SEMESTER I SL. COURSE NO CODE THEORY 1. MA9120 2. CL9111 3. CL9112 4. CL9113 5. E1 6. E2 PRACTICAL 7. CL9116 COURSE TITLE Advanced Numerical Methods Advanced Reaction Engineering Advanced Transport Phenomena Advanced Thermodynamics Elective I Elective II Instrumental Methods of Analysis Lab TOTAL SEMESTER II SL. COURSE NO CODE THEORY 1. CL9121 2. CL9122 3. CL9123 4. E3 5. E4 6. E5 PRACTICAL 7. CL9127 COURSE TITLE Advanced Separation Processes Advanced Process Control Chemical Process Design Elective III Elective IV Elective V Seminar TOTAL L 3 3 3 3 3 3 T 0 0 0 0 0 0 P 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 C 3 3 3 3 3 3 1 19 L 3 3 3 3 3 3 T 1 0 0 0 0 0 P 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 C 4 3 3 3 3 3 1 20

0 0 18 1

0 0 18 1


SEMESTER III SL. COURSE NO CODE THEORY 1. CL9131 2. E6 3. E7 PRACTICAL 4. CL9134 COURSE TITLE Process Modeling and Simulation Elective VI Elective VII Project Work (Phase I) TOTAL L 3 3 3 0 9 T 0 0 0 0 0 P 0 0 0 12 12 C 3 3 3 6 15


Project Work (Phase II) TOTAL

0 0

0 0

24 24

12 12



SL. NO 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8.

COURSE CODE CL9151 CL9152 CL9153 CL9154 CL9155 CL9156 CL9157 CL9158

COURSE TITLE Multiphase Flow Computational Fluid Dynamics Fluidization Engineering Risk Analysis and Management Project Engineering of Process Plant Process Optimization Operations Research Total Quality Management

L 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

T 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

P 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

C 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3


Computational Methods for Partial Differential Equations. orthogonal collocation with finite element method. step size control and estimates of error. shooting technique. S. continuation methods for multiple solutions. numerical stability. M. 1995 2. New Age Publishers. UNIT II ORDINARY DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS – IVPS 6 Runge Kutta Methods. Numerical Methods for Engineers. 1993. Systems of nonlinear equations . Galerkin finite element method. alternating direction explicit and implicit methods. Iyengar. B. ADI methods. UNIT IV PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS – FINITE DIFFERENCE METHOD 12 Parabolic equations – Different explicit and implicit methods. K. Galerkin finite element method. Gauss Seidel. method of lines. Kanchi.successive approximation method. ODE-IVPs coupled with algebraic equations. different explicit and implicit methods. UNIT III ORDINARY DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS – BVPS 12 Finite difference method. Jain. Elliptic equations – Point iterative methods. Newton Method and its variants.orthogonal collocation method. M. Curriculum 3 . R. Thomas algorithm for tridiagonal systems. solution of stiff ODEs.K. methods for improved convergence. SOR methods.SEMESTER I MA9120 ADVANCED NUMERICAL METHODS L T P C 3 1 0 4 UNIT I ALGEBRAIC EQUATIONS 6 Systems of linear equations – Jacobi. UNIT V PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS – FINITE ELEMENT METHOD 9 Partial differential equations – Finite element method . TOTAL = 60 PERIODS REFERENCES 1. orthogonal collocation method.. line iterative methods.. K. numerical stability analysis. First order hyperbolic equations – method of characteristics. Gupta. Jain. R. S. orthogonal collocation with finite element method. New Age Publishers.

