of adsorbents – act ivated carbon in pollution abatement of air and waste water. Phase rule: Statement and explanation of the terms involved – one component water system – condensed phase rule – construction of phase diagram by thermal analysis – si mple eutectic systems (Pb - Ag system only) – alloys – importance, ferrous alloys – ni
chrome, and stainless steel, non-ferrous alloys – brass and bronze – heat treatment of alloys. UNIT – IV Corrosion and its control (18) Electrode potentials, electrochemical series, difference between electrolytic ce lls and electrochemical cells – corrosion – principles of chemical corrosion – Pilling Bedworth rule – principles of electrochemical corrosion – difference between chemic al and electrochemical corrosion – galvanic corrosion – differential aeration corros ion – factors influencing corrosion – corrosion control – cathodic protection – sacrific ial anodic method – corrosion inhibitors. Protective coatings: Paints – constituents – functions – mechanism of drying – varnishes and lacquers – surface preparation for metallic coatings – electroplating (gold) an d electroless plating (Nickel) – anodizing – phosphate coating - powder coating - an tifouling coating. UNIT – V Fuels and combustion (18) Proximate and ultimate analyses of coal – significances – characteristics of metallu rgical coke – manufacture by Otto – Hoffman method – synthetic petrol – Bergius process – Knocking – octane number – cetane number, gaseous fuels – water gas, producer gas CNG, and biogas - gross and net calorific values – (definition only) – flue gas analysis – Orsat’s apparatus. Analytical techniques: Beer – Lambert’s law – UV-visible spectroscopy and IR spectrosc opy – principles – instrumentation (block diagram only) – estimation of iron by colori metry – flame photometry – principles – instrumentation (block diagram only) – estimatio n of sodium by flame photometry – atomic absorption spectroscopy – principles – instru mentation (block diagram only) – quantitative estimation of nickel by atomic absor ption spectroscopy. L = 90 Periods TEXT BOOKS 1. P.C. Jain and Monicka Jain, “Engineering Chemistry”, Dhanpat Raj Publishing Compa ny (P) Ltd, New Delhi (2002) 2. S.S. Dara. “A Text book of Engineering Chemistry”, S. Chand & Company Ltd, New De lhi (2003). REFERENCES 1. B.K. Sharma, “Engineering Chemistry”, Krishna Prakasam Media (P) Ltd., Meerut (20 01). 2. A.I. Vogel, “A Text book of Quantitative Inorganic Analysis”, ELBS, London (2004) . 3. Mars G. Fontana, “Corrosion Engineering”, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Co., New De lhi (2005). 4. Charles P.Poole Jr. and Frank J. Owens, Wiley, “Introduction to nanotechnology”, Wiley Student Edition (2007).
GE2111 COMPUTER PROGRAMMING (Common to all branches of B.E. / B.Tech. Programmes) L T P M 2 0 2 100 Aim To impart knowledge to analyze, solve, design and code real-life problems using C language. Objectives To learn the basic concepts of computing. To know the methodology of problem solving. To develop skills in programming using C language.
Guidelines for Tutorial Classes Course instructors have to plan for programming exercises to be solved independe ntly by students during tutorial classes. UNIT–I Basics of Computer and Information Technology (12) Digital Computer Fundamentals –Block diagram of a computer–Component of a computer s ystem–Hardware and Software definitions–Categories of Software–Booting–Installing and un installing Software–Software piracy–Software terminologies–Applications of Computers–Rol e of Information Technology–History of Internet–Internet Services.Problem Solving Me thodology:Problem solving Techniques–Program–Program development cycle–Algorithm – Desig n – Flow chart – Program control structures – Types and generation of programming lang uages – Development of algorithms for simple problems. UNIT–II Basic Elements of C (12) Introduction to C – Lexical elements of C – Operators and expressions – Operator prece dence and associativity of operators – Input and Output Functions – Simple computati onal problems. Decision Making:Control statements – Branching, looping, nested control structures , switch, break, continue, goto statements – Problems using control structures. UNIT–III Functions and Program structures (12) Prototypes and Functions–Declaring, defining and accessing functions–Parameter passi ng methods–Recursion–Storage classes–auto, extern, static and register–Library functions -Programs using functions. Arrays:Defining and processing arrays–Passing arrays to functions–Multi-dimensional arrays–Strings and basic operations on strings–Enumerated data types–Programs using si mple sorting, searching and merging of arrays. UNIT-IV Pointers (12) Pointer concept–Declaration–Accessing variable through pointer–Initializing pointer va riable–Pointers and Functions–Pointers and Arrays–Pointers and Structures–Example progra ms using pointers with function, arrays and structures–Command line arguments – Dyna mic memory allocation–Operations on pointers. UNIT – V Structures, Unions and File handling (12) Structures–User defined data types–Union–Nested structure, passing structures to funct ions - Self referential structures - File pointer–High level File operations–Opening and closing of file–Creating, Processing and Updation on files–Simple file handling programs. L = 60 Periods COMPUTER PROGRAMMING LAB The students should be taught C programming in class room session followed by pr ogramming practice in the lab session. LIST OF EXERCISES: Concepts Suggested Exercises 1. To create an advertisement in Word. 2. To illustrate the concept of mail merging in word Spread Sheet 3. To create a spread sheet to analyse the marksof the students of a class and a lso to create appropriate charts. 4. To create the presentation for the department using Power Point.
Unit – II C Programming Basics and Operators 5. To write a simple menu driven calculator program Expressions using switch sta tement IO Formatting 6. To write a program to print Pascal’s triangle Decision , 7. To write a program for electricity bill preparation Making Looping . 8. To write a program to print the sine and cosine series. Unit – III Arrays 9. To write a program to perform Matrix multiplication. 10. To write a program to prepare and print the sales report. String 11. To write a program to perform string manipulation manipulations function li ke string concatenations, comparison, find the length and string copy without us ing library functions. 12. To write a program to arrange names in alphabetical order. Functions 13. To write a C program to calculate the mean, variance and standard deviation using functions. 14. To write a C program to perform sequential and binary search using functions . Recursion 15. To write a program to print the Fibonacci series and to calculate the facto rial of the given number using functions. Unit – IV Structures 16. To print the mark sheet of n students using structures. Pointers 17. To write a program using pointers to access the elements of an array and co unt the number of occurrences of the given number in the array. Files 18. To write a program for inventory management using files. Unit – V Dynamic 19. To write a program for creating and displaying a allocation linked list Command line 20. To write a program to merge the given two files arguments using command lin e arguments. P = 60 Periods Total L+P = 120 Periods TEXT BOOKS 1. Ashok N. Kamthane ,” Computer Programming”,Person Education (India) (2007). 2. Behrouz A. Forouzan and Richard. F. Gilberg, "A Structured Programming Approach Using C", II Edition, Brooks–Cole Thomson Learning Publications, (2007). References 1. Pradip Dey, Manas Ghoush,”Programming in C”, Oxford University press, (2007). 2. Byron Gottfried, "Programming with C", 2nd Edition, (Indian Adapted Edition), TMH publications, 2006. (Unit II, III, IV and V) 3. Stephen G.Kochan “Programming in C”, Third Edition, Pearson Education India, 2005. 4. Brian W. Kernighan and Dennis M. Ritchie, "The C Programming Language", Pearson Education Inc. (2005).
GE2112 ENGINEERING GRAPHICS (Common to all branches of B.E. / B.Tech. Programmes) L T P M 1 0 3 100 AIM To develop graphic skills in students. Objectives To develop in students graphic skills for communication of concepts, ideas and d esign of engineering products and expose them to existing national standards rel ated to technical drawings. Concepts and Conventions (5) Importance of graphics in engineering applications – Use of drafting instruments – B IS conventions and specifications – Size, layout and folding of drawing sheets – Let tering and dimensioning. UNIT - I Plane Curves and Free hand sketching (6+17) Curves used in engineering practices: Conics – Construction of ellipse, parabola and hyperbola by eccentricity method – Co nstruction of cycloid – construction of involutes of square, pentagon and circle Drawing of tangents and normal to the above curves. Free hand sketching:Representation of Three Dimensional objects – Need for and imp ortance of multiple views and their placement – Developing visualization skills th rough free hand sketching of multiple views from pictorial views of objects. UNIT- II Projection of points, lines and plane surfaces (6+17) General principles of orthographic projection – First angle projection – Layout of v iews – Projection of points, located in all quadrant and straight lines located in the first quadrant – Determination of true lengths and true inclinations and loca tion of traces – Projection of polygonal surface and circular lamina inclined to b oth reference planes. UNIT - III Projection of solids and section of solids (6+17) Projection of simple solids like prisms, pyramids, cylinder and cone when the ax is is inclined to one reference plane by change of position method and change of reference plane (Auxiliary projection method) method. Sectioning of above solids in simple vertical position by cutting planes incline d to one reference plane and above solids in inclined position with cutting plan es parallel to one reference plane –Obtaining true shape of section. UNIT - IV Development of surfaces and Intersection of solids (6+17) Development of lateral surfaces of simple and truncated solids – prisms, pyramids, cylinders and cones - Development of lateral surfaces of solids with square and cylindrical cutouts, perpendicular to the axis. Intersection of solids and curves of intersection - prism & cylinder, cylinder & cylinder, cone & cylinder – Axis at right angles with no offset.
UNIT - V Isometric and perspective projections: (6+17)
Principles of isometric projection – isometric scale – isometric projections of simp le solids, truncated prisms, pyramids, cylinders and cones. Perspective projection of prisms, pyramids and cylinders by visual ray and vanis hing point methods. Computer Aided Drafting: (Demonstration only) Demonstration of Computer Aided Dr afting and dimensioning using appropriate software. Total = 120 Periods (30+85+5) TEXT BOOKS 1. N.D. Bhatt, “Engineering Drawing” Charotar publishing House, 46th Edition, (2003) . 2. K.V. Nataraajan, “A text book of Engineering Graphics”, Dhanalakshmi Publishers, Chennai (2006). REFERENCES 1. M.B. Shah and B.C. Rana, “Engineering Drawing”, Pearson Education (2005). 2. K.R. Gopalakrishnana, “Engineering Drawing”, (Vol. I & II), Subhas Publications (1998). 3. Dhananjay A.Jolhe, ”Engineering Drawing with an introduction to AutoCAD”; Tata Mc Graw Hill Publishing Company Limited (2008). 4. K.Venugopal & V..Prabhu Raja, “Engineering Graphics”, New Age International (P) L imited (2008). Bureau of Indian Standards: 1. IS heets 2. IS 3. IS 4. IS 5. IS 10711 – 2001: Technical products Documentation – Size and lay out of drawing s 9609 (Parts 0 & 1) – 2001 :Technical products Documentation – Lettering. 10714 (Part 20) – 2001 & SP 46 – 2003: Lines for technical drawings. 11669 – 1986 & SP 46 - 2003 : Dimensioning of Technical Drawings. 15021 (Parts 1 To 4) – 2001: Technical drawings- Projection Methods.
PH2112 PHYSICS LABORATORY (Common to all branches of B.E / B.Tech Programmes) L T P M 0 0 3 100 LIST OF EXPERIMENTS (Any 10 Experiments) 1. Spectrometer – Dispersive power of a prism. 2. Spectrometer – Determination of wavelength of Hg source using Grating. 3. Air wedge – Determination of thickness of a thin wire. 4. Semiconductor laser – (a) Determination of wavelength of Laser using Grating (b) Particle size determination. 5. Fiber optics - Determination of Numerical Aperture, Acceptance angle and loss in an Optical Fibre 6. Band gap determination of a Semiconductor 7. Black body radiation - Wien’s law 8. Michelson’s interferometer 9. Lees’ disc – Determination of thermal conductivity of a bad conductor. 10.Ultrasonic Interferometer- Velocity of ultrasonic waves in a liquid and compr essibility of the
liquid. 11. Poisson’s ratio – elliptical fringes. 12. Non-Uniform Bending - Determination of Young’s modulus. 13.Torsional Pendulum – Determination of Moment of Inertia of disc and Rigidity Mo dulus of the material of a wire. 14. Computers simulation of wave propagation. 15. BH curve using CRO. P = 45 Periods Physics Laboratory classes will be conducted on alternate weeks with 3 periods d uration.
CY2112 CHEMISTRY LABORATORY (Common to all branches of B.E. / B.Tech Programmes) L T P M 0 0 3 100 LIST OF EXPERIMENTS (Any 10 Experiments) 1) Weighing and preparation of standard solutions (a) Preparation of molar and normal solutions of the following substances-oxalic acid, sodium carbonate and hydrochloric acid. (b) Preparation of buffer solutions: borate buffer, phosphate buffer using Hende rson’s equation. 2) Determination of total hardness, temporary & permanent hardness of water by E DTA method. 3) Determination of alkalinity of water sample. 4) Determination of chloride content of water sample by argentometry. 5) Determination of DO content by Winkler’s method. 6) Estimation of copper in brass. 7) Determination of strength of Hydrochloric acid by pH metry. 8) Conductometric titration between strong acid and strong base. 9) Conductometric titration of mixture of acids. 10) Conductometric precipitation titration using barium chloride and sodium sulp hate. 11) Determination of strength of iron by potentiometric method using potassium d ichromate. 12) Estimation of iron (1,10 – phenanthroline / thiocyanate method) or Ni (DMG) in the given solution by spectrometric method 13) Determination of sodium and potassium ions in water sample by flame photomet ric method. 14) Determination of molecular weight of a polymer by viscometry method.
