REVISED SYLLABUS

IN PHYSICS

--1--

(Theory and Practical)

T. Y. B. Sc. (With effect from 2010-2011)
1. The revised syllabus in the subject of Physics at the T. Y. B. Sc. Physics (Single / Twin Major Subject) examination will be implemented from the academic year2010-2011. 2. The scheme of examination for the revised course in Physics at the third year B.Sc. examination will be as follows: Paper I Topic Mathematical and Statistical Physics, Classical Mechanics and Chaos. Solid State Physics and Electronics Atomic and Molecular Physics, Nuclear Physics. Special theory of relativity and Cosmology, Electrodynamics. Marks 100

Yl

-

.

II III IV

100 100 100

PRACTICALS I Group -I Group - II Group-III Experiment Experiment Experiment 40 40 40 40

II III
IV

Short Experiments (3 skills) Certified Journal: Regular Experiments + Demonstration Experiments + Skills VIVA - VOCE Total Marks : Theory : Practicals Aggregate marks in the subject of Physics

20

20 400 200 600

L. Mathematical 3.2.2.4. The transforms of derivatives(withoutproof). Hobson and Bence. Complex form of the Fourier series. Generalised Fourier series and the Dirac delta function..4 CH : 5. Parseval's relation. --3-- Revised Syllabus for T Y B Sc (Physics) (with effect from 2010 .4. Dass.3. Mathematical 2.1. )V' CH : 8. 8.1995 Macrnillian India Ltd. W A Benjamin inc.3. Convolution theorem (without proof). 5.2. 4.4. Ltd.3.2.3.1.2. Chua . Second order nonhomogeneous equations with constant coefficients. 4.2. Introduction. Method of separation An of 3..2.2.3. Additional References: Physics Method of Physics Physics Methods of Physics : A K Ghatak. 7.:. Formal development of the complex Fourier transform. 1.1. Fourier Integral. Cambridge (Indian edition).1 (omit D).1. Cosine The %. Classical Mechanics.1.1: (Mathe~. /CH: 7. Some important partial illustration of the method of direct variables.1. 7.1.3. Mathematical Mathematical .2011) PAPER -I Mathematical and Statistical Physics. 8. Fourier series : . Ordinary differential equations. : H. and Sine transforms. Chand & Co. 8. K.2. Second-order homogeneous equations with constant coefficients. .. : Jon Mathews & R.atical Physics) (30 periods) 1. 7- References: CH : Introduction to Mathematical Physics: Charlie Harper 2009 (EEE) PHI Learning Pvt.3. equations in Physics. 5. differential integration. J / U~IT . 2.· Change of interval. First order homogeneous and nonhomogeneous equations with variable coefficients.1. 5. 7. 5. S.2. CH References: : 5.2.1. :. Fourier cosine and sine series. Differential equations: Introduction. Walker..2. 8.: Introduction. Partial differential equations: Introduction.5. 5.1..6. 8. Fourier transforms . 5.Riley. 7.7.

Helmholtz free energy. . The Rayleigh-Jeans formula. Reif. 1. Gambhir. (Mc Graw Hill International) Additional References: 1. 2. : Perspectives of Modern Physics : Arthur Beiser. Fermi-Dirac statistics. System-states.5 AB: 16. (Mc Graw . Fundamentals of Statistical and Thermal Physics : Saba and Srivastava. Reversible processes. 3.most probable distribution.1 to 1. S. Particle-states.--4-UNIT-2 : (Statistical Physics) (30 periods) 1. Infinitesimal general interaction.3t02.Hill) . Phase space. LG: 1.1. The. General interaction and the first law of thermodynamics. LG. Allahabad) : F.11 LG: 2. Statistical ensemble. Energy fluctuations. 2. Statistical Mechanics: Phase space. (Prentice Hall of India: 2008) 2. Adiabatic interaction and enthalpy. Entropy of a system in a heat bath.7 : Statistical and Thermal Physicsan introduction S. Phase transitions. Canonical distribution. Microstates and Macrostates of a system. 4.1 to 15. / . Irreversibility. Thermal and Adiabatic Interactions: Thermal interaction. A treaties on heat 2. AB. Number of states accessible to a system. Lokanathan and R. 3. References: 1.1 to 16. Quantum Statistics: Bose-Einstein statistics. The probability of a distribution. "Comparison of results. Description of a system: Why statistical approach. The Planck radiation formula. Molecul~peeds. Gibbs free' energy. 4. Equilibrium and Fluctuations.11 AB: 15.2. Maxwell-Boltz_r:nann statistics. Transition between states. (Indian press. Black-body radiation. The equiprobability postulate.