Experimental determination and evaluation of reaction kinetics for heterogeneous systems TOTAL = 45 PERIODS References 1. shrinking and unreacted core model. Curriculum 4 . 1997. mass and heat transfer with reaction. modeling diffusion with and without reaction. rate controlling steps.. K. noncatalytic fluid-solid reactions. evaluation of effectiveness factor. and Bischoff. UNIT IV ANALYSIS AND DESIGN OF HETEROGENEOUS REACTORS 15 Isothermal and adiabatic fixed bed reactors. Carberry.CL9111 ADVANCED REACTION ENGINEERING L T P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I KINETICS OF HETEROGENEOUS REACTIONS 10 Catalytic reactions. Rideal-Eiley mechanism. trickle bed reactor model. Langmuir-Hinshelwood model. Froment. quantitative treatment of external transport effects. F. Dover Publications. UNIT II EXTERNAL DIFFUSION EFFECTS IN HETEROGENEOUS REACTIONS 10 Mass and heat transfer coefficients in packed beds. Two-phase fluidized bed model. 2nd Edition. B. 2001. UNIT III INTERNAL TRANSPORT PROCESSES IN POROUS CATALYSTS 10 Interpellet mass and heat transfer. “Chemical and Catalytic Reaction Engineering”. non-isothermal and non-adiabatic fixed bed reactors. New York. J. J. slurry reactor model. steady state approximation.. 2. G. John Wiley & Sons. “Chemical Reactor Design and Analysis”.

E. and Wilson. W. Forces acting on stagnant and moving solids. 2. R.B. John Wiley and Sons. TOTAL = 45 PERIODS References 1.. E. E. C. film type and dropwise condensation and equations for heat transfer. 2002. UNIT VI INTERPHASE MASS TRANSFER AND MACROSCOPIC BALANCES FOR MULTICOMPONENT SYSTEM 7 Mass Transfer co-efficient in single and multiple phases at low and high mass transfer rates. Heat transfer in boiling liquids. 2007.. UNIT II APPLICATIONS OF DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS OF CHANGE 6 Applications in laminar and Turbulent transport in compressible and incompressible fluids. Wicks. Heat Mass Transfer”.. and Lightfoot. around submerged objects. Forced convection in tubes. Brodkey Publishing.. Penetration theory. N. Heat Transfer by free convection. 2003. Boundary layer theory.. 3. “Transport Phenomena – A Unified Approach”. “Transport Phenomena”. Fluid –Fluid systems. Balance Equations – Differential and Integral equations. John Wiley and Sons.CL9112 ADVANCED TRANSPORT PHENOMENA L T P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I BASIC CONCEPTS 6 Phenomenological Equations and Transport properties. Flow through porous medium. J. Rheological behaviour of fluids. H. Boundary layer theory. 2nd Edn. UNIT III APPLICATIONS OF INTEGRAL EQUATIONS OF CHANGE 8 Macroscopic balance for isothemal and nonisothermal systems and their applications in Momentum.. R.. Capillary tube model and its applications. Stewart. Formulation of bubbles and drops and their size distribution. Welty. UNIT IV INTERPHASE AND MULTIPHASE MOMENTUM TRANSFER 10 Friction factor. Flow patterns in vertical and horizontal pipes. Solid – fluid systems. Curriculum 5 . Macroscopic balance to solve steady and Unsteady state problems. 5th Edn. C. “Fundamentals of Momentum. UNIT V INTERPHASE TRANSPORT IN NON-ISOTHERMAL SYSTEMS 8 Heat Transfer coefficient.R. E. Brodkey. Heat and Mass transport problems. S. Film theory. and Hershey. Bird R.