15) Determination of percentage of calcium in limestone by EDTA method. P = 45 Periods References for Chemistry Laboratory (1) J. Mendham, R.C. Denney, J.D. Barnes and N.J.K. Thomas, “Vogel’s Textbook of Qua ntitative Chemical Analysis”, 6th Edition, Pearson Education, 2004. (2) D.P. Shoemaker and C.W. Garland, “Experiments in Physical Chemistry”, McGraw Hil l, London. Chemistry Laboratory classes will be conducted on alternate weeks with 3 periods duration.
GE2113 ENGINEERING PRACTICES LABORATORY L T P M (Common to all branches of B.E. / B.Tech.) 0 0 2 100 AIM To provide an exposure of basic engineering practices to the student. Objectives To provide exposure to the students with hands on experience on various basic en gineering practices in Civil, Mechanical, Electrical and Electronics Engineering . GROUP A (CIVIL & MECHANICAL) I CIVIL ENGINEERING PRACTICE (12) Buildings: (a) Study of plumbing and carpentry components of residential and industrial bui ldings. Plumbing Works: a. Study of pipeline joints, its location and functions: valves, taps, couplings , unions, reducers, elbows in household fittings. b. Study of pipe connections requirements for pumps and turbines.. c. Preparation of plumbing line sketches for water supply and sewage works. d. Hands- on - Exercise:. Basic pipe connections - Mixed pipe material connection - pipe connections with different joining components. e. Demonstration of plumbing requirements of high-rise buildings. Carpentry: a. Study of the joints in roofs, doors,windows and furniture. b. Hands – on – exercise –woodwork, joints by sawing, planing and cutting.
II MECHANICAL ENGINEERING PRACTICE (18) Welding (a) Preparation of arc welding of butt joints, lap joints and tee joints. (b) Gas welding practice. Basic Machining (a) Simple Turning and Taper turning (b) Drilling practice Machine assembly practice (a) Study of centrifugal pump (b) Study of air conditioner Demonstration on (a) Smithy operations, upsetting, swaging, setting down and bending. Example - E xercise – production of hexagonal headed bolt. (b) Foundry operations like mould preparation for gear and step cone pulley. (c) Fitting – Exercises – preparation of square fitting and Vee – fitting models. GROUP B (ELECTRICAL & ELECTRONICS) III ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING PRACTICE (12) 1. Residential house wiring using switches, fuse, indicator, lamp and energy met er. 2. Fluorescent lamp wiring 3. Stair-case wiring 4. Measurement of electrical quantities - voltage, current, power & power factor in RLC circuit. 5. Measurement of energy using single phase energy meter. 6. Measurement of resistance to earth of an electrical equipment. IV ELECTRONICS ENGINEERING PRACTICE (18) Any SIX Experiments 1. (a) Study of Electronic components and equipment (i) Resistor colour coding (ii) usage of CRO & Multimeter. (b) Soldering of simple electronic components and checking the continuity. (c) Assembling electronic components on a PCB. 2. Characteristics of PN & Zener Diodes. 3. Measurement of ripple factor for HWR & FWR. 4. Input and output characteristics of CE transistor. 5. Characteristics of JFET. 6. Applications of operational amplifier – Inverter, adder and subtractor. 7. Study of digital circuits – logic gates, adder and decade counter. P = 60 Periods Annual Examination Pattern: The Laboratory examination is to be conducted for Group A & Group B, allotting 9 0 minutes for each group, with a break of 15 minutes. Both the examinations are to be taken together in sequence, either in the FN session or in the AN session.
The maximum marks for Group A and Group B lab examinations will be 50 each, tot aling 100 for the Lab course. The candidates shall answer either I or II under G roup A and either III or IV under Group B, based on lots. Engineering Practices Laboratory List of equipment and components (For a Batch of 30 Students) Civil 1. Assorted components for plumbing consisting of metallic pipes, plastic pipes, flexible pipes, couplings, unions, elbows, plugs and other fittings. 15 Sets. 2. Carpentry vice (fitted to work bench) 15 Nos. 3. Standard woodworking tools 15 Sets. 4. Models of industrial trusses, door joints, furniture joints 5 each 5. Power tools: (a) Rotary Hammer 2 Nos (b) Demolition Hammer 2 Nos (c) Circular Saw 2 Nos (d) Planer 2 Nos (e) Hand Drilling Machine 2 Nos (f) Jigsaw 2 Nos Mechanical 1. Arc welding transformer with cables and holders 5 Nos. 2. Welding booth with exhaust facility 5 Nos. 3. Welding accessories like welding shield, chipping hammer, wire brush, etc. 5 Sets. 4. Oxygen and acetylene gas cylinders, blow pipe and other welding outfit. 2 Nos. 5. Centre lathe 2 Nos. 6. Hearth furnace, anvil and smithy tools 2 Sets. 7. Moulding table, foundry tools 2 Sets. 8. Power Tool: Angle Grinder 2 Nos 9. Study-purpose items: centrifugal pump, air-conditioner One each. Electrical 1. Assorted electrical components for house wiring 15 Sets 2. Electrical measuring instruments 10 Sets 3. Megger (250V/500V) 1 No. 4. Study purpose items: Iron box, fan and regulator, emergency lamp One each
5. Power Tools: (a) Range Finder 2 Nos. (b) Digital Live-wire Detector 2 Nos. Electronics 1. Soldering guns 10 Nos. 2. Assorted electronic components for making circuits 50 Nos. 3. Small PCBs 10 Nos. 4. Multimeters 10 Nos. 5. Study purpose items: Telephone, FM radio, low-voltage power supply REFERENCE BOOKS: 1. K.Jeyachandran, S.Natarajan & S, Balasubramanian, “A Primer on Engineering Prac tices Laboratory “, Anuradha Publications, 2007. 2. T.Jeyapoovan, M.Saravanapandian & S.Pranitha, “Engineering Practices Lab Manual”, Vikas Puplishing House Pvt.Ltd,2006 3. H.S. Bawa, “Workshop Practice”, Tata McGraw – Hill Publishing Company Limited, 2007 . 4. A. Rajendra Prasad & P.M.M.S.Sarma, “Workshop Practice”, Sree Sai Publication, 20 02. 5. P.Kannaiah & K.L.Narayana “Manual on Workshop Practice “, Scitech Publications, 1 999. BRANCH ORIENTED SUBJECTS GE 2114 ENGINEERING MECHANICS (Common to B.E. Civil, / Mech,./ Aero, / Prod, / B.Tech. (Chemical, Textile / Po lymer Tech. / Biotech. / Petroleum Engg. / Rubber & Plastics Tech.) L T P M 3 1 0 100 AIM Basic concepts of Mechanics for Static and Dynamics have to be implanted into th e student. OBJECTIVE: At the end of this course the student should be able to understand the vectorial and scalar representation of forces and moments, static equilibrium of particle s and rigid bodies both in two dimensions and also in three dimensions. Further, he should understand the principle of work and energy. He should be able to com prehend the effect of friction on equilibrium. He should be able to understand t he laws of motion, the kinematics of motion and the interrelationship. He should also be able to write the dynamic equilibrium equation. All these should be ach ieved both conceptually and through solved examples. Unit 1. BASICS & STATICS OF PARTICLES 18 Introduction - Units and Dimensions - Laws of Mechanics – Lame’s theorem, Parallelog
ram and triangular Law of forces – Vectors – Vectorial representation of forces and moments – Vector operations: addition, subtraction, dot product, cross product - C oplanar Forces – Resolution and Composition of forces – Equilibrium of a particle – Fo rces in space - Equilibrium of a particle in space - Equivalent systems of force s – Principle of transmissibility – Single equivalent force Unit 2. EQUILIBRIUM OF RIGID BODIES 24 Free body diagram – Types of supports and their reactions – requirements of stable e quilibrium – Static determinacy - Moments and Couples – Moment of a force about a po int and about an axis – Vectorial representation of moments and couples – Scalar com ponents of a moment – Varignon’s theorem - Equilibrium of Rigid bodies in two dimens ions – Analysis of pin jointed plane trusses - Equilibrium of Rigid bodies in thre e dimensions – Examples. Unit 3. FRICTION 12 Frictional force – Laws of Coloum friction – Simple contact friction - – Belt friction –Transmission of power through belts – Wedge Friction – Screw Jack – Rolling Resistance Unit 4. PROPERTIES OF SURFACES AND SOLIDS 18 Determination of Areas and Volumes – First moment of area and the Centroid of sect ions – Rectangle, circle, triangle from integration – T section, I section, Angle se ction, Hollow section by using standard formula – second and product moments of pl ane area – Rectangle, triangle, circle from integration – T section, I section, Angl e section, Hollow section by using standard formula – Parallel axis theorem and pe rpendicular axis theorem – Polar moment of inertia – Principal moments of inertia of plane areas – Principal axes of inertia - Mass moment of inertia – Derivation of ma ss moment of inertia for rectangular section, prism, sphere from first principle – Relation to area moments of inertia. Unit 5. DYNAMICS OF PARTICLES 18 Displacements, Velocity and acceleration, their relationship – Relative motion – Cur vilinear motion – Newton’s law – Work Energy Equation of particles – Impulse and Momentu m – Impact of elastic bodies. L: 90 T: 30 TOTAL: 120 periods TEXT BOOK: 1. Beer, F.P and Johnson Jr. E.R, “Vector Mechanics for Engineers”, Vol. (1) Statics and Vol.(2). Dynamics, McGraw-Hill International Edition, 1997. REFERENCES: 1. Hibbeller, R.C., Engineering Mechanics, Vol. 1 Statics, Vol. 2 Dynamics, Pear son Education Asia Pvt. Ltd., 2000. 2. Ashok Gupta, Interactive Engineering Mechanics – Statics – A Virtual Tutor (CDROM ), Pearson Education Asia Pvt., Ltd., 2002 3. Palanichamy, M.S., Nagan, S., Engineering Mechanics – Statics & Dynamics, Tata McGraw-Hill, 2001. 4. Irving H. Shames, Engineering Mechanics - Statics and Dynamics, IV Edition Pearson Education Asia Pvt. Ltd., 2003. 5. Rajasekaran, S, Sankarasubramanian, G., Fundamentals of Engineering Mechanics , Vikas Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., 2000. CE2101 CONSTRUCTION MATERIALS (for B.E.Civil Engineering only ) L T P M 3 0 0 100
AIM To make students understand about the various conventional and modern constructi on materials and their properties OBJECTIVE At the end of this course the students should have learnt about the various mate rials, both conventional and modern, that are commonly used in civil engineering construction. Further he should be able to appreciate the criteria for choice o f the appropriate materials and the various tests for quality control in the use of these materials. Unit 1. STONES – BRICKS – CONCRETE BLOCKS 18 Stone as building material – Criteria for selection – Tests on stones – Deterioration and Preservation of stone work – Bricks – Classification – Manufacture of clay bricks – Tests on bricks – Compressive Strength - Water Absorption – Efflorescence –Bricks for special use – Refractory bricks – Cement and Concrete hollow blocks – Light weight con crete blocks – Code Practices Unit 2. LIME – CEMENT – AGGREGATES - MORTAR 18 Lime – Preparation of lime mortar – Cement. Ingredients – Manufacturing process – Types and Grades – Properties of cement and Cement mortar – Hydration - Compressive streng th – Tensile strength – Soundness and consistency – Setting time – Aggregates – Natural st one aggregates – Industrial byproducts – Crushing strength – Impact strength – Flakiness – Abrasion Resistance – Grading – Sand – Bulking – Code Practices Unit 3. CONCRETE 18 Concrete – Ingredients – Manufacture – Batching plants – RMC – Properties of fresh concret e – Slump – Flow and compaction – Principles of hardened concrete – Compressive, Tensile and shear strength – Modulus of rupture – Tests – Mix specification – Mix proportioning – IS method – High Strength Concrete and HPC – Other types of Concrete – Code Practices Unit 4. TIMBER AND OTHER MATERIALS 18 Timber – Market forms – Industrial timber- Plywood - Veneer – Thermocole – Panels of lam inates – Steel – Aluminum and Other Metallic Materials - Composition – uses – Market for ms – Mechanical treatment – Paints – Varnishes – Distempers – Code Practices Unit 5. MODERN MATERIALS 18 Glass – Ceramics – Sealants for joints – Fibre glass reinforced plastic – Clay products – Refractories – Composite materials – Types – Applications of laminar composites – Fibre textiles – Geosynthetics for Civil Engineering applications. Total = 90 Periods TEXT BOOKS 1. R. K. Rajput, Engineering Materials, S. Chand & Company Ltd., 2000. 2. M. S. Shetty, Concrete Technology (Theory and Practice), S. Chand & Company L td., 2003. EE2111 BASIC ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONICS ENGINEERING (Common to B.E. Mechanical, Production, Automobile, Aeronautical, & Marine) L T P M 3 0 0 100 Aim To Provide awareness on basics of Electrical and Electronics Engineering. Objective