Conservation laws for fluid motion.16 : Art. Larmor's theorem (without proof). Lagrange's equations. 8.6 : Art. Kinematics of moving fluids. Moving origin of co-ordinates. .9 : Art.2. Classical Mechanics 2. UNIT -4 tYKRS t21<RS . (Mc Graw Hill International 1995 Ed. Symon. (Addision Wesely)3rd Ed. Herbert Goldstein (Narosa 2nd Ed. Equation of motion for an ideal fluid. The anharmonic oscillator. 3. : Art.. Lagrange's equations : Generalized coordinates. The Kepler problem.3 to 11. 11. 2.1.1.3 ~KRS KRS ~ KRS r. . . Systems subject to constraints. Euler's angles.7 KRS : Mechanics BO : Classical Mechanicsa Modern perspective : Keith R. Steady flow. Euler's equations of motion for a rigid body. 11. Heavy symmetrical top (without nutation).4 (30 periods) 1. : : Art. Olsson. Examples.5 : Art. Non linear mechanics: Qualitative approach to chaos.13 to 3. UNIT . 11. Laws of motion on the rotating earth. Foucault pendulum. 11A. Motion under a central force.1 to 9. Aspects of chaotic behavior.Scattering cross section. Transition to chaos: Bifurcations and strange attractors.5.5 . Barger and M. The central force inversely proportional to the square of the distance. Numerical solution of Duffing's equation.1 to 7. Chaotic Dynamicsan introduction. Rotating co-ordinate systems. 2007) : Baker and Gollup. 3.. 7. : V. The rotation of a Rigid body: Motion of a rigid body in space.) : Daniel Kleppner & Robert Kolenkow Tata Mc Graw Hill (Indian Ed.~O References: BO: 6. 11. G. D. ~- --5-(Classical Mechanics) UNIT. Hyperbolic Orbits: The Rutherford problem . 3.6 to 8. Constants of motion and ignorable coordinates.3 : (30 periods) 1. An Introduction to Mechanics 3. References UNIT . Elliptical orbits. 2. Examples of systems subject to constraints.) Additional References: 1. 9. 11.

The penetration depth. YConduction in Semiconductors. Motion of electrons in a one-dimensional periodic potential. Conductivity. Ferromagnetism. t88). Collision time and mean free path. Mean energy of electron gas at 0 K. The Meissner effect.184 to 6.------~----6-- PAPER-II Solid State Physics and Electronics (Solid State Physics) UNIT-1 : (30 periods) Y Electrical properties of metals: Classical free electron theory of metals. Charge densities in a Semiconductor. 6. Comparison of the Weiss theory with experiment. The origin of permanent magnetic dipoles. The p-n junction as a diode. Density of energy states and Fermi energy. . Type I and Type" Superconductors. / . Diode resistance. The Hall effect. Heat capacity of the electron gas. Qualitative idea about antiferromagnetism and ferrites. . The current components in a p-n junction diode. The temperature dependence of p-n characteristics. The Kronig. Donor and Acceptor impurities. Qualitative remarks about domains. Fermi level in extrinsic semiconductors. Effect of temperature on Fermi distribution function. J'Band theory of solids. Electrons and Holes in an Intrinsic Semiconductor.Penney model (Omit eq. Brillouin zones. YSemiconductor-diode Characteristics: Qualitative theory of the p-n junction. Fermi-Dirac statistics and electronic distribution in solids. Thermionic emission. Band structure of an open-circuit p-n junction. Diffusion. 2. Diamagnetism and Larmor precession. The Volt-Ampere characteristics. The continuity equation. insulators and intrinsic semiconductors. Mechanism of Superconductors. Relaxation time.------~---=~----~------------~----~~~------. Electrical conductivity' from quantum mechanical considerations.the Weiss molecular field. Carrier concentrations. Magnetic properties of Matter: Diamagnetism and Paramagnetism. Quantum theory of free electrons. Quantitative -theory of p-n diode currents. Distinction between metals. The static paramagnetic susceptibility. Effects of magnetic field. Drawbacks of classical theory. ~T-2 (30 periods) 1. Number of wave functions in a band. Superconductivity: A survey. Carrier lifetime. The Fermi distribution function.