Lichtenthaler R. 1997. fugacities in gas and liquid mixtures. Hyderabad. E. Other phase equilibriums. Prentice Hall Inc. and Azevedo. Prausnitz. corresponding states. Reversibility and second Law. New Jersey. lattice theory. Legendre Transformation and Maxwell’s relations UNIT II STABILITY AND PHASE TRANSITION 9 Stability of thermodynamic systems. Thermodynamics and Its Applications. J. single component phase diagrams. 3rd Edn. criticality. 2005 2. Review of Basic Postulates.M. Y. 1999 Curriculum 6 . 3.M.. Modell. Rao. thermodynamic properties from volumetric and thermal data UNIT III MULTICOMPONENT MIXTURES 9 Partial molar properties.. Wilson. Henry’s Law. Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics. 3rd Edn.SLE/LLE/VLLE UNIT V CHEMICAL EQUILIBRIUM 9 Homogeneous gas and liquid phase reactions. heterogeneous reactions – phase and chemical equilibrium TOTAL = 45 PERIODS References 1. UNIFAC method. equilibrium criteria. activity coefficients..Equations of state. and M..G. W. Gibbs-Duhem equation. Prentice Hall.. high pressure VLE.C. first order phase transitions and critical phenomenon. New Jersey.CL9113 ADVANCED THERMODYNAMICS L T PC 3 0 0 3 UNIT I BASIC CONCEPTS 9 Energy and first Law. Tester. Ideal and Non-ideal solutions. phase rule.V. University Press. Molecular thermodynamics of fluid-phase Equilibria. J. and UNIQUAC equations. UNIT IV PHASE EQUILIBRIUM 9 VLE . NRTL.

Atomic absorption spectrophotometer.CL9116 2 1 INSTRUMENTAL METHODS OF ANALYSIS LAB L T PC 0 0 LIST OF EXPERIMENTS 1. High performance liquid chromatograph 5. Gas chromatograph. Thermo gravimetric analyzer 8. Differential thermal analyzer TOTAL = 45 PERIODS Curriculum 7 . 4. Infrared spectrophotometer 3. UV-Visible spectrophotometer 2. 6. Differential scanning calorimeter 9. Flame photometer 7.

Tata McGraw Hill Co. “Membrane Science and Technology”. surface based solid-liquid separations involving a second liquid. pervaporation and permeation techniques for solids. zone melting. microfiltration and Donnan dialysis. Marcel Dekker. ultrafiltration. ionic properties and other special characteristics of substances. pilot plant and laboratory membrane pemeators involving dialysis. John Wiley. “Handbook of Separation Process Technology”... 1997 Curriculum 8 . UNIT III SEPARATION BY ADSORPTION TECHNIQUES 8 Mechanism. oil spill management. economics of membrane operations. J. nanofiltration.SEMESTER II CL9121 ADVANCED SEPARATION PROCESSES L T P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I GENERAL 12 Review of conventional processes. 1992. types and choice of adsorbents. 2. Applications. other separation processes. plate and frame. UNIT II MEMBRANE SEPARATIONS 8 Types and choice of membranes. recent advances in separation techniques based on size. ceramic membranes. industrial effluent treatment by modern techniques. C. reverse osmosis. Ion Exchange chromatography and electrodialysis. Types of equipment employed for electrophoresis. King. dielectrophoresis. Separation Process Technology. New York. normal adsorption techniques... Keller. V. process concept. O. commercial. spiral wound and hollow fibre membrane reactors and their relative merits. cross flow electrofiltration. R. Rousseau. 1987. tubular. addiuctive crystallization. 1982. McGraw-Hill. dual functional filter.. surface properties. affinity chromatography and immuno chromatography. supercritical fluid extraction. Nakagawal. types of equipment and commercial processes. “Separation Processes”. liquids and gases. Humphrey. industrial viability and examples. W. Ltd. TOTAL = 45 PERIODS References 1. J and G. theory and equipment used in cross flow filtration. Commercial processes UNIT V OTHER TECHNIQUES 9 Separations involving lyophilization. recent advances and process economics UNIT IV IONIC SEPARATIONS 8 Controlling factors. sirofloc filter.