To expose the students to the rudiments of electrical circuits, principles of wo rking of measuring equipments To expose the students to the various Electronic components and devices with the ir principle of operation and some of their applications. Electrical Engineering Unit 1: D.C. and A.C. Circuits (18) Definition of current – potential – resistance, power, and energy –symbol and units – in ternational system of units – Ohm’s law – Kirchhoff’s laws – solution of series, parallel and series parallel circuits. Generation of alternating emf, average and rms values – form and peak factors, con cept of phasor representation – complex operator ”j” – AC circuits involving R, L, C par ameters – reactance and impedance – power factor and power components in ac circuits – series and parallel resonances – simple problems. Construction and principle of operation of: moving coil and moving iron instrume nts (only voltmeters and ammeters) – dynamometer type wattmeter – Induction type ene rgy meter – Megger. Unit 2: D C Machines & Transformers (18) Construction of DC Machines – Theory of operation of DC Generators – Characteristics of DC Generators. Operating principle of DC motors – Types of DC motors and thei r Characteristics – Speed controls of DC motors. Principle of operation of Transformers – Types – Equivalent circuit – Voltage regulati on – Efficiency – Testing – All Day Efficiency – Principle of operation of Three phase t ransformers – Transformer connections. Unit 3: Induction Machines (18)
Construction of single Phase motors – Types of single Phase motors – Double revolvin g field theory – Starting methods – Capacitor start Capacitor run motors – Shaded pole – Repulsion type – Universal motors – Construction – Types – Equivalent circuit – Starting and Speed control. Principle of alternator – Construction details – Types – Equation of induced EMF – Volta ge regulation. Methods of starting of synchronous motors – Torque equation - V cur ves – synchronous condensers. Electronics Engineering Unit 4: Electronic components, Devices and Power converters (18) Active and Passive components, Introduction to transducers, Resistive, Inductive and Capacitive transducers. Basic principle and characteristics of PN diode, Z ener diode, Bipolar Junction Transistor, Field Effect Transistors (JFET, MOSFET) , UJT, Thyristor (SCR, Diac, Triac), photoelectric devices (LDR, photodiode, pho totransistor), photovoltaic devices, operating principles of Hall and Full wave rectifiers, Bridge rectifier, Choppers, Inverters, Voltage controllers, Voltage Regulators. Unit 5: Digital Electronics and Communications (18) Symbol, truth table and circuit of basic logic gates, universal gates, Half adde r, Full adder, flip flops – RS, JK, T and D, Basic of Counters, Shift registers. Telecommunication system - block diagram, Principles of Modulation: AM, FM, Puls e and Digital Modulation, Data Transmission – Modem, Various communication systems like Radio, TV, Microwave, Satellite, Radar, Fiber optic and ISDN (block diagra m description only), Principle of operation of Mobile phones. Total = 90 Periods TEXT BOOKS:
1. B.L. Theraja, Electrical Technology Vol I & II, S. Chand & Co., 2005. 2. Edward Hughes, Electrical and Electronics Technology, Pearson Education Limit ed, Ninth edition, 2005. 3. Asokh Singh, Principles of Communication Engineering, S. Chand & Co, 1994. REFERENCES: 1. B.R. Guptha, Principles of Electrical Engineering, S. Chand & Co.,2002. 2. I.J. Nagrath, Elements of Electrical Engineering, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Co Ltd., New Delhi. 2000. 3. K.A. Muraleedharan, R. Muthusubramanian and S. Salivahanan, Basic Electrical and Electronics and Computer Engineering, Tata McGraw Hill, 1997. 4. Robert L. Boylestad & Louis Nashelsky Electronics devices and Circuit Theory, Pearson Education, 8th Edition, 2002. 5. Floyd & Jain, Digital Fundamentals, Pearson Education, 8th Edition, 2003. PR2111 PRODUCTION TECHNOLOGY 2 0 2 100 (Lab based theory course) (For B.E. Automobile Engineering only) OBJECTIVE The automobile components such as piston, connecting rod, crankshaft, engine blo ck, front axle, frame, body etc., are manufactured by various types of productio n processes involving casting, welding, machining, metal forming, power metallur gy etc. Hence B.E. Automobile Engineering students must study this course Produc tion Technology. Unit-1 CASTING 12 Casting types, procedure to make sand mould, types of core making, moulding toll s, machine moulding, special moulding processes – CO2 moulding; shell moulding, in vestment moulding, permanent mould casting, pressure die casting, centrifugal ca sting, continuous casting, casting defects. Unit-2 WELDING 10 Classification of welding processes. Principles of Oxy-acetylene gas welding. A. C metal arc welding, resistance welding, submerged arc welding, tungsten inert g as welding, metal inert gas welding, plasma arc welding, thermit welding, electr on beam welding, laser beam welding, defects in welding, soldering and brazing. Unit-3 MACHINING 16 General principles (with schematic diagrams only) of working and commonly perfor med operations in the following machines: Lathe, Shaper, Planer, Horizontal mill ing machine, Universal drilling machine, Cylindrical grinding machine, Capstan a nd Turret lathe. Basics of CNC machines. General principles and applications of the following processes: Abrasive jet mac hining, Ultrasonic machining, Electric discharge machining, Electro chemical mac hining, Plasma arc machining, Electron beam machining and Laser beam machining. Unit-4 FORMING AND SHAPING OF PLASTICS 10 Types of plastics - Characteristics of the forming and shaping processes – Mouldin g of Thermoplastics – Working principles and typical applications of - Injection m oulding – Plunger and screw machines – Blow moulding – Rotational moulding – Film blowin g – Extrusion - Typical industrial applications – Thermoforming – Processing of Thermo sets – Working principles and typical applications - Compression moulding – Transfer moulding – Bonding of Thermoplastics – Fusion and solvent methods – Induction and Ult rasonic methods Unit-5 METAL FORMING AND POWDER METALLURGY 12
Principles and applications of the following processes: Forging, Rolling, Extrus ion, Wire drawing and Spinning, Powder metallurgy – Principal steps involved advan tages, disadvantages and limitations of powder metallurgy. TOTAL : 60 TEXT BOOK 1. Hajra Choudhury, Elements of Workshop Technology, Vol. I and II, Media Promot ers and Publishers Pvt., Ltd., Mumbai, 2001. REFERENCES 1. R.K.Jain and S.C. Gupta, Production Technology, Khanna Publishers. 16th Editi on, 2001. 2. H.M.T. Production Technology – Handbook, Tata McGraw-Hill, 2000. 3. Roy. A. Linberg, Process and Materials of Manufacture, PHI, 2000. 4. M.Adithan and A.B. Cupta, Manufacturing Technology, New Age, 1996, Serope Kalpajian, Steven R.Schmid, Manufacturing Engineering and Technology, Pea rson Education, Inc. 2002(Second Indian Reprint). MV2101 MARINE ENGINEERING THERMODYNAMICS AND MATERIALS 3 1 0 100 (For B.E. Marine Engineering only) AIM To impart knowledge to the students about Marine Engineering Thermodynamics. OBJECTIVES At the end of the study of this topic the students should have the knowledge on basic Thermodynamics and solve the problems on First and Second Law of Thermodyn amics and Gas power cycles. Also should have the knowledge on fuel used in IC En gines and Combustion of Fuels. UNIT I BASIC CONCEPTS AND FIRST LAW & SECOND LAW OF THERMODYNAMICS 18+6 Thermodynamic systems, concepts of continuum, thermodynamic properties, equilibr ium, processes, cycle, work, heat, temperature, Zeroth law of thermodynamics. Fi rst law of thermodynamics – applications to closed and open systems, internal ener gy, specific heats, enthalpy, steady and unsteady flow conditions. Statements, Reversibility, causes of irreversibility, Carnot cycle, reversed Car not cycle, heat engines, refrigerators, and heat pumps. Clausius inequality, ent ropy, principles of increase in entropy, Carnot theorem, available energy, avail ability. UNIT II WORKING FLUIDS & GAS POWER CYCLES 18+6 Thermo dynamic properties of pure substances, property diagram, PVT surface of w ater and other substances, calculation of properties, first law and second law a nalysis using tables and charts, properties of ideal and real gases, equation of state, gas laws. Gas power cycles – Carnot, Otto, Diesel, Dual, Brayton, Ericsson , Sterling, Lenoir, Atkinson Cycles. UNIT III THERMODYNAMIC RELATIONS AND COMBUSTION OF FUELS, CRYSTAL STRUCTURES AND PHASE DIAGRAMS 18+6 Simple cubic structure, BCC, FCC, HCP, atomic packing factor coordination number , Miller – Bravais space lattice system, single crystal, poly crystal, grain, allo tropy and polymorphism, Bragg’s law, simple problems, defects in crystalline solid – vacancy, interstitial and impurity defects, edge and screw dislocation, low ang le grain boundaries, grain size measurement. Solid solution, inter metallic, cooling curves, non-equilibrium cooling, phase r
ule, interpretation of equilibrium diagrams of Fe-Fe3C, Cu-Ni, Cu-Zn, Al-Ti, sim ple problems. UNIT IV DEFORMATION AND STRENGTHENING MECHANISM OF MATERIALS & MECHANICAL BEHAVIOUR AND TESTING OF MATERIALS 18+6 Deformation by slip, twinning, dislocation move – sources, elastic and elastic beh avior, critically resolved shear stress, deformation in BCC, FCC and HCP materia ls, damping capacity and viscous deformation. Strengthening from grain boundaries, solid solution strengthening, fine particle s, fibre, yield point phenomenon – deformation hardening, annealing, preferred ori entation and directional properties. Engineering and true stress – strain curves f or different materials like mild steel, alloy steel, cast iron and rubber, proof stress, upper and lower yield stress, ductility measurement, different types of testing machines, compression test, various hardness tests and impact tests, Definition of fatigue, endurance limit and stress ratio S-N curves for ferrous a nd non-ferrous materials, stress concentration factor, fatigue failure and its p revention. Brittle ductile fracture, Griffth’s theory of brittle fracture, definit ion of fracture toughness. Definition of creep – curve. UNIT V METALS, ALLOYS, MODERN MATERIALS & HEAT TREATMENT 18+6 Effects of alloying elements on properties of steel, carbon steel, low alloy ste els, micro alloyed steel, stainless steels, tool steels and die steels, classifi cation of cast iron, properties and their applications. Alloys of Al, Ti, Cu, Mg , Ni, Zn, and Pb – Properties and applications. Critical temperature on heating, annealing, spheroidizing, normalizing, hardenin g, isothermal transformation diagrams, CCT and TTT diagrams, martensic transform ation, tempering, austempering and martempering, hardenability and its testing, simple problems, industrial application of different heat treatment processes. TOTAL : 120 Periods TEXT BOOKS 1. Nag, P.K., “Engineering Thermodynamics”, 1st Edition, Tata McGraw-Hill Publishing Company Limited New Delhi, 1993. 2. Russel, “Engineering Thermodynamics”, 1st Edition, Oxford University Press, 2007 3. Gupta A.B., “Material Science and Engineering”, 1st Edition, Academic Scientific, Chennai, 1986. 4. Marc Andre Meyers and Krishnan Kumar Chawla, “Mechanical Behaviour of Materials”, 3rd Edition, Prentice Hall, New Delhi, 1999. REFERENCES 1. Holmann, “Thermodynamics”, 4th Edition, McGraw-Hill Book Company,New York,1888. 2. Rao, Y.V.C., “Thermodynamics”,4th Edition,Wiley Eastern Ltd.,New Delhi,1993. 3. Mills, Kathleen, Davis, Joseph. R, “Metals handbook”, Vol. 2 3, and 4, 9th Editio n, ASM International, New Delhi, 1987. 4. John Vernon. B., ”Engineering Materials”, 3rd Edition, Macmillan, Chennai, 1999.
