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Hrs / Week Sl. No. Course No. Subject L T P TA 1 2 3 4 5 6

Evaluation Scheme (Marks) Sessional CT 25 25 25 25 25 25

Sub Total 50 50 50 50 50 50



Credits (C)

MEEID 101 Advanced Mathematics Analysis of Power Electronic MEEID 102 Systems I MEEID 103 Dynamics of Electrical Machines MEEID 104 Electric Drives MEEID 105 Elective – I MEEID 106 Elective – II

3 3 3 3 3 3

1 1 1 1 0 0

0 0 0 0 0 0

25 25 25 25 25 25

100 100 100 100 100 100

150 150 150 150 150 150

4 4 4 4 3 3

Power Electronics Lab


MEEID 108 Seminar – I Total

0 18

0 4

2 5

50 225

0 175

50 400

0 700

50 1100

1 25

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

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

Systems Theory Optimization Techniques Digital Simulation of Power Electronic Systems Estimation Theory

Optimal Control Theory Stochastic Modeling And Applications Advanced Power Semiconductor Devices Computer Aided Design of Electrical Machines

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


Hrs / Week Sl. No. Course No. Subject L T P TA 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 MEEID 201 Advanced Control of AC Drives MEEID 202 Digital Control Systems Analysis of Power Electronic Systems II Special Electrical Machines and MEEID 204 Drives MEEID 203 MEEID 205 Elective – III MEEID 206 Elective – IV

Evaluation Scheme (Marks) Sessional CT 25 25 25 25 25 25 25 0 175 Sub Total 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 400 ESE Total Credits (C)

3 3 3 3 3 3 0 0 18

1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 4

0 0 0 0 0 0 3 2 5

25 25 25 25 25 25 25 50 225

100 100 100 100 100 100 100 0 700

150 150 150 150 150 150 150 50 1100

4 4 4 4 3 3 2 1 25

Electric Drives Laboratory

MEEID 208 Seminar – II Total

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

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

Adaptive Control Soft Computing techniques Robotics and Automation Power Quality

Embedded Controllers Flexible AC Transmission Systems (FACTS) Power Electronics Applications in Power Systems Digital Signal Processing

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


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

100 0 100

150 100 250

10 5 15


TA- based on technical report submitted together with a presentation at the end of the industrial training. Industrial Training and miniproject evaluation will be conducted at end of the third semester for Industrial Training by a panel of examiners, with at least one external examiner, constituted by the university. The marks will be awarded by a panel of examiners constituted by the concerned institute



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


50%of the marks to be awarded by the project guide and the remaining 50% to be awarded by a panel of examiners, including project guide, constituted by the department. Thesis evaluation and Viva-voce will be conducted at end of the fourth semester by a panel of examiners, with at least one external examiner, constituted by the university.



Green’s Theorem. Probability. Simmons D M. Schwarz-Christoffels transformation.Basic concept of linear transformations. John Wiley & Sons. Erwin Kreyszig. Constrained optimization: Lagrange multiplier . References: 1. Kalyanmoy Deb. A Papoulis. 5. Non Linear Programming for Operations Research. Markov Chains – Stochastic Processes – Characteristics . Powel’s conjugate direction method. Partial differential equation-Laplace equation in two dimension(Cartesian and polar). PHI-2002.Newton’s method. 4 . Module 2: Functional Analysis Definition of Vector spaces – examples . Liovilli’s Theorem. Module 3: Random Processes Probability concepts . 2004. Differential Equations and Calculus of Variations. Random Variables and Stochastic Processes. Direct Search Methods: Hooke-Jeeves Pattern Search. MIR publication. McGraw Hill. Optimization for Engineering Design. Introductory Functional Analysis with Applications.Kuhn Tucker conditions. Elsgoltis. optimality criteria.Markov Processes – Correlation . Conformal Transformation. 2. Gradient based methods: steepest descent method . Poisson’s integral formula. Boundary Value Problems.MEEID 101 ADVANCED MATHEMATICS L T P C 3 1 0 4 Module 1: Complex Variables and Partial Differential Equations Cauchy’s integral formula.somorphism of vector spaces .PDF.Fundamentals of Normed linear spaces . Dimension of vector space . 4.Variables and distribution function .Linear independence and basis.Auto Correlation – Cross Correlations – Response of linear discrete time systems to white noise Module 4: Introduction to Mathematical Programming Non Linear Programming Problems . PHI. 3rd edition. 3.Unconstrained optimization.

6. 8. Higher Engineering Mathematics. Ochi M K. Khanna Publishers. Optimization by Vector Space Method. John Wiley & Sons. 7. D G Luenberger. Applied Probability and Stochastic Processes. 1992. John Wiley. B S Grewal. 5 .