: Construction. Applications. 4. Input characteristic-effect of input bias. MOSFET operation and characteristics. Monostable and Bistable Multivibrators. MOD-3. 4. MOSFET : Depletion and enhancement mode. JFET common source amplifier. CMOS characteristics. First order Active filters. Voltage-controlled current sources (grounded load). The Differential Amplifier. short circuit protection (current limit and fold back) Monolithic linear IC voltage regulators (LM 78XX.. Op Amp Applications: Log amplifier. Phototransistor. Schmitt trigger. LM 79XX. digital switching. Operation. Transconductance. Differential Amplifier using transistor: . square wave and triangular wave generator using OP AMP. Transistor Multivibrators : Astable. Logic families: Standard TTL NAND. CMRR. . I-V Characteristics. 2. 2.4 (30 periods) 1. Operation. Three state TTL devices. 5. Biasing in the ohmic region and the active region.--8-- (Electronics) UNIT 3: (30 periods) . TTL NOR. Optoelectronic Devices: Photo-diode. Half wave rectifier and Full wave rectifier. 3. voltage controlled resistor. MOS inverters. Application of JK flip flops: Types of registers.Working. series voltage regulator. 4-bit shift register (serial in-serial out). Regulated DC power supply: Supply characteristics. 1. SCR as a switch. Wein-bridge oscillator using OP AMP. Characteristics and applications. TRIAC DIAC 3. common mode gain. MOD-5. Offset current and input offset voltage on output. : Construction. UNIT . Open collector gates. 4-bit up-down counter. Instrumentation amplifiers. Field effect transistors: JFET : Basic ideas. astable using OP AMP. LM 317). 5. Drain curve. Current sourcing. irnportatant terms. JFET analog switch multiplexer. The transconductance curve. 555 Timer: Block diagram. Optocoupler. Thyristors: SCR . Monostable and Astable operation (with VCO). Triggered linear ramp generator. Decade counter. I-V Characteristics. DC and AC analysis ofa differential amplifier. CMOS NANDand NOR gates. Equivalent circuit. Shift counter. Asynchronous counters.

THe normal Zeeman effect and its explanation (Classical and Quantum)" The Lande 9 factor. O)Schrodinger's equation for Harmonic oscillator. its solution by operator method. Angular momentum. Paschen-Back effect of principle Selection rules for Paschen-Back. Rotationalspectra. 3. L-S and j-j coupling. (Atomic and Molecular Physics) (30 periods) UNIT --1: 1. Antisymmetric wave functions. Spin: The Stern-Gerlach experiment. Paschen-Back effect. series doublet. Nuclear Physics. Selection rules. (3'0 pe riods) 1. Anomalous' Zeeman effect 2. Orbital quantum number.--10-PAPER-III Atomic and Molec'ular Physics. Magnetic quantum number.' Vibrational-Rotational spectra. Molecular Spectra (Diatomic Molecules) : RotationcH energy levels. 4. Vibrational energy levels. Separation of variables. 2. Schr6dinger's equation for Hydrogen atom. . Asymmetric top molecules. Total angular momentum. Hund's Rule. Raman Effect: Ouantum Theory of Raman effect. (ii) Origin of spectral lines. (ii) Graphical representation of its energy level and wave functions. Hydrogen atom: . Electron probability density (Radial part). Vectoratom UNIT -2. (i) Spin orbit coupling. effect. Classical theory of Raman effect. Electron 4. Pure Rotational Raman spectra: Linear molecules. Pauli Exclusion principle-Symmetric and 3. symmetric top molecules. model. Quantum Numbers: Total quantum number. Effect of Magnetic field on atoms. Electronic Spectra of Diatomic molecules: The Born-Oppenheimer approximation. Intensity of vibrational-electronic spectra: The Franck-Condon principle. Vibrational Raman spectra: Raman activity of vibrations.