MV2102 BASICS FOR MARINE ENGINEERING 4 0 0 100 (For B.E. Marine Engineering only) AIM: To impart Sound knowledge of Basic Marine Engineering with the special emphasis on Energy resources and Marine Power Plant. Also to understand the Boiler Chemis try and Boiler Water Treatment. OBJECTIVES
On Completion of the course the Students are expected to Have studied the renewable and Non-Renewable Energy Sources Have a good knowledge of working principle of 2 Stork and 4 Stork Marine IC Engi nes Have sound knowledge of Marine Refrigeration and Air- Conditioning Plant Have a Knowledge of Metal Forming and Joining Processes and various Power Transm ission methods Have a thorough knowledge of Boiler Chemistry and Feed Water Treatment methods. Unit 1. ENERGY RESOURCES AND POWER GENERATION 12 Renewable and Non-renewable resources – thermal, hydel, solar, wind, tidal, geothe rmal and nuclear – Indian energy scenario. Power Plants - Steam, gas turbine, diesel, nuclear and hydel power plants – Layout , major components and working, Choice of the type of plant, Combined cycles, co generation, Importance of Energy storage, Environmental constraints of power gen eration using fossil fuels and nuclear energy. Steam generators - Classification, working or Cochran, Babcock Wilcox, Lamont an d Benson boilers, Principles and features of modern high pressure boiler – tower t ype boilers. (A separate study of boiler mountings and accessories are beyond th e scope of this course). Unit 2. I.C. ENGINES AND REFRIGERATION & AIR CONDITIONING 24 Classification, Working principles of petrol and diesel engines - two stroke and four stroke cycles, functions of main components, Carburetion - Single jet Carb uretor, mixture strength, Ignition system of petrol engine, Fuel pump and inject or of diesel engine, Cooling system – necessity, air and liquid cooling, optimum c ooling, Lubrication system – purpose and methods of lubrication, lubrication oil c lassification and selection. Refrigeration – application and types, Vapour compression refrigeration system – wor king principles and features, working fluids. Air conditioning – requirement of conditioned air, summer and winter air condition ing, layout of a typical window air conditioner, Thermoelectric cooling. Unit 3. a. METAL FORMING, METAL JOINING PROCESSES 12 Metal forming – Principles of forging – mechanical power hammers – Hot and Cold forgin g processes – rolling, drawing and extrusion, Metal joining processes – flexible and permanent, Principles of welding – Fundamentals of arc welding, gas welding and g as cutting, Brazing and Soldering b. POWER TRANSMISSION: 12 Brief introduction to belt and rope drives. Simple and compound gear trains. Machine Tool Engineering - Main Components and functions of lathe, drilling, sha ping, planning and milling machines. Introduction to CAD, CAM, CIM and ROBOT. Unit 4. BOILER CHEMISTRY 30 Water and it’s impurities – Impurities in water – fresh water, sea water, distilled wa ter impurities. Purpose of water treatment in boilers, scale formation and preve ntion. Boiler corrosion – fretting, pitting corrosion, corrosion fatigue, atoms an d ions, electro chemical corrosion, hydrogen and hydroxyl ions, types and causes of corrosion and it’s control ; chemical and mechanical deareation, methods of ch emical deareation, de-zincification, stress corrosion, de-salination of water, r everse osmosis and electro dialysis, priming, foaming and control, effects of sa lts and gases in feed water. Unit 5. BOILER WATER TREATMENT: 30
Lime and Soda treatment, PH treatment, salinometer, use of litmus paper, test fo r partial, total alkalinity, chloride, sulphite, phosphate test, caustic soda tr eatment, condensate lime treatment, hardness, units of hardness, estimation of h ardness by EDTA method, treatment for hardness, total dissolved solids, dissolve d oxygen test, use of coagulants, typical test valves for smoke and water tube b oilers. Materials / Alloys for boiler components, feed water pump-their composition and properties. Total: 120 Periods TEXT BOOKS: 1. Taylor, ‘‘ Introduction to Marine engineering”, 2. Duraivelu. K., Richard. S., Basic Mechanical Engineering, 2nd Edition, DeaR P ublication, Chennai, 2001. 3. Shanmugam.G, Palanichamy. M.S., Basic Civil and Mechanical Engineering 3rd Ed ition, TATA McGraw-Hill, New Delhi, Year 2000. 4. Jain.P.C. and Monika Jain, Engineering Chemistry, 4th Edition, Dhanpat Rai & Sons, New Delhi, 2002. 5. Milton and Leech , “Marine Boilers ”.Butter Worth Publishers, UK 6. Reed’s General Engineering Knowledge for Marine Engineers by Leslie Jackson and Thomas D. Morton. REFERENCES: 1. K. Venugopal, Basic Mechanical Engineering, Fourth Edition, Anuradha Agencies , Chennai, Year 1994. 2. Uppal. M.M., A Text book of Engineering Chemistry, 7th Editions, Khanna Publi shing, 1988. Water Treatment by J.D. Skelly Imarest Publication , London.
PC 2111 PHYSICS & CHEMISTRY LABORATORY L T P M (For B.E. Marine Engineering Only) 0 0 3 100 I. PHYSICS LABORATORY: LIST OF EXPERIMENTS (Any 10 Experiments) 1. Torsional Pendulum – Determination of Moment of Inertia of disc and Rigidity Modulus of the material of a wire. 2. Non-Uniform Bending - Determination of Young’s modulus. 3. Uniform Bending - Determination of Young’s modulus. 4. Viscosity –Determination of co-efficient of Viscosity of a liquid by Poiseuille’s flow. 5. Lees’ disc – Determination of thermal conductivity of a bad conductor. 6. Air wedge – Determination of thickness of a thin wire. 7. Ultrasonic Interferometer- Velocity of ultrasonic waves in a liquid and compr essibility of the liquid. 8. Spectrometer – Dispersive power of a prism. 9. Spectrometer – Determination of wavelength of Hg source using Grating. 10. Band gap determination of a Semiconductor 11. Semiconductor laser – (a) Determination of wavelength of Laser using Grating (b) Particle size determination. (c) Determination of Numerical Aperture and Acceptance angle of an Optical Fibre 12. Potentiometer - Determination of Thermo-emf using Thermo couple. Total = 45 Periods
Physics Laboratory classes will be conducted on alternate weeks with 3 periods d uration.
II. CHEMISTRY LABORATORY: LIST OF EXPERIMENTS (Any 10 Experiments) Weighing and preparation of standard solutions (a) Preparation of molar and normal solutions of the following substances-oxalic acid, sodium hydroxide and hydrochloric acid. (b) Preparation of buffer solutions: borate buffer, phosphate buffer using Hende rson’s equation. Determination of total hardness, temporary & permanent hardness of water by EDTA method. Determination of alkalinity of water sample. Determination of chloride content of water sample by argentometric method. Determination of DO content by Winkler’s method. Estimation of copper in brass. Determination of strength of Hydrochloric acid by pH metric method. Conductometric titration between strong acid and strong base. Conductometric titration of mixture of acids. Conductometric precipitation titration using barium chloride and sodium sulphate . Determination of strength of iron by potentiometric method using dichromate. Estimation of iron (1,10 – phenanthroline / thiocyanate method) or Ni (DMG) in the given solution by spectrometric method Determination of sodium and potassium ions in water sample by flame photometric method. Determination of molecular weight of a polymer by viscometry method. Determination of percentage of calcium in limestone by EDTA method. Total = 45 Periods References for Chemistry Laboratory (1) J. Mendham, R.C. Denney, J.D. Barnes and N.J.K. Thomas, Vogel’s Textbook of Qu antitative Chemical Analysis, 6th Edition, Pearson Education, 2004. (2) D.P. Shoemaker and C.W. Garland, Experiments in Physical Chemistry, McGraw H ill, London. Chemistry Laboratory classes will be conducted on alternate weeks with 3 periods duration. MV2103 WORKSHOP FITTING 0 0 3 100 (For B.E. Marine Engineering only) AIM: To impart knowledge on the Fitting methods of Metal joining Process OBJECTIVES: On Completion of the Course The Students are expected to have the Knowledge of M etal Cutting and Joining Process. Tools and equipments used in Smithy, Carpentry, Fitting, Foundry, Welding and Sh eet Metal. LIST OF EXPERIMENTS
SHEET METAL Fabrication of tray, cone etc. with sheet metal. WELDING Arc Welding of butt joint, Lap joint, Tee fillet etc. Demonstration of gas weldi ng. FITTING Practice in chipping, filing, drilling – Making Vee, square and dove tail joints. Total: 90 Periods REFERENCES 1. V.S.Venkatachalapathy, First Year Engineering Workshop Practice, Raamalinga P ublications, Madurai, 1999. 2. P.Kannaiah and K.C.Narayana, Manual on Workshop Practice, Scitech Publication s, Chennai, 1999. CE2111 SOLID AND FLUID MECHANICS (Common to B.E. EEE, EIE & ICE) L T P M 3 1 0 100 AIM To make the students understand basics of solid and fluid mechanics OBJECTIVE At the end of the course the students should be able to appreciate the basic pri nciples and understand the function of various type of pumps and machineries and flow of liquid through pipes. Basics of Engineering elements like springs and b eams must have bean made clear so that they will be able to design them. Unit 1. EQUILIBRIUM, STRESS, STRAIN AND DEFORMATION OF SOLIDS 18 Stability and equilibrium of plane frames – perfect frames – types of trusses – analys is of forces in truss members – method of joints - Rigid bodies and deformable sol ids – Tension, Compression and sheer stresses – Deformation of simple and compound b ars – Elastic constants – stresses at a point stresses on inclined planes – principal stresses and principal planes. Unit 2. BENDING OF BEAMS AND TORSION 18 Beams – Types and transverse loading on beams – shear force and bending moment in be ams – Cantilevers – Simply supported beams and over-hanging beams. Theory of simple bending – Analysis of stresses – load carrying capacity – Proportioning sections – leaf springs – Shear stress distribution. Stresses and deformation in circular and holl ow shafts – stresses in helical springs – Deflection of springs Unit 3. FLUID CONCEPTS, PROPERTIES, STATICS AND KINEMATICS 18 Fluid – definition, real and ideal fluids - Distinction between solid and fluid Units and dimensions - Properties of fluids - density, specific weight, specific volume, specific gravity, viscosity, capillary and surface tension, compressibi lity and vapour pressure – Temperature influence on fluid properties - Fluid stati cs – hydrostablic pressure concept and distribution on plane surfaces – Absolute and gauge pressures – pressure measurements by manometers and pressure gauges. Fluid Kinematics - Flow visualization - types of flow – lines of flow - velocity f ield and acceleration. Unit 4. FLUID DYNAMICS AND INCOMPRESSIBLE FLUID FLOW 18 Fluid dynamics – Euler’s equation of motion – Euler’s equation of motion along a streaml ine – Bernoulli equation and its application – Venturi, orifice and flow nozzle mete rs – pitot tube – notches and weirs – Rectangular,. Triangular and trapezoidal wears. Fluid flow - flow through pipes - Darcy -weisbach equation - friction factor – maj or and minor losses – Hydraulic and energy gradients – Flow thorough pipes in series and in parallel – Equivalent pipes. Unit 5. HYDRAULIC TURBINES AND PUMPS 18 Hydro turbines - definition, types and classifications – Pelton, Francis and Kapla n turbines - velocity triangles – and simple applications - work done - specific s peed – efficiencies. Pumps - definition and classifications - Centrifugal pumps - classifications, an
d working principle - velocity triangles, work done – specific speed – Efficiency. Reciprocating pump – working principle and classification - indicator diagram - Ai r vessels - cavitations in pumps L : 90 T:30 TOTAL : 120 TEXT BOOKS 1. Junarkar S.B, ‘Mechanics of Structures’, Vol. 1, 21ST edition, Charotar Publishin g House, Anand, India, 1995. 2. Kazimi S.M.A., ‘Solid Mechanics’, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Company, New Delhi, 1981. 3. Kumar, K.L., “Engineering Fluid Mechanics”, Eurasia Publishing House (P) Ltd, New Delhi (7th edition), 1995. 4. Bansal, R.K., “Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulics Machines”, (5th edition), Laxmi publications (P) Ltd, New Delhi, 1995 REFERENCES 1. William A.Nash, Theory and problems of strength of materials, Schaum’s Outline Series, McGraw-Hill International Editions, Third Edition, 1994 2. Streeter, V.L., and Wylie, E.B., “Fluid Mechanics”, McGraw-Hill, 1983. 3. White, F.M., “Fluid Mechanics”, Tata McGraw-Hill, 5th Edition, New Delhi, 2003. 4. Som, S.K., and Biswas, G., “Introduction to Fluid Mechanics and Fluid Machines”, Tata McGraw-Hill, 2nd Edition, 2004. EE2101 ELECTRIC CIRCUIT ANALYSIS 3 0 0 100 (Common to B.E. EEE, EIE & ICE) AIM To expose basic circuit concepts, circuit modelling and methods of circuit analy sis in time domain and frequency domain for solving simple and multi dimensional circuits including coupled circuits and three phase circuits. OBJECTIVE To understand the concept of circuit elements, lumped circuits, waveforms, circu it laws and network reduction. To analyse the transient response of series and parallel A.C. circuits and to so lve problems in time domain using Laplace Transform. To understand the concept of active, reactive and apparent powers, power factor and resonance in series and parallel circuits. To solve the electrical network using mesh and nodal analysis by applying networ k theorems. To know the basic concepts of coupled circuits, three phase loads and power meas urement. Unit 1. BASIC CIRCUIT CONCEPTS 15 Lumped circuits: Circuit elements, ideal sources (independent and dependent), li near passive parameters R, L and C; V-I relationship of circuit elements; sinuso idal voltage and current, RMS value, form factor; Kirchoff’s Laws; analysis of ser ies and parallel circuits: Network reduction; voltage and current division, sour ce transformation, star/delta transformation. Unit 2. TRANSIENT ANALYSIS OF FIRST & SECOND ORDER CIRCUITS 20 Source free response of RL and RC circuits; forced (step) response of RL and RC circuits; source free response of RLC series circuit; forced (step) response of RLC series circuit; forced response of RL, RC and RLC series circuit to sinusoid al excitation; time constant and natural frequency of oscillation of circuits. L aplace Transform application to the solution of RL, RC & RLC circuits: Initial a nd final value theorems and applications, concept of complex frequency, driving point and transfer impedance, poles and zeros of network function.