Dual converters. Effect of source inductance.Circulating and Non circulatingApplications. Turn off and over voltage Snubbers for switching devices.Power factor – Inversion mode of operation . Line voltage distortion . Module 2: DC Choppers Principle of operation.MEEID 102 ANALYSIS OF POWER ELECTRONIC SYSTEMS I L T P C 3 1 0 4 Module 1: Overview of Devices Ideal and Real switches. Driver circuits. PF. Module 3: AC voltage controllers and Cycloconverters Single Phase and Three phase AC Voltage Controllers-Principle operation-analysis with R and RL loads. Analysis with delta and Y connected RL loads. Current source inverter-Single phase and Three phase. Multilevel Inverters-Types. IGBTs. Power diodes. Voltage conversion ratio. Thyristor.Analysis with R and RL loads.Effect of Single Phase Rectifiers on Neutral Currents in a Three Phase Four-Wire System.effect of source inductance. Analysis with capacitive filter. PWM control.Analysis with R and RL loads. Circulating and Noncirculating type cycloconverters. Power MOSFETS. Thyristor Controlled Inductor. DPF.output filter designResonant inverters-series and parallel.Voltage and Current commutated choppers -effect of source inductancefilter circuits –multiphase chopper. Module 4: Inverters Half Bridge and Full Bridge-Six Steps and Two Levels PWM.Harmonics and Voltage control in inverters-Sine triangle modulationUnipolar and Bipolar modulation-Selective harmonic elimination. two quadrant and four quadrant choppers. GTOStatic and Dynamic Performance.Line current Distortion.Forced commutation. RLE loadsPerformance. THD. Power Transistors. loss calculation and selection of heat sink. static and dynamic performance. Controlled Rectifiers-Single phase and Three phase-fully controlled and semi controlled-Analysis with RL. Rectifiers: Uncontrolled rectifiers-Single phase and Three phase. 6 . Turn on.

Ned Mohan. Introduction to Power Electronics. 2004 6. John Wiley. Daniel W. 2004 3. 2003 4. William Shepherd. Joseph Vithayathil. McGrawHill-1994 2. Undeland. Li Zhang. Principles of Power Electronics. Robbins. Power Electronics. Power Electronics Circuits. Prentice Hall. 1997 7 .1993 7. Power Converter Circuits. Hart. 1998 5. John Wiley. Third Edition. Issa Batarseh. Power Electronics-3rd edn. Elements of Power Electronics. Marcell Dekker.. Philip T Krein.Oxford. McGraw-Hill.References: 1. Cyril W Lander.

Bhimbra. series and compound machines – sudden short circuit of separately excited generator .separately excited dc motor . shunt. Module 4: Induction machines – 3-phase induction machine. References: 1.transformation from rotating axes to stationary axes – power invariance – park’s transformation for 3-phase synchronous and induction machines.steady state and transient analysis – transfer functions of separately excited dc generator & motor.generalized model – voltage equation – steady state analysis – equivalent circuit – torque-slip characteristics – effect of voltage and frequency variations – electric transients in induction machines – speed control of induction motor – introduction to vector control – applications in speed control of induction machine – single phase induction motor – generalized model – voltage and torque equations – steady state analysis. power and torque equation –linear transformation from 3-phase to 2-phase . Khanna Publishers 8 . Module 3: Polyphase synchronous machines – generalized machine equations – steady state analysis of salient pole and non salient pole machines – phasor diagrams – power angle characteristics – reactive power – short circuit ratio – transient analysis – sudden 3-phase short circuit at generator terminals – reactance – time constants – transient power angle characteristics. PS. Generalized Theory of Electrical Machines.MEEID 103 Module 1: DYNAMICS OF ELECTRICAL MACHINES L T P C 3 1 0 4 Introduction – Unified approach to the analysis of electrical machine – basic two-pole machine – Kron’s primitive machine – voltage. Module 2: DC machines – application of generalized theory to separately excited.

Adkins and Harley. General Theory of AC Machines 5. Pearson Education 9 .2. A E Fitzgerald. Umans. Modern Power Electronics & AC Drives. Analysis of Electrical Machines and Drive Systems. McGraw Hill 4. Wasyncsuk and Sudholf. Kingsley. Krauss. Electric Machinery. John Wiley 3. Bimal K Bose.