Prentice Hall of India. Multivariable control – zeros and performance limitations. cascade. Prentice Hall. dead time compensation. Process Control: Modeling. IMC algorithm. and Simulation. ringing. Dahlin’s algorithms. split range. B.CL9122 ADVANCED PROCESS CONTROL L T P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I ADVANCED CONTROL STRATEGIES 9 Feed forward. IMC based PID control UNIT III MULTIVARIABLE CONTROL 9 Control loop interaction – general pairing problem. digital approximation of classical. Total number of periods: 45 References 1. W. relative gain array and application. Discrete – Time Response of dynamic system.. Dead – beat algorithm. 1985. decoupling UNIT IV DISCRETE SYSTEMS 9 Z – Transform and inverse Z – transform properties. “Chemical Process Control”.. sensitivity. Stephanopolous. UNIT V DIGITAL FEEDBACK CONTROLLERS 9 Design of digital feedback controllers. Pulse Transfer Function. Closed Loop System Stability. simplified model predictive algorithm. directional sensitivity and operability. G. Design. selective and override control. 2003 2. New Delhi. automatic tuning and gain scheduling UNIT II INTERNAL MODEL CONTROL 9 Model based control – IMC structure – development and design. effect of sampling. Curriculum 9 . Bequette.

2. homogeneous fluid mixtures. practical reactors. New York.Overall process Design. Capital Cost Targets.M. Curriculum 10 . R. Batch processes. McGraw Hill. “Chemical Process Design”. Energy targets capital & total Cost targets. Separation of Heterogeneous mixtures. Smith. “Conceptual Design of Chemical Process”.. Utilities Selection. UNIT VI HEAT EXCHANGER NETWORK & UTILITIES – CAPITAL AND TOTAL COST TARGETS 8 Number of Heat Exchanger Units. 1995. J. reactor performance.CL9123 CHEMICAL PROCESS DESIGN L T P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I INTRODUCTION 5 The Hierarchy of Chemical process Design. Douglas. UNIT II CHOICE OF REACTORS AND SEPARATOR 8 Reaction path. Area Targets. using columns with more than two products. Total Cost Targets. process yield UNIT IV DISTILLATION SEQUENCING 8 Using simple columns. TOTAL = 45 PERIODS REFERENCES 1. Number of Shells Targets. The Problem table Algorithm. McGraw Hill. UNIT III SYNTHESIS OF REACTION – SEPARATION SYSTEMS 8 Process recycle. Distillation Sequencing Using thermal coupling. New York. 1988. approaches to design.. UNIT V HEAT EXCHANGER NETWORK & UTILITIES – ENERGY TARGETS 8 Heat recovery pinch.

hierarchy in model development. single and network of process units. flash and distillation column. Curriculum SEMESTER III CL9131 PROCESS MODELLING AND SIMULATION LT P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I INTRODUCTION 3 Introduction to modeling and simulation. heat exchanger. systems yielding linear and non-linear algebraic equations. solution of ODE boundary value problems. packed columns.CL9127 SEMINAR L T P C 0 0 2 1 Students are expected to present two seminars along with report on any recent topic in chemical engineering. partitioning and precedence ordering. classification of mathematical models. UNIT III UNSTEADY STATE LUMPED SYSTEMS 9 Analysis of liquid level tank. simulation of closed loop systems. sedimentation. boundary layer flow. conservation equations and auxiliary relations. UNIT V UNSTEADY STATE DISTRIBUTED SYSTEM 11 Analysis laminar flow in pipe. matrix differential equations. plug flow reactor. packed bed adsorption. gravity flow tank. plug flow reactor. UNIT II STEADY STATE LUMPED SYSTEMS 9 Degree of freedom analysis. population balance and stochastic modeling. conduction. heat exchanger. UNIT IV STEADY STATE DISTRIBUTED SYSTEM 7 Analysis of compressible flow. solution of linear and non-linear algebraic equations. flowsheeting – sequential modular and equation oriented approach. parameter estimation. UNIT VI OTHER MODELLING APPROACHES 6 Empirical modeling. heat transfer in packed bed. jacketed stirred tank heater. diffusion. classification and solution of partial differential equations. solution of ODE initial value problems. reactors. 11 . tearing.