Stable nuclei. Some nuclear properties. Meason theory of nuclear forces. Ionization chamber. Natural fusion. Mass parabolas . Fission chain reaction. Measurement of nuclear radius(Hofstadter experiment). Energy levels and decay schemes. Proportional and GM counter.neutrons. Alpha decay: Range of alpha particles.3 : 1. Neutrons and anti. Rutherford scattering & measurement of nuclear size. Asymmetric fission . Fission of lighter nuclei. Nuclear models: Liquid drop model. Nuclear release in fission. UNIT-4 (30 periods) 1. . Beta decay: Introduction. Mesons. Possibility of controlled fusion. Velocity and energy of beta particles. Photons. Disintegration energy. Classification of elementary particles. Gamma decay: Introduction. Nuclear energy levels. Nuclear isomerism. Alpha decay paradox: Barrier penetration( Gamow's theory of alpha decay and Geiger-Nuttallaw). (30 periods) Review: Nuclear composition. Electrons and positrons. Scintillation counter. Emission of delayed neutrons. 3.Protons and anti-protons. Weizsacher's semi-empirical mass formula. Velocity and energy. 3. Internal conversion. Nuclear energy: Introduction. 4. Mossbauer effect. Energetics of beta decay.Prediction af stability against beta decay for members of an isobaric family.--12-(Nuclear Physics) / UNIT . Absorption of alpha particles: Range. Nuclear reactors. . 4. Cloud and Bubble chamber. Neutrinos and antineutrinos. Elementary particles: Introduction. Neutron cyclein a thermal nuclear reactor (Four Factor Formula). Ionization and stopping power.Mass yield. 2. Natureof fission fragments. Energy released in the fission of U235. Binding energy. Stability limits against spontaneous fission. Detection of neutrino. Pauli's neutrino hypothesis. Continuous beta ray spectrum-Difficulties encountered to understand it. 2. Nuclear radiation detectors: Proportional counter.

Cosmological principle.· Red shift. -/4. The Geometric Representation of Space-Time: Space-Time Diagrams. Doppler shift and expansion of the Universe. Force between moving charges. . The equivalence of mass and energy. Force and fields near a current-carrying wire. Relativistic momentum. The common sense of special relativity. /3. Synthesis of light nuclei. Microwave background. The twin paradox. The field of a uniformly moving point charge. Matter versus radiation. The observer in relativity. UNIT-2 (30 periods) 1. energy and mCiSS. Relativistic Dynamics: Mechanics and Relativity. . The interdependence of Electric and Magnetic fields. Length contraction and Time dilation. Aberration and Doppler effect in relativity. 2. Simultaneity. Some consequences of the Lorentz transformation equations: lenqth contraction. time dilation and meson experiment. J2. Relics of the Big Bang: Radiation dominated Universe.--14-PAPER -IV Special Theory of Relativity and Cosmology. The need to redefine momentum. Quasars. The large scale structure of the Universe: Types of galaxies. Cosmology:. The time order and space separation of events. From Relativity to Cosmology: Newtonian Cosmology. The relativistic force law and the dynamics of a single particle. The relativistic addition of velocities and acceleration transformation equations. Simultaneity. Derivation of Lorentz transformation equations. Electrodynamics. Radiation background. The invariance of Maxwell's equations. Relativistic Kinematics: The postulates of the special theory of relativity. Alternative views of mass in relativity. The principle of equivalence and general relativity.. (Special theory of Relativity and Cosmology) UNIT-1 : (30 periods) J 1. radio sources. Relativity and Electromagnetism ': Introduction. Weyl's postulates. 3. Hubble's law. The transformation properties of momentum. Gravitational red shift. The Transformation for E and B.

Bound charges and their physical interpretation. Energy in magnetic fields. 4. ' . The Divergence and Curl of B. Newton's third law in electrodynamics. Diamagnets. Boundary conditions and Uniqueness theorems (without proof). Electrodynamics before Maxwell. Applications of Gauss' law. 4.3 : (30 periods) J 1. The curl of E. Gauss' law in presence of dielectrics. The wave equation for E and S. Monochromatic Plane waves. 3. Field lines. Polarization. Comments on potential. 2. Bound currents and their physical interpretation. Induced Dipoles. Susceptibility. Comparison of Magnetostatics and Electrostatics. Dielectrics. Energy in dielectric systems. Laplace's equation in one. The classic image problem. Maxwell's equations. force and energy. The divergence of E. 2. Reflection and transmission of em waves at normal and oblique incidence. UNIT-4 (30 periods) 1. Boundary conditions. Electromagnetic waves in conductors.--16-(Electrodynamics) UNIT . Dielectric constant. The continuity equation. Maxwell's correction to Ampere's law. two and three dimensions. Induced surface charge. Applications of Ampere's Law in the case of a long straight wire and a long solenoid. 5. Ampere's law in magnetized materials. conductors. Straight-line currents. Magnetic susceptibility and permeability. Energy and momentum in electromagnetic waves. Permittivity. 3. Poisson's equation and Laplace's equation. Alignment of polar molecules. Paramagnets and Ferromagnets. The potential of a localized charge distribution. Introduction to potential. Maxwell's equations in matter. Poynting's theorem. Propagation in linear media. Reflection at a conducting surface. The frequency dependence of permittivity. A deceptive parallel. Flux and Gauss' law. A deceptive parallel. Magnetization. Magnetic charge.