Unit 3. SINUSOIDAL STEADY STATE ANALYSIS 20 Concept of phasor and complex impedance / admittance; analysis of simple series and parallel circuits: Active power, reactive power, apparent power (volt ampere ), power factor and energy associated with these circuits; concept of complex po wer; phasor diagram, impedance triangle and power triangle associated with these circuits. Resonance in series and parallel circuits: Q factor, half-power frequ encies and bandwidth of resonant circuits. Unit 4. MULTI DIMENSIONAL CIRCUIT ANALYSIS & NETWORK THEOREMS 20 Node voltage analysis of multi node circuit with current sources, rules for cons tructing nodal admittance matrix [Y] for solving matrix equation [Y] V=I; Mesh-c urrent analysis of multi node circuits with voltage sources, rules for construct ing mesh impedance matrix[Z] for solving matrix equation [Z]I=V. Super position theorem, Thevenin’s theorem, Norton’s theorem, Reciprocity theorem, maximum power tr ansfer theorem for variable resistance load, variable impedance load and variabl e resistance and fixed reactance load. Unit 5. COUPLED CIRCUITS AND THREE PHASE CIRCUITS 15 Coupled circuits: mutual inductance, coefficient of coupling, dot convention; an alysis of simple coupled circuits. Three phase circuits: three phase balanced / unbalanced voltage sources, symmetrical components, analysis of three phase 3-wi re and 4-wire circuits with star and delta connected loads (balanced & unbalance d), phasor diagram of voltages & currents, power and power factor measurements i n three phase circuits. L = 90 Total = 90 Periods TEXT BOOKS 1. William H.Hayt Jr, Jack E.Kemmerly, and Steven M.Durbin, ‘Engineering Circuit A nalysis’, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Co Ltd, New Delhi, 2002. 2. Joseph A.Edminister, Mahmood Nahvi, ‘Electric Circuits’, Schaum’s Series, Tata McGr aw Hill publishing Co. Ltd., New Delhi 2001. REFERENCE BOOKS 1. R.C. Dorf, ‘Introduction to Electric Circuits’, John Wiley & Sons Inc, New York, Second Edition, 2003. 2. Charles K.Alexander, Mathew N.O. Sadiku, ‘Fundamentals of Electric Circuit’, McGr aw Hill, N.Y, 2003. 3. S.R. Paranjothi, ‘Electric Circuit Analysis’ New Age International Publishers, Se cond Edition, 2001. 4. James W.Nilsson and Susan.A. Riedel Electric Circuits, Eighth Edition, Pearso n / Prentice Hall, 2005. EC 2101 ELECTRON DEVICES 2 0 2 100 (For B.E. Electronics and Communication Engineering only) AIM The aim of this course is to familiarize the student with the principle of opera tion, capabilities and limitation of various electron devices so that he will be able to use these devices effectively. OBJECTIVE
On completion of this course the student will understand The basics of electron motion in electric field and magnetic field, and passive circuit components. Mechanisms of current flow in semi-conductors. Diode operation and switching characteristics. Operation of BJT, FET, MOSFET, metal semiconductor junctions, ohmic contacts and power control devices. Process of IC fabrication. UNIT I PASSIVE CIRCUIT COMPONENTS AND ELECTRON BALLISTICS 12 Passive circuit components: Resistors: Fixed and Variable – Tolerance - Colour cod ing; Capacitors: Fixed and Variable – Dissipation factor – Characteristics and appli cations of various types of capacitors; Inductors: Fixed and Variable – Energy sto red in a magnetic field – Q factor – Mutual coupled coils. Electron Ballistics: Charged particles – Force, field intensity, potential and ene rgy – Two dimensional motion of electron – Force in magnetic field – Motion in a magne tic field – parallel and perpendicular electric and magnetic fields – Electrostatic deflection and Magnetic deflection in a Cathode Ray Tube – Principles and applicat ions of CRO. UNIT II SEMICONDUCTOR DIODES AND SPECIAL DIODES 12 Semiconductor diodes: Classification of semiconductors – Conductivity of semicondu ctors – Carrier concentration in intrinsic semiconductor – Mass-Action Law – Propertie s of intrinsic semiconductors – Variation in semiconductor parameters with tempera ture – Drift and diffusion currents – Carrier life time – Continuity equation – Theory o f PN junction diode – Energy band structure of open circuited PN junction – Quantita tive theory of PN diode currents – Diode current equation – Diode resistance – Transit ion or space charge capacitance – Diffusion capacitance – Effect of temperature on P N junction diodes – Junction diode switching characteristics – Breakdown in PN junct ion diodes. Special diodes and displays: Zener diode – Backward diode – Varactor diode – Step reco very diode – Point-contact diode – Tunnel diode – Photoconductive sensors – Photovoltaic sensors – Photoemissive sensors – Light emitters – Liquid crystal display (LCD) – Plasm a Display Panels – Optocoupler. UNIT III BIPOLAR JUNCTION TRANSISTORS AND FIELD EFFECT TRANSISTORS 12 Bipolar Junction Transistors: Construction – Transistor Biasing – Operation of NPN t ransistor – Operation of PNP transistor – Types of configuration – Breakdown in transi stors – Ebers-Moll model – Transistor switching times. Field Effect Transistors: Construction of N-Channel JFET – Operation of N-Channel JFET – Characteristic parameters of the JFET – Expression for saturation drain curre nt – Slope of the transfer characteristics at IDSS – Comparison of JFET and BJT – Meta l oxide semiconductor field effect transistor (MOSFET) – Enhancement MOSFET – Deplet ion MOSFET – Comparison of MOSFET with JFET – Handling precautions for MOSFET – Compar ison of N-with P-Channel MOSFETs – Comparison of N-with P-Channel FETs. UNIT IV INTEGRATED CIRCUIT FABRICATION 12 Advantages of ICs over discrete components – Classification of ICs - Manufacturing process of monolithic ICs – Construction of a monolithic bipolar transistor – Monol ithic diodes – Integrated resistors – Monolithic capacitors – Inductors – fabrication of field effect transistors - Thin and Thick film technology, Charge-Coupled Devic e (CCD). UNIT V METAL SEMICONDUCTOR JUNCTIONS AND POWER CONTROL DEVICES 12 Metal Semiconductor Junctions: Structure - Energy band diagram – Thermal equilibri um – Forward and reverse bias - Schottky diode and Ohmic contacts – GTO. Power Control Devices: PNPN diode (Shockley diode) – SCR – Thyristor ratings –TRIAC – DI AC - Characteristics and equivalent circuit of UJT - intrinsic stand-off ratio. Total : 60 periods
TEXT BOOKS 1. S. Salivahanan, N. Suresh Kumar and A. Vallavaraj, ‘Electronic Devices and Circ uits’, 2nd Edition, TMH, 2007. 2. David A. Bell, ‘Electronic Devices and Circuits’, 5th Edition, Oxford Press / PHI , 2007. REFERENCES 1. Nandita Das Gupta and Amitava Das Gupta, ‘Semiconductor Devices’ – Modelling and Te chnology, Prentice Hall of India, 2004. 2. Jacob Millman, Christos C.Halkias & Satyabrata Jit, ‘Electronic Devices and Cir cuits’, Second Edition, TMH, 2007 3. Donald A. Neaman, ‘Semiconductor Physics and Devices’, 3rd Edition, TMH, 2002. 4. Ben G. Streetman and Sanjay Banerjee, ‘Solid State Electronic Devices’, Pearson E ducation, 2000. 5. D.K.Bhattacharya, Rajnish Sharma, ‘Solid State Electronic Devices’, Oxford Press, 2007. 6. Robert L. Boylestad, Louis Nashelsky , ‘Electronic Devices & Circuit Theory’, 9th Edition, PHI/Pearson Education, 2007. List of Experiments: 60 periods Expt No.1 Diode Forward characteristics (Point Contact & Junction) 1. Determination of η and reverse saturation current. Expt No.2 Zener Diode c aracteristics Expt No.3 Input and Output c aracteristics of BJT (NPN & PNP) Common Emitter 1. Determination of parameters from t e grap . Expt No.4 Input and Output c aracteristics of BJT (NPN & PNP) Common Base 1. Determination of parameters from t e grap . Expt No.5 Input and Output c aracteristics of BJT (NPN & PNP) Common Collector 1. Determination of parameters from t e grap . Expt No.6 Output and Transfer c aracteristics of JFET (N C annel & PC annel) 1. Determination of pinc off voltage and IDSS Expt No.7 Firing c aracteristics of SCR Expt No.8 Measurement of intrinsic stand off ratio of UJT Expt No.9 C aracteristics of TRIAC Expt No.10 C aracteristics of DIAC Total = 120 periods EC 2102 CIRCUIT ANALYSIS (For B.E. Electronics and Communication Engineering only) L T P M 2 0 2 100 AIM To provide knowledge to t e students to understand R, L, C circuits and transfor mer components wit t e aid of standard t eorems. OBJECTIVES On completion of t is course, T e students must be capable to analyze complex RL, RC, RLC and transformer cou
pled circuits using network t eorems. To study t e transient analysis of RC, RL and RLC circuits. To experimentally verify t e network t eorems. UNIT I BASICS OF CIRCUIT ANALYSIS – DC CIRCUITS 12 C arge - Current – Voltage – Power – Resistor – O m’s Law - Resistors in series and parall el Network – Circuit – Star Delta conversion - Voltage source – Current source - Sourc e transformation – series and parallel connected sources – independent and dependent sources - Kirc off’s current law – Kirc off’s voltage law – Voltage and current divisio n – linearity and superposition - nodal analysis – mes analysis – supermes - T eveni n and Norton equivalent circuits – Maximum power transfer. UNIT II AC CIRCUITS – STEADY STATE AND TRANSIENT ANALYSIS 12 Definition of Laplace transform – Transform of simple time functions – inverse trans form tec niques – basic t eorems – initial and final value t eorems – nodal and mes a nalysis in t e s-domain – poles, zeros and transfer functions – convolution – complex frequency plane – natural response and s-plane. Capacitor – Inductor – energy storage – duality – RL, RC and RLC Circuits - t eir DC tra nsient and steady state response - Laplace transform in solving differential equ ations for complete response in RL, RC and RLC Circuits – Damping - Over damped, C ritically damped and Under damped response – t eir DC transient and steady state r esponse. UNIT III SINUSOIDAL STEADY – STATE ANALYSIS 12 C aracteristics of sinusoids – forced response to sinusoidal functions – Complex for cing functions - P asor – P asor relations ip for R, L and C – impedance – admittance – P asor diagram – AC power circuit analysis – instantaneous power – average power – effec tive values of current and voltage – apparent power and power factor - Complex pow er. Nodal and Mes analysis of AC circuits – Use of Superposition - T evenin and Norto n t eorems. UNIT IV COUPLED CIRCUITS, RESONANCE 12 Self inductance – Mutual inductance – Coupling coefficient - linear transformer – T an d equivalent networks – ideal transformer – turns ratio – impedance matc ing- series r esonance – parallel resonance – t eir frequency response, bandwidt and quality fact or – ot er resonant forms - Mes analysis for coupled circuits UNIT V TWO PORT NETWORKS 12 One port and two port networks – impedance parameters – admittance parameters – ybrid parameters – transmission parameters – g parameters – network parameter transformatio ns – combination of two port networks – T evenin and Norton equivalent circuits for two port networks. Total : 60 periods. TEXT BOOK 1. William H.Hayt, Jv: Jack E.Kemmerly and Steven M. Durbin, ‘Engineering Circuits Analysis’, 6t Edition, TMH, 2007. 2. A.Sud akar, S yammo an S Palli, ‘Circuits and Networks: Analysis and Synt esis’, 3rd Edition, TMH, 2007. REFERENCES 1. Sc aum’s Series, ‘Basic Circuit Analysis’, Tata McGraw Hill, 1998. 2. K.V.V. Murt y and M.S Kamat , ‘Basic Circuit Analysis’, Jaico Publis ing House, 1 999 3. Norman Balabanian, ‘Electric Circuits’, McGraw Hill International Edition, 1994 4. David E. Jo nson, Jo nny R.Jo nson, Jo n L.Hilliburn and Peter D. Scott, ‘Elect ric Circuit Analysis’, 3rd Edition, Prentice Hall International, 1997. 5. A.Bruce Carlson, ‘Circuits’, T omson Learning, 2006.