3.TOTAL = PERIODS REFERENCES 1. Students submit a report at the end of Phase II. John Wiley. W. 1967. Felder... Butterworths. 2000. W. 1973. New York. "Computational Methods in Process Simulation". "Process Modelling Simulation and Control". 2000. and Rousseau. Curriculum 12 . R. “Mathematical Modelling in Chemical Engineering“. 2. W. R. 4. R. Luyben. McGraw-Hill Book Co. Ramirez. “Elementary Principles of Chemical Processes“.L. M. Franks.... John Wiley. G.. Curriculum CL9134 PROJECT WORK (PHASE I) L T P C 0 0 12 6 Students have to do a research-based project in the department or in an industry and submit a report at the end of Phase I Curriculum SEMESTER IV CL9141 PROJECT WORK (PHASE II) L T P C 0 0 24 12 Phase II of Project Work is a continuation of Phase I of Project. 2nd Edn. E.

and Particles. Cambridge University Press. 2003 6. kinetic theory. W. 2. semi-empirical methods. Taylor & Francis. trickle beds. Rhodes. two-fluid volume-averaged equations of motion. effects of acceleration. UNIT V MULTIPHASE SYSTEMS 9 Flow regime and hydrodynamic characteristics of packed bed. hard sphere model.empirical treatment of two phase flow . Multiphase Flows with Droplets and Particles. L.drift flux model .. S. volume. C. soft sphere model. Y. calculation of drag. 1998. Academic Press. and ensemble averaging. Particle Image Velocimetry. Conventional and novel measurement techniques for multiphase systems including CARPT...influence of pressure gradient . M. “The Flow of Complex Mixture in Pipes”. Van Nostrand Reinhold.E. effects of unsteady and non-uniform flow fields. interparticle forces. 1998 3. discrete element modeling. 1972. Principles of Gas-solid Flows.homogeneous and separated flow models correlations for use with homogeneous and separated flow models . Introduction to Particle Technology. TOTAL = 45 PERIODS REFERENCES 1. New York. and Tsuji.. important non-dimensional numbers. fluidized bed. Fan. 1978. Crowe. quasi-one-dimensional flow.R. J. Laser Doppler anemometry. UNIT III MODELLING OF MULTIPHASE FLOWS 9 Flow patterns . Sommerfeld. 1998 4. slug and annular flows UNIT IV CONSERVATION EQUATIONS 9 Averaging procedures . and Grace. G.correlations for bubble. Govier.. and Aziz. R. and Zhu. C. Weber. Bubbles. Interaction between particles – mechanisms of interaction. M. New York. size distributions and moments. turbulence and two-way coupling. C.void fraction and slip ratio correlations . 5. parameters of characterization. bubble column.identification and classification . M. 13 . Two-phase Flow: Theory and Applications. New York. effects of coupling.. T. pneumatic conveying.flow pattern maps and transition momentum and energy balance . force chains. size distribution models UNIT II PARTICLE FLUID INTERACTION 9 Equation of motion for a single particle. Kleinstreuer. motion of a particle in twodimensions.. Drops. Clift. John Wiley & Sons. calculation and measurement of particle size.time. CRC Press..CL9151 MULTIPHASE FLOW L T P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I CHARACTERISTICS OF MULTIPHASE FLOWS 9 Significance of multiphase flows. K.

D. “Computational Techniques for Fluid Dynamics”. staggered grid. Reynolds stress.7. “Computational Fluid Dynamics: The Basics with Applications”. Anderson. 1997. Fletcher. and Malalasekera. conservation and non-conservation form UNIT II TURBULENCE 9 Characteristics of turbulent flows.. W. McGraw-Hill. QUICK schemes. Turbulence models – one and two equation. C.. 3. Curriculum CL9152 COMPUTATIONAL FLUID DYNAMICS L T PC 3 0 0 3 UNIT I CONSERVATION LAWS 9 Governing equations of fluid flow and heat transfer –mass conservation. J.. REFERENCES 1. Pearson Education Ltd. upwind. grid generation by PDE solution. 1969. UNIT IV FLOW FIELD COMPUTATION 6 Pressure velocity coupling. Time averaged Navier Stokes equations.B. central. Solution of discretised equations. Springer Verlag. A. 2007. LES and DNS UNIT III FINITE VOLUME METHOD 15 Diffusion problems – explicit and implicit time integration. McGraw Hill Book Co. Convection-diffusion problems – properties of discretisation schemes. H. “One Dimensional Two Phase Flow”. simple and multiple connected regions. 2. New York. differential and integral forms. Wallis. J. momentum and energy equation.. hybrid. “An Introduction to Computational Fluid Dynamics: The Finite Volume Method”. Curriculum 14 . SIMPLE algorithm. 1995. Versteeg. PISO algorithm for steady and unsteady flows UNIT V GRID GENERATION 6 Physical aspects. grid generation by algebraic mapping.K... G.