separately excited DC motors – linear transfer function model of power converters – sensing and feeds back elements – current and speed loops.four quadrant operation of a motor –– steady state stability – load equalization – classes of motor duty. universal motor. 10 . P.torque equation .MEEID 104 ELECTRIC DRIVES L T P C 3 1 0 4 Module 1: Components of electrical Drives – electric machines. PI and PID controllers – response comparison – simulation of converter and chopper fed DC drive Module 3: Induction motor drives – stator voltage control of induction motor – torque-slip characteristics – operation with different types of loads – operation with unbalanced source voltages and single phasing – analysis of induction motor fed from non-sinusoidal voltage supply – stator frequency control – variable frequency operation – V/F control.equivalent values of drive parameterscomponents of load torques types of load . controllers dynamics of electric drive . series. permanent magnet motor. plugging –Transient analysis of separately excited motor – converter control of dc motors – analysis of separately excited & series motor with 1-phase and 3-phase converters – dual converter –analysis of chopper controlled dc drives – converter ratings and closed loop control – transfer function of self. dynamic braking. controlled current and controlled slip operation – effect of harmonics and control of harmonics – PWM inverter drives – multiquadrant drives – rotor resistance control – slip torque characteristic – torque equations. power converter. dc servomotor) – braking – regenerative. compound.determination of motor rating Module 2: DC motor drives – dc motors & their performance (shunt. constant torque operation – slip power recovery scheme – torque equation – torque slip characteristics – power factor – methods of improving power factor – limited sub synchronous speed operation – super synchronous speed operation.

Thomson Learning -2000 6. Electric Drives.1995 4. Murphy and Turnbull. PHI-2003 2. G. Fundamentals of Electrical Drives . Leohnard.K. References: 1.2006 5. Control of Electric Drives.-Springer. Vedam Subrahmaniam. Power Electronic Control of AC motors. G. Fundamentals of Electrical Drives. Electrical Drives. ElSharkawi . A. Electrical Motor Drives. Power semiconductor controlled drives.A. S. Nasar. R. Krishnan. Prentice Hall.Module 4: Synchronous motor drives – speed control of synchronous motors – adjustable frequency operation of synchronous motors – principles of synchronous motor control – voltage source inverter drive with open loop control – self controlled synchronous motor with electronic commutation – self controlled synchronous motor drive using load commutated thyristor inverter. Boldea . Pergamon Press 8.1989 3.2001 7.Dubey. W.Dubey. TMH-1994 11 . Narosa. CRC Press . Second Edition.K. M.

Minimum time control problem -minimum energy problem .sensitivity analysis of robustness .optimal control based on quadratic performance measure – optimal control system design using second method Lyapunov .controllability and observability studies based on canonical forms of state model .Krasovski’s theorem variable gradient method Module 3: Concepts of controllability and observability .Equilibrium points – Stability Solution of state equation .MEEID 105-1 SYSTEMS THEORY L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: State variable representation of system . Robust control systems – introduction .design of robust PID controlled systems.minimum fuel problem .formulation of optimal control problem .choice of performance measure . 12 .state regulator problem .definition of stability.stability analysis of non linear system .modal decomposition eigen value and stability State space representation of discrete time systems - Discretization of continuous time state equation Module 2: Lyapunov stability .output regulator problem – tracking problem .Lyapunov’s stability analysis of LTI continuous time and discrete time systems .effect of state feedback on controllability and observability .controllability and observability tests for continuous time and discrete time systems .eigen vectors – modes .pole placement by state feedback for continuous and discrete time systems Design of full order and reduced order observer for continuous time and discrete time systems Module 4: Optimal control .solution of reduced Riccatti equation. asymptotic stability and instability Lyapunov’s second method .eigen values .system with uncertain parameters .concept of state .

Modern control Engg (Second Edition). 1990 3. 1997 5. Linear system theory and design.References: 1. Prentice Hall Inc 2. 1984 7.T Bishop.H. K.T. Modern Control System Theory 6. M.I 13 . C. K. P. Linear systems. M.C.H. Prentice Hall Inc. Richard.Gopal. Discrete time control systems. TMH.Ogata. Digital Control and State Variable methods. Modern Control System.Dorf and R. New York.I 4. P. Thomas Kailath.Chen.Holt Rinechart and Winston .Gopal.Ogata.

References: 1. switching characteristics – rating. Addison Wesley. 22 .Steady state and dynamic models of MOSFET and IGBTs . Device Physics.MEEID 106-3 ADVANCED POWER SEMICONDUCTOR DEVICES L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: Introduction Power switching devices overview – Attributes of an ideal switch. Power handling capability – (SOA). 1991. Device physics. Cooling – liquid cooling. Static and Switching Characteristics. Designof snubbers. types. Thermal Protection:Heat transfer – conduction. Module 3: Voltage Controlled Devices Power MOSFETs and IGBTs – Principle of voltage controlled devices. forward and reverse characteristics. Negative temperature co-efficient and secondary breakdown. Over voltage. convection and radiation. application requirements. Device selection strategy – On-state and switching losses – EMI due to switching . optocoupler – Gate drives circuit: SCR. MOSFET.Types. series and parallel operation. vapour – phasecooling.Power diodes . Shottky Diode Module 2: Current Controlled Devices BJT’s – Construction. heat sink types and design – Mounting types. FCT. Gate and switching characteristics. RCT and IGCT. Power Darlington Thyristors – Physical and electrical principle underlying operation. Guidance for hear sink selection – Thermal resistance and impedance -Electrical analogyof thermal components. pulse transformer.IGBTs and base driving for power BJT. Module 4: Firing and Protection Circuits Necessity of isolation. over current and gate protections. MCT. converter grade and inverter grade and other types. static characteristics. switching characteristics. Principles of Power Electronics. circuit symbols. construction.Basics of GTO. comparison of BJT and Thyristor – steady state and dynamic models of BJT & Thyristor. Kassakian J G et al.