10 10 Paper E.-II Practicals Total Marks: Theory: Practical: Total 120 80 200 N. Two periods per week per theory paper and four periods per week per practical batch are to be allocated in the work load .jvticroprocessor and its applications. All questions are compulsory and will have internal choice. At least TWO experiments from each sub group as mentioned in the syllabus should be performed. The scheme of examination in the subject of Electronic Instrumentation SCHEME OF EXAMINATION . PAPER -I: ANALOG CIRCUITS AND INSTRUMENTS and Display Devices (15 tectores) Unit 1: Electronic Components.. • • • Each theory paper shall consist of five questions. PROPOSED SYLLABUS (with effect from 2010-11 ) ApPLIED COMPONENT -.- will be as follows: ELECTRONIC INSTRUMENTATION Paper Section ------- Title Analog Circuits and instruments Digital Electron lcs.I. A certified Journal of Electronic Instrumentation must contain a minimum of 16 Experiments with at least 8 from each practical paper.I Paper E. one from each Practical paper. one from each unit and the fifth question will be from all the units.-I T.B.I. Physics (Single/Twin major subject) will be implemented from the academic Year 2010-11. Programming in C++ Practical Paper EIP-I Practical Paper EIP-II Certified Journal Viva Voce Marks 60 60 30 30. Transducers 1 .Y. • . Every candidate will be required to perform two experiments.B. • e Duration of each Practical paper will be of 3 Hours. ELECTRONIC INSTRUMENTATION The revised syllabus in the subject of Electronic Instrumentation (Applied Component) for Third Year B.Sc. A candidate will be allowed to appear for the Practical Examination only if the candidate submits his/her certified Journal or a certificate from the Head of the Department of Physics stating that the candidate has completed the practical Course of Electronic Instrumentation as per requirements.Sc. Duration of each Theory paper will be of 3 Hours.

4 LVDT.9. LCD.7. Unit 3: Signal.12. K: 13.10.16. Ref.1. general specification 12. 7. 7. & resistor and Binary Ladder (4bit) type D/A DMM.1.1 Ref.3. Ref. Load Cell.7.5. 10:1 probe.9 (iii)Digital Instruments: D/A Conversion.29. Solid state (Op .29. ' Ref. and Dot Matrix Display.9 & 5.10.8. BKG: 1.2 2 . Horizontal deflection system. Ref. 11. K: 1. 7.7.8.13. Liquid crystal displays.13 &13. Variable(weighted) Converters. 7.4.Amp based)voltmeter Ref.1:1 probe.S. Sawtooth wave-genero. M&L:12.7. K: 13.17 & 8. Trigger Pulse.4. Seven segment LEDdisplay.12.12.14 (iii) OpticCiI Transducers & display devices: LED.11 & 2. K: 7.1 Introduction to Transducers Ref. Ref.2.7 & 4.l.1 & 13.4.1. .Triangular Wave generation.2 5.tion and Square -triangulor wave geherator using op-ornp.2.10.7.PAPER -I: ANALOG CIRCUITS AND INSTRUMENTS (15 Lectures) Unit 1: Electronic Components.1.16.2 ] (i)Temperature meosurernents: Resistance thermometer.1 & 1. 7. CRO block diagram.1. 2.S.2 & 7.7.11. G: 7.29.6. Attenuators (Uncompensated and Compensated). Basic function of sweep generator. and inductor Ref. 2. . transducers.8. Ref. H & C: 11.3. Positive and Negative Clippers using Op-amp. Triggered sweep.13. K: 6. 7.2 & 11. Transducers and Di.4 & 1. Vertical amplifier. 3 1f2 Digit resolution end sensitivity.9 Unit 2: Measuring Instruments (15 Lectures) (i) Cathode Ray Oscilloscope: Introduction. C &.Generation and Signal Conditioning (15 Lectures) (i) Signal genera.7. 6." Probes: .13.28. Delay line. 7.tors and Clippers using op-amps and 555 timer applications: Osdllctors: Wien bridge Oscillator . BCD to seven segment decoder / driver.6. K: 4. capacitor. CRT connection. D : 13. thermocouple & thermistor.6. S. 7.4. Dual trace CRO".~playDevices [ Review of passive components: resistor. 555 Timer applications: Tone Burst Oscillator (Temperature to frequency conversion) Voltage controlled frequency shifter. Capacitive (ii) Pressure & Displacement Transducers: Strain Gauges (derivation of gauge factor isnot expected).28.3. 6. 7.15 (ii)Analog Electronic Multimeters: Transistor voltmeter.4 T: 6.