liquid Solid Fluidization Engineering”. and Levenspiel. species of Fluidization. Slurry bubble columns. Liquid Solid mass transfer and wall to bed mass transfer. Powder characterization and modeling by bed collapsing. Kunii. 1992. Flow models – generalized wake model. particle forces. “Gas.CL9153 FLUIDIZATION ENGINEERING L T P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I INTRODUCTION 5 The Fluidized state. with applications”.. London. Science Press. UNIT II HYDRODYNAMICS OF FLUIDIZATION SYSTEMS 12 General bed behaviour. Applications of fluidization systems. liquid phase Mixing and gas phase mixing. Typical applications. 1989. UNIT IV HEAT AND MASS TRANSFER IN FLUIDIZATION SYSTEMS 12 Mass transfer – Gas Liquid mass transfer. Degree of segregation. 2. operating models for fluidization systems. Draft tube systems. Annular systems. O. ButterworthHeinemann. Semifluidized bed systems. Kwauk. pressure drop. L. Phase Holdups. Curriculum 15 . Regimization of the fluidized state. TOTAL = 45 PERIODS REFERENCES 1. 1991. Butterworths. Immersed vertical cylinder to bed heat transfer. structural wake model and other important models. Measurements Techniques. Nature of hydrodynamic suspension. Incipient Fluidization.. D. 2nd Edn. “Fluidization Engineering”. S. Turbulent bed contactor. UNIT V MISCELLANEOUS SYSTEMS 8 Conical Fluidized bed. Reversal points. Two phase and Three phase inverse fluidized bed. 3. Empirical Correlations for Solids holdup. “Fluidization . Flow regimes.. Mixing Segregation equilibrium. Generalised fluidization of poly disperse systems.. Geldart’s classification for power assessment. Fan. Heat transfer – column wall – to – bed heat transfer. Pressure fluctuations. UNIT III SOLIDS MIXING AND SEGREGATION 8 Phase juxtapositions operation shifts. Immersed horizontal cylinder to bed heat transfer. liquid holdup and gas holdup.Idealized and Bubbleless. Moving bed. M.

Rao. Refined procedures. “Environmental Engineering – A Design Approach”. C. Pandya. risk management plans. “Industrial Hazard and Safety Handbook” Butterworth. Kind. Simulation method. Payback period. Mond index Method UNIT IV 9 Risk Assurance and Assessment: Property Insurance.CL9154 RISK ANALYSIS AND MANAGEMENT L TPC 3 0 0 3 UNIT I 9 General: Risk types. Curriculum 16 . Design of emergency relief systems. Quantitative Sensitivity analysis. UNIT III 9 Risk Management: Emergency relief Systems. S. Manageable.. Sultan Chand & Co. Liability insurance. Corporate management system. Prentice Hall of India. G. Diers program. G. P. “Risks in Chemical Units”. 1982. 1996. Dowfire and explosion method. Risk Causes. K. Probability distribution. Environmental risk assessment. Environmental. 5. Hertz model. Operating. Fawcett. W. UNIT II 9 Techniques: General. Pecunious insurance. Event tree analysis. R. 1998.. mandatory technology option analysis. H. Personnel protection equipments. McGraw Hill Book Co. Permitting.. M. “Engineering Economic Principles”. 4.. Expected monetary value method. Insurable. Hiller’s model. 1996. Srivastav. Risk Assessment. Risk management alternatives. Risk adjusted discounted rate method. Risk index method. Bench scale experiments. “Project Management and Control”. Sincero.. 1982. 1992. Completion. 7. Fault tree analysis.. “Industrial Maintenance Management”. 1996 3. Scope Canvey study.Shackle approach. Zero Infinity dilemma UNIT V 9 Risk Analysis in Chemical Industries : Handling and storage of Chemicals. Ltd. “Safety and Accident Prevention in Chemical Operations by John Wiley & Sons. P. Process plants. Transport insurance. New York. Goal programming. Resource. International environmental management system. Certainty Equivalent Coefficient method. 6. Rijimond pilot study. A. Risk management plan. A. Risk Analysis types and causes. Steiner. Sultan Chand & Co.Coefficient of variation method.. 2. Low Probability high consequence events. Paradigms and its convergence. risk management tools. Total quality management.. C.. TOTAL = PERIODS REFERENCES 1.. and Sincero. H.. Oxford and IBH Publishers. Internal emergency planning. H. Environmental risk analysis. Crude Procedures.