6. James W. Nilson & Suson A. Riedel, ‘Electric Circuits’, Pearson / Prentice Hall, 2005 List of Experiments: 60 periods Expt No.1 Verification of O m’s and Kirc off’s Laws Expt No.2 Verification of T evenin’s T eorem Expt No.3 Verification of Norton’s T eorem Expt No.4 Verification of Maximum Power Transfer T eorem Expt No.5 Verification of Superposition T eorem Expt No.6 Verification of T evenin’s T eorem for AC Circuits Expt No.7 Verification of Norton’s T eorem for AC Circuits Expt No.8 Frequency response of Series and Parallel Resonance Circuits Expt No.9 Transient Analysis of RL and RC Circuits Expt No.10 Transient Analysis of Series and Parallel RLC Circuits Total = 120 periods EC2111 ELECTRONIC DEVICES AND CIRCUIT (For B.E. CSE / B.Tec .IT) L T P M 3 0 2 100 AIM To familiarize t e students wit principle of operations and V-I c aracteristics of various electronic devices like PN junction diode, FET, BJT, MOSFET etc.To s tudy about analog ICs – IC 555, IC Regulators, A/D and D/A converters. OBJECTIVE On completion of t is course, t e student will understand: Semi conductor p ysics and PN junction applications of diode, BJT and MOSFET etc ., based on c aracteristics. To understand t e function of various special devices SCR, DIAC, IGBT, TRIAC, UJ T and applications of t ese devices. To study t e function of various analog ICs and t eir applications Unit I SEMICONDUCTOR PHYSICS OF DIODES 18 Intrinsic Semiconductors – Extrinsic Semiconductors – N-type, P-type, Semiconductor – Energy band diagram PN junction diode – Current equation – V-I c aracteristics – Zener diodes – Varactor Diodes – Tunnel Diodes – Application – Zener as Regulator FWR – Clipper and Clampers Unit II Bipolar Transistors FET and MOSFET 18 BJT – Transistor Construction, Operation and V-I c aracteristics – Transistor Curren t Components – Transistor parameter relation between t em – Biasing of BJT – self Bias , C-B Bias, Fixed Bias – Load line Analysis – Small signal model – FET – FET Constructio n, Operation – V-I c aracteristics
MOSFET - Construction operation – D MOSFETS – VI C aracteristics – Region of Operation – Current equation – Small signal model – Biasing of MOSFET – Self Bias Voltage Divider Bias and Constant Current Source bias – Loadline Analysis. Unit III AMPLIFIER 20 CE, CB and CC Amplifiers, Cascode Amplifiers, Gain and frequency response – Differ ential amplifier - MOS Amplifier CS and Source follower – Gain – BIMOS – Features FEED BACK AMPLIFIERS -Negative Feedback – Feedback Topologies – Example Amplifier – Circuit for eac type of FB – Analysis of Voltage Series feedback TUNED AMPLIFIER - Concept and C aracteristics POWER AMPLIFIER - Power BJT – Power MOSFET Comparison – Class A, Class B and Class A B – Analysis of Class B Power amplifier – Class AB output stage wit Darlington Pair Unit IV SPECIAL DEVICES 16 T yristor – SCR, DIAC, IGBT, TRIAC – Construction, Operation and c aracteristics – P a se Contolled Rectifiers using SCRs - AC Voltage Control using T yristors – Seven S egment Displays – LCD – P otodiode – Solar cell - UJT. – Opto isolators Unit V ANALOG Ics 18 Monalitic Operational Amplifier – Block diagram – Application - Amplifier – Inverting and Non-inverting amplifiers – Active filters - RC oscillators – LC oscillators – Asta ble and Monostable Multivibrators – Differentiator – Integrator – IC 555 – Internal bloc k diagram – Operation – Applications as PWM and PPM – Linear IC Regulators – Switc ing R egulators – A/D and D/A Converters Total = 90 periods TEXT BOOK: 1. Robert T.Paynter , ‘Introductory Electronic Devices and Circuits’, Pearson Educat ion, Sevent Edition, 2008. 2. David A.Bell, ‘Electronic Devices and Circuits’, Oxford University Press, 5t Edi tion, 2008. REFERENCES 1. Sedra A.S., Smit K.C. ‘Micro Electronic Circuit’, Oxford University Press, Fift Edition, 2006. 2. Robert L-Boylestad Louis – Nas elsky – ‘Electronic Devices and Circuit T eory’ – Prenti ce Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., Nint Edition, 2007. List of Experiments: 60 periods 1. PN Junction Diode and Zener Diode 2. BJT C aracteristics (CE) 3. FET C aracteristics - Transfer and Output C aracteristics 4. Common Emitter Amplifier – Frequency response 5. FET Amplifier – Frequency response 6. Differential Amplifier – Transfer c aracteristics 7. Voltage Series Feedback Amplifier 8. Tuned Amplifier 9. Class A and Class B Power Amplifiers 10. SCR C aracteristics 11. Op-Amp – Amplifiers, Integrator, Differentiator 12. Op-Amp Wein bridge Oscillator, Astable Multivibrator 13. IC 555 – PWM 14. Load and Line Regulation using IC Regulator Total = 150 periods EE 2112 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 3 0 0 100 (Common to B.E. Computer Science & Engineering & B.Tec . Information Tec nology) AIM
To impart basic knowledge on electric circuits, magnetic circuits, D.C. mac ines and transformers, A.C. mac ines and control systems. OBJECTIVE To expose t e students on t e analysis of electric and magnetic circuits, perfor mance c aracteristics of D.C. mac ines, A.C. mac ines and transformers. Also to expose t em to t e basics of Control System Engineering. Unit – I DC & AC circuits 15 Basics of electricity – Electric Energy and Power –Circuit Elements and Sources - Ki rc off’s laws – Series and parallel combination of resistances – Mes analysis – Nodal a nalysis – Star – Delta conversion - Network T eorems. Sinusoidal excitation – RMS, average and peak values - P asor representation – RC, R L and RLC circuits - Complex power – Resonance – T ree p ase circuits - Line and p a se values. Unit – II Magnetic Circuits 15 Magnetic effects of electric current – Magnetic circuits – Magnetization c aracteris tics of materials – Electromagnetic induction and force – Self and mutual inductance – AC operation of magnetic circuits and energy losses. Unit – III D.C. Mac ines and Transformers 20 D.C. Mac ines – Constructional features – EMF and Torque – Circuit Model – C aracteristi cs of D.C. Motors – Speed Control. Transformers – Constructional features – Transformer operation – Circuit model of tran sformer – Voltage regulation – Efficiency – Introduction to 3 p ase transformers. Unit – IV A.C. Mac ines 20 Sync ronous mac ines – Circuit model – Armature leakage reactance –Sync ronous reactan ce – Voltage regulation – Sync ronizing to mains – Operating c aracteristics. Induction mac ines – Construction – Circuit model – Power across airgap, Torque and po wer output – Torque-slip c aracteristic – Starting arrangements – Speed control of ind uction motor. Single p ase induction motors – A.C. series motor Unit – V Control Systems 20 Introduction to Control Systems – Closed loop control – Examples – Mat ematical models of simple p ysical systems – Transfer function –Control Components – D.C. & A.C. Serv o motors – Potentiometers – Encoders - Stepper motors – Time response of first and sec ond order systems – Desirable pole locations of transfer functions and system stab ility. Simple problems in all t e units. Total = 90 periods TEXT BOOKS: 1. D.P.Kot ari, I.J.Nagrat , “Basic Electrical Engineering”, Tata McGraw Hill Ltd., Second Edition, 2007. 2. I.J. Nagrat , M. Gopal, “Control Systems Engineering”, New Age International Publ is ers, Fift Edition, 2007. REFERENCES: 1. T.K. Nagsarkar, M.S. Suk ija, “Basic Electrical Engineering”, Oxford University P ress, 2005. 2. B.L. T eraja, A.K. T eraja, “A Textbook of Electrical Tec nology” Volume I & II,
S.C and, 2005 3. Rajendra Prasad, “Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering” Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., 2006. 4. M.Gopal, “Control Systems – Principle and Design”, McGraw Hill Publis ing Company L td, second edition, 2006. EC 2112 ELECTRICAL NETWORK AND ELECTRON DEVICES 3 0 0 100 (For B.E. Bio Medical Engineering only) AIM To know about t e basic analysis and synt esis tec niques in electrical and elec tronics network. OBJECTIVES • To study t e important network t eorems and t e met od of application to analysi s circuit. • To t e concept of transfer function of a network and nature of response to exter nal inputs. • To synt esize a network from t e transfer function. • To know t e concept and design of passive filters. 1. PASSIVE COMPONENTS AND NET WORK THEOREMS 20 Introduction to passive components of Resistance, capacitor and inductor - Serie s and parallel combinations of resistors – Capacitances – Inductors – D.C Excitation – O m’s Law – AC excitation – Impedances – complex impedances – P ase angle between current a nd voltage vectors – P asor diagram – power factor – Power dissipation in circuits Kir c off’s current and voltage laws – Mes current and Nodal voltage met od of analysis , Matrix met od of analysis.- T evenin’s, Norton’s and Superposition t eorems – Maximu m power transfer t eorem - Series and parallel resonance circuits 2. ANALYSIS OF NETWORK IN S DOMAIN 20 Network elements, Transient response of RL, RC, RLC circuits – Two port Networks – p arameters and transfer functions - Network reliasability – Hurwitz Polynomials - p ositive real functions –Properties of RL, RC, and LC Networks. - Foster and cauer forms of realization- Transmission zeros. 3. ELECTRONIC DEVICES 20 Classification of Semiconductors – intrinsic and extrinsic semiconductors – variatio n of semiconductor parameter wit temperature – T eory of pn junction diode – energy band structure in open circuit pn junction - Diode current equation – Diode resi stance, Diffusion and Transition capacitances – Junction diode switc ing c aracter istics – Diode applications – special diodes – Zener diode - varactor diode - Tunnel d iode – Laser diode – P otosensitive diodes – LED and LCD. 4. TRANSISTORS 15 Bipolar junction transistors –C aracteristic of Transistors (CE,CB, CC ) – Ebers mol l Model – Transistor switc ing c aracteristics – Field Effect Transistors – JFET and M OSFET and its types. Drain &Transfer c aracteristics, JFET and MOSFET comparison . 5. POWER CONTROL DEVICES 15 Sc ottky diode, and o mic contact GTO - PNPN devices - SCR (T yristor devices) L ig t activated SCR (LASCR) – DIAC - TRIAC – C aracteristics and equivalent circuit o f UJT – Intrinsic stand off ratio. – Applications. Total = 90 periods TEXT BOOKS: 1. A.Sud akar, S yammo an S.Pillai, “Circuits and Networks Analysis and synt esis”, 3rd Edition,Tata McGraw Hill, 2007. 2. S. Saliva anan, N.Sures Kumar and A.Vallavaraj, “Electronic devices and
circuits”, 2nd Edition, TMH, 2007. REFERENCES 1. C arles K.Alexander, Mat ew N.O. Sadiku, ‘Fundamentals of Electric Circuits’, Sec ond Edition, McGraw Hill, 2003. 2. Donald A.Neaman, ‘Semiconductor P ysics and Devices’, 3rd Edition, Tata McGraw Hi ll 2002. 3. David A. Bell , ‘Electronic Devices And Circuits’, 4t Edition, Prentice Hall of India. 2003. 4. Josep Edminister, Mo amed Na ri, ‘Electrical Circuits’ , T ird Edition, Tata McG rawHill, New Del i, 1999. 5. Umes Sin a, ‘Network Analysis’, Satya Prakasan, New Del i, 1986. BM 2101 HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY (For B.E. Bio Medical Engineering only) L T P M 3 0 0 100 AIM To provide t e student t e exposure to t e fundamentals in uman Anatomy and P y siology OBJECTIVE At t e end of t e course t e students will ave clear knowledge of anatomy and p ysiology of every vital organ. Unit 1 Cell 20 Structure and organelles - Functions of eac component in t e cell. Different ty pes of cells. Cell membrane – transport across membrane – origin of cell membrane po tential – Action potential components. Structure of a Neuron. Classification of n eurons. Parts of brain cortical localization of functions. Conduction of action potential in neuron - synaptic transmission. Parts of spinal cord , simple refle x , wit drawl reflex and autonomic nervous system. Unit 2 Blood 16 Composition - functions of blood - RBC structure- production of RBC. WBC types –pr oductions of WBC cells and t eir functions. Blood groups –importance of blood grou ps –identification of blood groups. Platelet production and its functions. Unit 3 Digestive system 18 Digestive system parts (oral cavity, stomac , intestine, large intestine and acc essory glands). Digestion and absorption of carbo ydrates, lipids and proteins. Structure of Kidney and nep ron. Blood supply to Kidney. Mec anism of urine form ation. Structure of eye and ear, auditory and visual pat ways. Unit 4 Bones and muscle 17 Orientation of body planes. Classification of bones and types of joints . Types of muscles: skeletal, cardiac and smoot muscle structure and t eir differences. Motor unit - Structure of neuro muscular junction. Excitation motor neuron and skeletal muscle contraction (c ange in potential - mec anical – energy c anges- t ermal – pH c anges.) Effect of second stimulus- fasciculation – fibrillation- EMG
Unit 5 Respiratory system 19 parts of respiratory system (Trac ea, Bronc i, muscle of respiration, t oracic c age, pleural membranes). Mec anics of respiration - Volumes and capacities of lu ng. Carbon dioxide and oxygen transport. Types of ypoxia. Regulation of respira tion. Structure of eart- Cardiac cycle – ECG - Heart sound - volume and pressure c anges Total = 90 periods Text Book: 1. Elaine.N. Marieb, ‘Essentials of Human Anatomy and P ysiology’, 8t edition, Pearson Education, New Del i ,2007.