PHI.2 UNIT4: Power Supplies (15 Lectures) (i) Linear and switching regulators Adjustable Positive Voltage Regulator (LM 317). 2nd order High Pass Butterworth filter.(4th Edition.8.4.11. K: 14. C & D: 16.12. 7.2 Basic and Monolithic basic Configurations) Ref M: 24. Ioto McGraw Hill Publishing Company Limited.7. 2nd order Low Pass Butterworth filter.5 Constant current source (ground load) using OP-Amp and pnp transistor Rete s D: 5. .8. Kalsi. 7. Driscoll ( 6th Edition).7. Instrumentation system. PHI). 14. M: 24. C. Bhargava. Malvino -(6th edition.6. 4. Technical Teachers training Institute. Temperature indicator.16. Applications of Instrumentation Amplifier. Tokhelm (6th Eenton) (Toto Mc Grow Hill) -5. F. 14. Ref. 6. Adjustable Negative Voltage Regulator (LM 337).7. by Paul Horowitz & Winfield Hill (2nd Edition) Switching regula'tors (buck.16. 14. 8. 3.7 References: ·1.2.4.cuits" by Coughlin & F. light intensity meter.4.boost) (Only 3 . G: 7. M: "Electronic Principles" by A.(ii)lnstrumentation Amplifier & its applications: Basic Instrumentation Amplifier. N.13 Ref. PHI) 7. 7. 2. ahalog weiqhtscole.1. Active Filters. 7. Tata McGraw Hill. D. T: Digitai electronics by G.7. A Gayakwad.Digital Principle & Appllcotlons" by Malvino & Leach (6th editiQn. Cooper (PHI) Edition.4. Kulshreshthaand S. -Ref.3 (iii)Active filters: Introduction. 14. wide band pass filter. Eastern Economy Education. Gupta.4.2. BKG: BasicEledronics and linear Circuits by N. boost and buck.TMH) Additional References: H & H: The Art of Electronics. wide band rejection filter and narrow band rejection filter. 2nd Edition.9. Fixed output voltage regulator with current booster. H & C: Modern Electronic Instrumentation & Measurement Techniques by Albert D. C & D: "OPAMPs and linear integrated cir.5. K: Electronic Instrumentation by H.2.1. P.1. Helfrick & William D. 14. C. Formation of adjustable bipolar voltage regulator using LM317 and LM337. Ref. L.3.3. S. M & L:. G: OPAMPs & linearintegrated circuits by R.9.1 & 7. Band pass Filters.