P. Labour laws. 2007. Factory act.. Selection. 2001 2.. Break even strategies. Process Engineering Economics. 4. UNIT III 9 Plant Engineering Management. Capital Requirements. Practical Guide to Industrial Safety: Methods for Process Safety Professionals. Provision and maintenance of service facilities. Product planning and development. S. Plant Location and Site Selection. Policies on depreciation and corporate tax. Silla. Engineering Flow Diagrams. Cheremisinoff.. R. McGraw Hill. Network Planning.. Cost Control systems. Chemical Process Engineering: Design and Economics. Cost requirements. 3. Pearson Education. Cash Flow Analysis. R. J..CL9155 PROJECT ENGINEERING OF PROCESS PLANTS L T P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I 9 Project definition. 2003. Economic Balancing. 8th Ed. Vinoski. M. Industrial Safety Standard Analysis. C. Materials safety and Handling regulations. Installation. Total number of periods: 45 REFERENCES 1. Recommission. UNIT V 9 Government regulations on procurement of raw materials and its allocation. 1998 17 . Cost – Benefit Ratio Analysis. Control. Limited. Project Budgeting. Objectives. and West.. Safety in equipment and machinery operations. “Plant Design and Economics for Chemical Engineers”. H. Strategies choice and Influence.. CRC Press. CRC Press. Peters. W. Design considerations of safety organization and control. Pollution control and Abatement. capital Market. UNIT II 9 Planning the process. Couper. H. E. Regulations of Pollution Control Board. Programme. N. J. Layout diagrams. Timmerhaus. 2003. Perry. New York. D. Strategic and Managerial Planning. Commissioning and performance appraisal. UNIT IV 9 Process safety. Analysis and Estimation of Process Feasibilities (Technical/Economical) Analysis. “Chemical Engineer’s Hand Book”. Methods (PERT/CPM). Criteria. Selection and procurement of equipment and machineries. 5. 5th Edn. 2003 6. McGraw Hill. CRC Press. Organising the process planning. Export – Import regulations. Pricing policy. Feed back information (MIS).. Social welfare legal measurements. Industrial licensing procedure. Evaluation and Modification. cost and costing. Excise and other commercial taxes. Plant Management Handbook. Pollution. Project Profile and standards.