Reference Books: 1. William F.Ganong, ‘Review of Medical P ysiology’, 22nd edition, McGraw Hill, New Del i, 2005. 2. A.K. Jain, ‘Text book of P ysiology’, volume I and II, T ird edition, Avic al Pub lis ing company, New Del i, 2005. CH 2101 INTRODUCTION TO CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 3 0 0 100 (For B.Tec .C emical Engineering only) AIM To introduce and provide an overview of c emical engineering OBJECTIVE To learn t e istory of c emical engineering, components of c emical engineering , concepts of unit operations and unit processes and modern view of c emical eng ineering accompanied wit plant visits. UNIT I Introduction 10 C emistry, c emical engineering and c emical tec nology; C emical process indust ries: History and t eir role in society; Role of c emical engineer; History and personalities of c emical engineering. UNIT II Mat ematics in C emical Engineering 24 Components of c emical engineering: Role of mat ematics in T ermodynamics; Trans port p enomena and c emical kinetics UNIT III Unit Process & Unit Operations 24 Concept of unit processes and unit operations; Description of different unit pro cesses and unit operations; Designing of equipments; Flows eet representation of process plants; Demonstration of simple c emical engineering experiments; UNIT IV Computers in C emical Engineering 24 Role of computers in c emical engineering; Process Simulation Lab; Relation betw een c emical engineering and ot er engineering disciplines; Traditional vs. mode rn c emical engineering. UNIT V Scope of C emical Engineering 8 Paradigm s ifts in c emical engineering; Range of scales in c emical engineering ; Opportunities for c emical engineers; Role of c emical engineers in t e area o f environmental, bioc emical, electronics etc Future of c emical engineering Total Periods = 90 Text Books 1. Badger W.L. and Banc ero J.T., "Introduction to C emical Engineering", Tata M cGraw Hill, 1997. 2. Dryden, C.E., Outlines of C emicals Tec nology, Edited and Revised by Gopala Rao, M. and 3. M.Sittig, Second Edition, Affiliated East-West press, 1993. Reference Books 1. McCabe, W.L., Smit , J. C. and Harriot, P. “Unit operations in C emical Enginee ring”, McGraw Hill, V Edition, 2001 TT2101 POLYMER SCIENCE & TEXTILE FIBRE PRODUCTION (For B.Tec . Textile Tec nology only) 4 0 0 100
AIM To impart knowledge on polymerization met ods and c aracteristics of polymers us ed for producing textile fibres. OBJECTIVE At t e end of t e course students s ould ave fundamental knowledge of polymers used in textile fibres and spinning of fibres from t ose polymers. Unit 1. POLYMERIZATION – MECHANISM, TECHNIQUES & CHARACTRIZATION 24 Polymer: Definition, Classification, Polymerization Mec anisms: C ain (Ionic, ra dical and co-ordination -Ziegler Natta) and Step (Condensation) polymerizations, Co-Polymerization (Ionic, Radical and Condensation). Polymerization Tec niques – Bulk, Solution, Suspension, Emulsion, Solid and Gas P ase, Polycondensation Tec nique-Melt, Solution and Interfacial C aracterization of polymers: Degree of polymerization, Different average molecu lar weig ts (Viscosity, Number, Weig t and Z-average), Determination of weig t a verage by lig t Scattering, number average by Gel permeation c romatograp y and Osmometry and viscosity average by Ubbel ode Viscometer, Molecular weig ts of po lymers – t eoretical and experimental details. T ermal C aracterization: Principle and working of Differential Scanning Calorimetry and T ermo Gravimetric Analysi s. Unit 2. POLYMER PRODUCTION: 24 Criteria for fibre forming polymers, Polymer Production, Properties and Applicat ions : Polyester and Polyamides (Nylon 6, Nylon 6,6), Polypropylene, Polyacrylon itrile (Acrylic and Modacrylic), Polyuret ane Polyet ylene, Polycarbonate, Polyv inyl c loride , Carbon fibres: source, generation, properties and applications. Conducting and super absorbing polymers – typical examples, preparation, propertie s and uses. Manufacture of Viscose and Acetate rayon, Modified ig wet modulus-Polynosic ya rn, Lyocell - super ig wet modulus yarn Unit 3. SPINNING OF POLYMERIC FIBRE & ITS STRUCTURE 27 Melt, Wet, Dry, Dry Jet Wet, Liquid Crystal and Gel Spinning of polymeric fibres . Melt spinning line: Features of Extruder-single and multi screw extruder, Basi c operations, zones and design features of extruder, Static and Dynamic Mixer, Pre-filter, melt manifold, spinpack, quenc ing system, Take up winding- Hig sp eed winder. Solution spinning Line –Dope, candle filter, gadgets , coagulation bat Dryer and winder Structural principles of polymeric fibres , Structure-propert y relations ips in polymers – tacticity - polymer morp ology – crystallinity – p ase t ransitions (first and second order), factors affecting first order and second or der transitions – Solubility of polymers – Mec anical, optical, t ermal, electrical, c emical and weat er resistant c aracteristics. Unit 4. POST SPINNING OPERATIONS 24 Spin finis es: Need and composition of spin finis , spin finis application tec nique, spin finis for filament and staple fibre production, Drawing: Need for Drawing, Drawing unit, spin Draw process, Draw warping, Heat setting, Need for eat setting, stability and measurement of degree of set, crimping and Texturisat ion: Need, principles, types, functioning. Tow to Top and Tow to yarn Converters : Stretc breaking, Cutting Met od Unit 5. NATURAL FIBRES 21 Cotton: Cultivation, varieties, practices, grading and baling. Silk- Pre and pos t cocoon operations, varieties of silk and t eir properties, wool s earing, grad ing, varieties of wool and properties, Bast fibes-Jute cultivation, Fibre extrac tion and properties Speciality fibres – c aracteristics and end uses of ig tenacity and ig modulus fibres, ig temperature and flame retardant fibres, ig stretc fibres (Lycra ), ultra-fine fibres, nano fibres, superabsorbent fibres – medical and ygiene app lications.
TOTAL = 120 Periods TEXT BOOK 1. V. R. Gowariker, N.V. Viswanat an, and Jayadev Sreed ar,” Polymer Science” , New age Publication Ltd, New Del i 1986. 2. Srinivasamurt y HB, “Introduction of Textile Fibres”, Textile Association, India, 1987. 3. Vaidya A. A., “Production of Synt etic Fibres”, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., New Del i, 1988. REFERENCES: 1. Gupta V. B. and Kot ari V. K. (Editors), “ Manufactured Fibre tec nology”., Kluwe r Academic Publis er, 1997, ISBN 0412-54030-4 2. Cook J. G., “ Handbook of Textile Fibres: Vol. 1:Natural Fibres”, T e Textile Ins t., 5t ED, 1984, ISBN: 1855734842 3. Cook J. G., “ Handbook of Textile Fibres: Vol. 1:Man Made Fibres”, T e Textile In st., 5t ED, 1984, ISBN: 1855734850 Wray G. R., “Modern Yarn Production”, Columbine Press , Manc ester,1960. FT 2101 FASHION ART AND DESIGN (For B.Tec . Textile Tec nology (Fas ion Tec nology) only) 3 1 0 100 AIM To provide knowledge on t e origin of clot ing, trends in costumes and met od of designing costumes. OBJECTIVE At t e end of t e course students will know about t e revolution in clot ing, an d t e met od of designing t e costumes Unit 1 Origin of clot ing 15 Origin of clot ing – an overview on clot ing as a social message - Social status Occupation - Et nic, political, and religious affiliation - Marital status - Ge nder interest - Origin and istory of clot ing – clot ing of Europe – America – Asia – A frica - Future trends. Definition of fas ion – origin of fas ion - types of fas io n – origin of fas ion languages – Fas ion and variation - Fas ion and t e process of c ange - Fas ion and status - terms related to fas ion. Unit 2 Definition of Costumes 15 Definition of Costumes - Ancient Costume - Medieval Costume - Renaissance Costum e – 18t to 20t century costumes - Costumes of ancient civilization – Egypt, Greece , Roman, Englis , Frenc empires during Renaissance 1500 –1600 AD – Overview of cost umes of India – Pakistan - Srilanka - Burma - C ina – Japan. Factors influencing cos tume c anges. Unit 3 Geometric structures 15 Lines – Geometric structures - T eory of Colour – Pigment t eory – lig t t eory – Metame rism - C romop ore - Colour w eel - Tints and s ades - Colour Harmony - Prang Co lour system - Sketc ing and Drawing - Concepts of Design - Principle of Designin g - Proportions – R yt m – Balance, Emp asis, Harmony - Computer Aided Designing - S tudy of leading Fas ion Designers – Frenc , Italian, American, Indian & Englis .
Unit 4 Fas ion designing 15 Definition of Fas ion designing – Fas ion Cycle - A passion for fas ion designing - Background to t e world of Fas ion Design –Fas ion Promotion - Fas ion merc andi sing – Fas ion p otograp y – Fas ion Magazines – Fas ion S ow – Fas ion Trend – Fas ion Mo deling – Men’s Fas ion – Women’s Fas ion – kid Fas ion – Fas ion Jewelry - Fas ion Accessor es – Latest fas ions based on Age, Sex, Nationality, Occupation, and Socio Economi c Status. Unit 5 Traditional Textiles 15
Study on Traditional Textiles – Overview of Dacca Muslin, Jamd ani, Himrus & Amrus , Carpets, Kas mir s awls, Kanc eepuram & Baluc ari saris, Pait ani Saris, Band ani, Patola, Ikkat, Kalamkari , C ikankari, Kas idakari , Kant a Kasuti & ot er styles of printing and dyeing textiles. Unit 6 Figure & Fas ion 15 Study on Human Anatomy based on proportion, structure, s ape, size, eig t ead t eories, Figure irregularities, Difference between normal figure and fas ion fig ure, converting a normal figure into fas ion figure using pictures from magazine s. Marking different types of lines on t e fles croqui like – center front line, princess line, waist line, side seam, arm ole, neck line, panty line, bust line. Tutorial 30 To make students to practice drawing of Lines, Proportions, R yt m, Harmony, Cro quis, Human anatomy, Paintings, and various postures of uman body illustrating fas ion. Total no. of periods = 120 TEXTBOOKS: 1. Russel Gillow, Nic olas Barnard, “Traditional Indian Textiles”, T ames and Hudson Ltd.,London, 1991. 2. Elizabet Rouse, “Understanding Fas ion”, Blackwell Scientific Publication, Oxfor d, 1989. ISBN:0632018917 3. Kat erine Morris Lustre “Historic Costume” C as A. Bennett Co., Publis ers, Peori a, Illinois. REFERENCES: 1. Mckelvey, K. and Munslow, J. “Illustrating Fas ion”, Blackwell Science, 1997, ISBN: 063204024633 2. Entwistle, J. “T e Fas ioned Body”, Polity 2000, ISBN: 0745620078. 3. S.N Dar, “Costumes of India & Pakistan”, D.B Tataporevala sons & co. Ltd., 1982. 4. C urye G.S, “Indian Costume”, Ramdas B atkal for Popular Prakas an Pvt. Ltd., Bom bay, 1995. 5. Corter Ernestine, “T e C anging World of Fas ion”, Om Book Service, 1900 to prese nt. 6. Singer, “Sewing Active Wear”, T e Hamlyn Publis ing group Ltd., London 1963. 7. Hatanaka kokyo Collection –“Textile arts of India”, c ronide Books, 1996 8. Mad ubani, K.prakas , “An Invaluable book on t e original Art Tradition”, Design Point, 1994. 34 FT 2102 YARN MANUFACTURE 3 1 0 100 (For B.Tec . Textile Tec nology (Fas ion Tec nology) only) Aim To impart basic knowledge of processes and mac inery used in yarn manufacture, y arn properties and end uses. OBJECTIVE Students s ould get knowledge about T e processes and functioning of mac inery used in yarn manufacturing T e process parameters of t e mac inery and t eir effect on t e properties of t e end product T e end uses of t e yarn produced from conventional ring spinning and modern spi nning system
Unit 1 Ginning and Blow room 18 Ginning – objectives of ginning, Types of gins – Knife roller gin, Saw gin, Ginning out-turn. Effect of ginning performance on yarn quality. Blowroom – objectives of blowroom, mixing – need of mixing, blending – objectives and types, Opening and cleaning – principle and brief description of opening, cleaning and blending mac ines – Mixing bale opener, Monocylinder, Axi-flow cleaner, Step cleaner, Kris ner beater. Cleaning efficiency in blowroom. Settings and speeds o f various Openers/cleaners. Sequence of mac ines in modern blowroom line. Blowro om line for cotton, man-made fibres and t eir blends. Unit 2 Carding and Draw frame 18 Carding – objectives of carding, basics of opening, cleaning and fibre individuali zation, nep removal. Study of working of modern ig production card, speeds and setting of functional elements, card clot ing and production calculation. Basic concept of auto-levelling in carding. Brief mention on latest developments in c arding to increase production and sliver quality, features of c ute feed system. Drawframe – basic principles of doubling and drafting. Description of working of a modern drawframe. Concept of roller flutes, roller setting, and roller pressure . Draft and production calculation. Effect of roller defects and break draft on sliver quality. Process parameters for processing cotton, man-made fibres and bl ends. Concept of working of autoleveller on drawframe. Influence of drawframe sl iver quality on yarn c aracteristics. Unit 3 Comber and Speed frame 18 Comber – requirement and objectives of comber preparatory process. Met ods of lap preparation – lap doubling process, sliver doubling process. Objectives and principles of combing. Working of comber – sequence and timing of o perations in combing. Types of feeding – concurrent feed and counter feed, degree of combing. Combing efficiency. Concept of piecing waves, asymmetric web condens ation. Draft and production calculation. Comber waste percentage, difference bet ween carded yarn and combed yarn. Speedframe – objectives of speedframe, principle of working of modern speedframe. Differences between bobbin lead / flyer lead roving processes. Function of apron s and spacer, settings and speeds. Draft, twist and production calculations. Imp ortance of roving quality on ring frame performance and yarn quality. Unit 4 Ring spinning 18 Ring spinning – principle of working. Brief on drafting system – angle of roller sta nd, fluted rollers, types of flutes – cots, aprons and t eir specifications. Funct ions of yarn guide, balloon control ring, separators, rings and travellers, feat ures of antiwedge ring and elliptical traveller, orbit ring/traveller, zenit ri ng/traveller. Spindles – spindle size, spindle drives. Process parameters – speeds, settings, draft and production rates for cotton, synt etics and blends. Unit 5 Modern spinning and special yarn production 18 Condensed yarn spinning – principle of working, different met ods of condensed yar n manufacture, condensed yarn properties and end uses vis-à-vis conventional ringspun yarn properties. Modern spinning systems – basic principle of working of Rotor spinning, Air-jet sp inning, Friction spinning, Twistless spinning, Wrap spinning, Core yarn spinning . Count range, properties and end uses of yarns. Sewing t read production – requirements of sewing t reads, fibres used, met ods of production, types, properties and end uses. Mélange yarns and Fancy yarns – types, properties and applications. Double yarns and Cable yarns – requirements, properties and end uses. Tutorial 30 To solve simple problems related to calculation of cleaning efficiency, draft, t wist, production, count, etc.