7. 7. 2.3. 9.1.lock diagram of the 8255A. 7. Ref: RG: 3.1. Latch. .5.1.1. Object-Oriented Programming Paradigm.4. Flowchart Ref: RG: 6.4.5.1. Writing and executing an Assembly Language Program.3. '2.2 & 11. 4 .1 s 6.3. Their use in Combinational Logic.1.1. 3.1 &. Arithmetic Operations Ref: RG: 6.1. Organization of a Microprocessor Based system. Branch Operations Ref: RG: 0.2.2.3. Machine Language.1.5.3 Unit 4 Basic Concepts of Object Orienied Programming and C++ (J 5 lectures) (1)8asics of Object-Oriented PJogromming & Beginning with C++: A look at Procedure-Oriented Programming. Opcode Format Ref: RG: 2.2} ~ 9.2.1. Data transfer Operations Ref: RG: 6.3.2. 3. High Level Languages. Ref: RG:3.B.3. Charge Coupled Device memory. Generating Control Signais.4 &. A detailed look cit 8'085 Microprocessor.1 .7. De-multiplexer tree. Introduction to Advanced Instructions Ref RG: 10. 7.4.2 Memory Classification. How does the Microprocessor works.2. 9.3. 1.1. Microprocessor Communication and Bus Timings.2. Their use in Combinational Logic design. 3.5.3 Unit 2 8085 Microprocessor and Basic Assembly language Programming-I (15 lectures) Introduction.4 a 3.2.PAPER II Digital Electronics.7.4. Ref RG: 3.5.1 s.3. 7.3.1. Assembly Language. The 8085 Microprocessor. Historical Perspective.1.2.1.5.3. multiplexer multiplexers. Decoders.2. 7. De-multiplexing of Address and Data' Bus.9. Microprocessor and its applications.1. 3.5 Programming in C++ (15 lectures) Multiplexers.2 (Omit . 8085 Programming Model. 1.1. Buffers. 11. &15. Unit 1 Digital Electronics Tri-State Devices.2 IC 8255 (PPI): .9. Ref: RG: 15.2.1.4 &. 1.2.2 {Omit 9.2. 15. Unit 3 Basic Assembly Language Programming-II and 8255 PPI (15 lectures) Logical Operations RefRG: 6. 4. and RPJ: 11. Benefits of OOp.1.1.1.3 stack Ref: RG: 9. De- Ref: RP J: 6. Basic concepts of Object-Oriented Programming.1. The 8085 Instruction Set (Classification) Ref: RG: 2.1.2.9. Applications of OOP. Addressing Modes Ref: RG: 6.5.1. tree. lnstrucfion Word Size.1. 2. Mode 0: Simple Input or Output. Ref: RG: 1.4.1. 8085 Hardware model. 7.3. Encoders.2. 6.1. design. 6.2.5 Instruction.4) 8085 Bus Orgnnization. BSR(Bit Set/Reset) Mode.4.2.2.2.2 &. Object-Oriented Languages.1.1.1.

Jain. 2.RG:Microprocessor Architecture.Constants.8 (2) Tokens.14. Function Prototyping. Special Assignment Expressions.7. Call by Reference.3.6. Member Dereferencing Operators. RPJ:Modern Digital Electronics by R. " 5 . 1.19.3.4. Scope Resolution Operator. Dynamic Initialization of Variables. 4.3. 4. 3.What is C++?. EB:Object Oriented Programming with C++ by E Balogurusarny.6. 4. 2. Manipulators. Principles & Applications by Gilmore (2nd Ed) TMH 3)Programming. Tata M·cGraw-HiII Publishing Company tlmlted.12. RetEB: 3. Default Arguments. with C++ by D. Expressions and Control Structures: Introduction. Functions: The Main Function. 5th Edition. Reference Variables. Pune. 3.15.5. 2.9. Creating the Source File.13.7'.9 & 4. Basic Dato Types. Memory Management Operators. Toto McGraw Hill. 2. Example with Class. 4.3.3. Symbolic Constants.3. More C++ Statements. t~~.3.4. 4.4. Addison Wesley Publishing Company.7 &2.3.5. Derived Data Types.5.. 2.3.16.2. 3.8.18. Type Compatibility.3. Declaration of Variables.10.' Implicit Conversions. UserDefined Data Types.3.3. 4.3. Inline Functions. Compiling and Linking. 4) Starting out with C++ by Tony Gaddis. Toto McGraw-Hili Publishing Company Limited.1.22 &3.2. 1. programming and Applications with the 8085 by RameshGaonkor.-17.4.3.21. 3rd Edition. Structure of C++ Program. 1. Operator Precedence. Operators in C++. 2) Microprocessor.3. Return by Reference.5. .23 (3) Control Statements and Functions: Control Structures. Identifiers and . Additional references: 1) Microprocessor and Applications by Vibhute and Borole. Function Overloading. Operator Overloading.3. Ref EB: 3.11.2. '" Ref EB: 1.20.11 Main References: 1. A simple C++ program.1.3. Keywords. Technovo Publications.3. ).3. Applications of C++. 3. 3. 4. Math Library Functions. Third /Fourlh Edition.8. Type Cast Operator. Constant Arguments.24. Prentice Hall of India. '4.6.3. Third Edition. 2. 1.2. Ravichandran. Expressions and Their Types.8 EB: 2.3.4.6. Tokens. P.7 & 1.