7. Quadratic programming. M. “Introduction to Applied Optimization”. 2. degree of freedom analysis. sensitivity analysis. John Wiley and Sons. S. F. S. Barrier method. and Ladson. Newton’s method Quasi-Newton’s method. D. Diwaker. constraints and feasible region. 2003. UNIT IV CONSTRAINED OPTIMIZATION Direct substitution. UNIT II LINEAR PROGRAMMING Simplex method. C. Epsilon constrain method. 10 UNIT V MULTI OBJECTIVE OPTIMIZATION 10 Weighted Sum of Squares method. 10 UNIT III NONLINEAR UNCONSTRAINED OPTIMIZATION 10 Convex and concave functions unconstrained NLP. Types of optimization problem. T. TOTAL = 45 PERIODS REFERENCES 1. 4.. Handbook for Process Plant Project Engineers.. Kluwer. M. McGraw Hill. Joshi. 2003. K. U. M. L. and Moudgalya. Himmelblau. 2002 Curriculum CL9156 PROCESS OPTIMIZATION L T PC 3 0 0 3 5 UNIT I INTRODUCTION Problem formulation. “Optimization of Chemical Processes”. 2000 Curriculum 18 . “Optimization. Examples. Penalty Barrier Augmented Lagrangian Methods.. 2004. 2nd Ed. Edgar. Watermeyer. Rao. Engineering Optimization: Theory and Practice. Introduction to optimal control and dynamic optimization. Goal attainment Examples.. Narosa. objective functions. Theory and Practice”.. P. New Age Publishers. Examples. New Delhi.. 3. W. New York. S.

C. McGrawHill. Geometric programming and its application. Dual simplex method.. T. Himmelblau. and Price. M.. UNIT III PERT. S. Critical path calculation. Hillier. General model. Edgar. “Optimization of Chemical Processes”. J. CPM and GERT 9 Network representation of projects. 3. 2005 4. Curriculum 19 . F. Carter. W. Exponential failure distributions. Maintained and Non-maintained systems.. construction of the timechart and resource leveling. McGraw Hill. 2003.. An introduction”.CL9157 OPERATIONS RESEARCH LT P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I MATHEMATICAL PROGRAMMING 12 Introduction. A. TOTAL = 45 PERIODS REFERENCES 1. 2nd Ed. D. Prentice Hall of India. Branch and bound method. and Lieberman. and Ladson. M. 7 UNIT V ELEMENTS OF RELIABILITY THEORY 7 General failure distribution. Solution of multistage decision problem by DP method. 1997. S. CRC Press. Taha. Project control. Probability and cost consideration in project scheduling. New Delhi.. L. Graphical Evaluation and Review Techiques. Sensitivity analysis. Introduction to Operations Research. F. G. Bellman’s optimality criteria. Duality. H. Operations Research: A Practical Introduction Contributor.. New York.. “Operations Research. 6th Ed. Safety Analysis. UNIT II DYNAMIC PROGRAMMING 10 Elements of DP models. Linear Programming. Solution by simplex method. M/M/1 and M/M/C Queues.. 2001 2. Recursion formula. Application is Heat Exchange Extraction systems. Integer Programming. for components. UNIT IV ELEMENTS OF QUEUING THEORY Basic elements of the Queuing model. C.

Standardization. 3... 2. Customer focus. Problem solving methodologies. bench marking. Rose J. Advantages. POKAYOKE. clauses of ISO 9000. Osada. quality circles. 1994. quality function deployment. “Beyond Total Quality Management”. Curriculum 20 . manufacturing for quality UNIT IV QUALITY SYSTEM 10 Need for ISO 9000 system. team work. G.. Bank. KAIZEN. quality philosophies of Deming. designing for quality. case studies TOTAL = 45 PERIODS REFERENCES 1. McGraw Hill. “Total quality Management”. top management commitment. J. new management tools. 1993. quality. 4. strategic quality planning UNIT III TQM SYSTEMS 8 Quality policy deployment. auditing.. case studies UNIT V IMPLEMENTATION OF TQM 10 Steps. quality costs. Implementation of ISO 9000. E. Kogan Page Ltd. work habits.CL9158 TOTAL QUALITY MANAGEMENT LTPC 3 0 03 5 UNIT I CONCEPTS OF TQM Philosophy of TQM. “The 5S’s. JIT. Crosby and Muller UNIT II TQM PROCESS 12 QC Tools. Taguchi methods. Bonds. The Asian Productivity Organisation”. Prentice Hall of India. 5s. organization. 1991. 1993. T. “The essence of Total Quality Management”.

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