Total Periods = 120 TEXTBOOKS: 1. Lord P.R., “Yarn Production: Science, Tec nology and Economics”, T e Textile Inst itute, Manc ester, 2002. ISBN: 1870372174. 2. C attopad yay R.(Ed), Advances in Tec nology of Yarn Production, NCUTE, IIT D el i, 2002. REFERENCES: 1. Klein W., “S ort Staple Spinning Series: T e Tec nology of S ort-staple Spinnin g”, Vol. 1, T e Textile Institute, Manc ester, 1998. ISBN: 1870812980. 2. Klein W., “S ort Staple Spinning Series: A Practical Guide to Opening and Cardi ng”, Vol. 2, T e Textile Institute, Manc ester, 2000. ISBN: 1870812999. 3. Klein W., “S ort Staple Spinning Series: A Practical Guide to Combing, Drawing and t e Roving Frame”, Vol.3, T e Textile Institute, Manc ester, 2002. ISBN: 18703 7228X. 4. Klein W., “S ort Staple Spinning Series: A Practical Guide to Ring Spinning”, Vol . 4, T e Textile Institute, Manc ester, 2002. ISBN: 1870372298 5. Klein W., “S ort Staple Spinning Series: New Spinning Systems”, Vol. 5, T e Texti le Institute, Manc ester, 1993. ISBN: 1870812557. 6. Gowda R.V.M., “New Spinning Systems”, 2nd edition, 2006, NCUTE publication. BT 2101 BIOCHEMISTRY – I (For B.Tec . Biotec nology Tec nology only) L T P M 3 0 0 100 AIM To impart knowledge on t e basic principles of bio-c emistry. OBJECTIVE To make t e students conversant wit • structures and properties of Carbo ydrates, proteins, lipids and nucleic acids • nutrition aspects and metabolic regulation. UNIT 1. INTRODUCTION TO BIOMOLECULES 12 Overview – Basic principles of Organic C emistry, Types of Biomolecules, C emical nature, Biological role, Biological buffers, Water and its importance in Bioc em istry. UNIT 2. STRUCTURES & PROPERTIES OF CARBOHYDRATES, PROTEINS 20 Carbo ydrates (Mono, Di, Oligo)- forms of Isomerism, P ysiological importance, P olysacc arides – Starc - glycogen- Cellulose and t eir derivatives- C itin- Peptid oglycons- Glycoaminoglycons- Glycoconjugates, Test for Carbo ydrates. Classification of Amino acids and Proteins, Structure of Proteins- Primary- Seco ndary- Tertiary and Quaternary – Myoglobin & Hemoglobin, Test for Proteins. UNIT 3. STRUCTURES & PROPERTIES OF LIPIDS, NUCLEIC ACIDS 20 Lipid – Classification (Fatty acids, Glycerolipids, P osp olipids, Glycolipids, Sp ingolipids, Steroids) - P ysiological importance, Significance of C olesterol Nucleic Acids – Structure of Purines – Pyrimidines – Nucleosides - Nucleotides - Ribon ucleic acids - Deoxyribonucleic acids - Nucleoprotein complexes, Synt etic Nucle otide analogs, Functions of Nucleotides – Carrier of C emical energy of cell- Enzy me Cofactor – Regulatory Molecules UNIT 4. NUTRITION & METABOLISM 20 Nutrition, Digestion and absorption of Carbo ydrates - Lipids - Proteins - Vitam ins - Minerals, Vitamins – Biomedical importance – Classifications – Deficiency diseas es
Introduction to Biocatalysis by Enzymes and Pat ways, Introduction to Biosynt es is and Breakdown of Carbo ydrates- Lipids- Proteins and Nucleic Acids UNIT 5. INTERMEDIARY METABOLISM & BIOENERGETICS 18 TCA cycle - Glycolysis – Glyconeogenesis - Pentose p osp ate s unt - Urea cycle – In terconnection of Pat ways – Metabolic regulations. Hig energy compounds – Electronegative Potential of compounds, Respiratory C ains - ATP cycle- Calculation of ATP production during Glycolysis and TCA cycle, Regu lation of levels of Hig energy compounds and reducing equivalents inside t e ce ll. Total : 90 Periods TEXT BOOKS 1. Le ninger’s Principles of Bioc emistry by David L. Nelson and Mic ael M. Cox, M acmillan Wort publis er. 2. Lubert Stryer, Bioc emistry, 4t Edition, WH. Freeman and co., 2000. 3. Murray, R.K., Granner, B.K., Mayes, P.A., Rodwell, V.W., Harper’s Bioc emistry Prentice Hall International. 4. Voet and Voet, Bioc emistry 2nd Edition, Jo n Wiley and Sons Inc., 1995 5. B.S. Ba l., Arun Ba l., Advanced Organic C emistry 1st Edition, S. C and & Co . Ltd., 2000. EE2113 ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONICS ENGINEERING 3 0 0 100 (Common to B.Tec . Polymer Tec & B.Tec . Rubber & Plastics Tec ) AIM To impart knowledge on electrical circuits, measuring instruments, Electrical ma c ines and electronic circuits. OBJECTIVE To expose t e students to t e analysis of D.C and A.C.Circuits, c aracteristics of D.C & A.C.mac ines, transformers and measuring instruments. Also to expose t em to analog and digital electronic circuits. Unit 1. ELECTRICAL CIRCUITS 15 O ms Law - Kirc off s Laws - steady state solution of DC circuits - Introduction to AC circuits - Waveforms and RMS value - power and power factor, single p ase and 3 p ase-balanced circuits. Unit 2. DC MACHINES AND AC MACHINES 15 Construction – EMF and torque – circuit model – armature reaction commutation – met ods of excitation – c aracteristics of generators – c aracteristics of motors – starting a nd speed control – testing and efficiency – parallel operation. Transformers (single p ase and t ree p ase) -Sync ronous Mac ines - 3 P ase and single p ase Inducti on motors - (op. principles). Unit 3. ELECTRICAL MEASUREMENTS 15 Moving coil and moving iron instruments (Ammeter and Voltmeter) Dynamometer type watt meters and energy meters (op. principles). Unit 4. SEMICONDUCTOR DEVICES AND AMPLIFIERS 25 Classification of solids based on energy band t eory – intrinsic semiconductors- E xtrinsic semiconductors – P type; and n type –Pn junction – VI c aracteristic of Pn ju
nction diode – Zener diode c aracteristic – Half wave and full wave rectifiers – volta ge regulation. Bipolar junction transistor– CB, CE, CC – configurations and c aracteristics – Element ary treatment of voltage amplifier – Class A, B and C power amplifiers – principles of tuned amplifiers. Unit 5. SIGNAL GENERATORS AND LINEAR ICs 20 Sinusoidal oscillators – Positive feed back RC p ase s ift - Hartley, Colpit’s Wien bridge oscillators – Multivibrators – Operational amplifier – Adder, Multiplier, integ rator and differentiators – Integrated circuits. TOTAL : 90 periods TEXT BOOKS 1. V.N. Mittle, ‘ Basic Electrical Engineering’, TMH Edition, New Del i, 1990. 2. A.S. Sedra and K.C. Smit , Microelectronic Circuits, Oxford University Press, 5t ed., 2006. REFERENCES 1. Jimmie J. Cat ey and S.A. Nasar, ‘ Basic Electrical Engineering’, Sc aurn outline series in Engineering. McGraw Hill Book Co. 1987. 2. V.K. Me ta, “Principles of Electronics’, S. C and and company Ltd., 1994. PE 2101 PETROLEUM THERMODYNAMICS 3 0 0 100 AIM T e student, after completing t is course, will ave knowledge of t e principles of t ermodynamics and will be able to apply t is knowledge to new situation. OBJECTIVES T e student, after completing t is course, will be able to : a. Calculate t e parameters suc as specific eats, vapour pressure and compress ibility factor b. Calculate t e eat of reaction, eat of formation, etc. and will be able to d raw t e P-T, T-X-Y diagrams for single and multicomponent systems c. Calculate t e equilibrium constant and t e various parameters for a multicomponent system a. Evaluate t e ydrocarbon fluid c aracteristics suc as gas formation volume f actor b. Convert t e given volumetric analysis into gravimetric analysis and vice vers a; determine t e specific eat of mixtures and functioning of a steam condenser. UNIT 1 : Introduction 20 Be aviour of Gases and Liquids – Gas laws, Density, Mole percent, Weig t percent, Volume percent, Specific gravity, Heat, Work Closed and Open Systems, First and Second Laws of t ermodynamics, specific eats, Compressibility factor, PVT relat ions ips, Vapour pressure, Claussius – Clayperson equation, eat of vaporization. UNIT 2: C emical T ermodynamics of Petroleum Hydrocarbons 20 Free energy c ange, Heat of reaction, Entropy c ange, Heat capacity, Heat of for mation, Fugacity, Pressure – Temperature diagram, Pressure – Volume diagram, Density – Temperature diagram for one and two component system. Pressure – Composition diag ram, Temperature – Composition diagram, Temperature – Composition diagram, for multi component system Gibbs p ase rule UNIT 3: Qualitative p ase be aviour of Hydrocarbon systems 15 Calculation of liquid and vapour composition of Bubble point and Dew point press
ure for multi component system. Equilibrium constant UNIT 4: Hydrocarbon Fluid C aracteristics 15 Gas formation volume factor, Gas solubility, Oil formation volume factor, Viscos ity UNIT 5: Properties of mixtures 20 Dalton Law Volumetric analysis of a gas mixture – apparent weig t and gas constant – specific eats of a gas mixture – determination of calorific values of fuels – oil and fuel vapour mixtures – steam condensor Total: 90 periods TEXT BOOK 1. Smit J.M., H.C. Van Ness, M.M. Abbott .Introduction to C emical Engineering T ermodynamics. vi Edition, Tata M.Graw-Hill publis ing Company Limited, New Del i REFERENCES 1. Jean vidal, T ermodynamics Application in c emical Engineering and t e petrol eum industry, Institute Francais bu petrole publications,France 2003 2. Stanley.I.sandler,’c emical and Engineering T ermodynamics’ wiley, 1988. 3. Jo n J.McKetta Jr. “Advances in Petroleum C emistry and Refining” – Volume 9 (Inter- science Publications), NY, 1983.
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