8. Single phase full. Three phase synchronous motor and drive.converter with R-L and R-L-E loads for continuous and discontinuous conduction modes. Transfer function of a DC Motor. MOSFET. (At least 15 experiments in the list are to be conducted in the laboratory. IGBT and MOSFET based inverters. 12. 9. Controlled and Uncontrolled rectifier with different types of filters-continuous. Study of harmonic pollution by power electronics loads. 3. Closed loop control of converter fed DC motor Drives. 18. 17. Firing schemes for converters. Additional experiments and simulation assignments can also be given by the department). 2. 11. Three phase full-converter with R-L-E load. 20. 26 . 6. Closed loop control of chopper fed DC motor drives. Voltage and current commutated choppers. 10. 16. 15. 7. Single phase AC voltage controller. Current source inverter. VSI fed three phase induction motor drive. Microcontroller and DSP based control of dc-dc converters. IGBT based Choppers. Transformer and Inductor design. PC based control of power electronic devices. 14. 19. and discontinuous modes of operation. 4. Single Phase Semi-converter with R-L and R-L-E loads for continuous and discontinuous conduction modes. 5. Resonant Inverters. 13.MEEID 107 POWER ELECTRONICS LABORATORY L T P C 0 0 3 2 LIST OF EXPERIMENTS: 1.

drives. Control etc. The paper should be on a recent advancement/trend in the field of Power Electronics.MEEID 108 SEMINAR – I L T P C 0 0 2 1 Each student is required to present a technical paper on a subject approved by the department. 27 . He/she shall submit a report of the paper presented to the department.

Parameter sensitivity and compensation of vector controlled induction motors-Selection of Flux level .Sensor less methods for scalar control.Basic principle-Direct Rotor flux oriented vector control .Dynamic simulation. Sensor less methods for vector control.Flux weakening operation .MEEID 201 ADVANCED CONTROL OF AC DRIVES L T P C 3 1 0 4 Module 1: Modeling Dynamic d-q modeling of induction machines .stator.Implementation with current source and voltage source inverters Stator flux oriented vector control . Basic principle of DTFC.Indirect rotor flux oriented vector control scheme implementation– tuning . state space equations and dynamic simulation. rotor and synchronously rotating reference frame models. 28 . equivalent – speed control – power factor improvement – Static Scherbius drive – Modes of operation .Speed controller design -Vector control strategies for Synchronous motor Module 3 Doubly-fed machine speed control by rotor rheostat – static kramer drive – phasor diagram.Estimation of rotor flux and torque . Introduction to observer based techniques. Space Phasor model – control principle of the induction motor Module 2: Vector Control Vector controlled induction motor drive .Direct torque control of induction motor – principle – control strategy – space vector modulation – reduction of torque and flux ripple – comparison of DTC and FOC Module 4 Sensor less Control: Principles for speed sensor less control .

PP 1359-1394. 2. Academic Press. 6. 4. K Rajashekara. 7. Krishnan. Vector Control of AC Drives.References 1. CRC Press. 29 . 1996. 2006. August 2002. 2ndedition. 8. S A Nasar. R Krishnan. Vector Control and Dynamics of AC Drives. PHI. CRC Press. Proceedings of the IEEE. Control of Electric Drives. Electric Motor Drives. Blaabjerg. 5. I Boldea. Kazmierkowski. Control in Power Electronics-Selected Problems. IEEE Press. Pearson-2002. 1996. D W Novotny and T A Lipo. Electric Drives. J Holtz. Sensorless Control of AC motors. Leonhard. 2005. I Boldea. Springer-2001. S A Nasar. 2002. Modern Power Electronics and AC Drives. Sensorless Control of Induction Motor Drives. 9. B K Bose. John Chiasson. Oxford University Press. 1992. Modeling and High Performance Control of Electric Machines. WileyIEEE Press. 3.

Digital Control Systems.1992 5. Digital control of dynamic systems.Jury’s test –Schur Cohn test –bilinear transformation –Routh –Hurwitz method in w plane Discret Equivalents-Via numerical integration – pole – zero matching –hold equivalents Module 3: Digital Controller Design using transform techniques –by emulation –by root locus in the z-plane –by frequency response methods – Direct Design –method of Ragazzini-Design using State –Space approach-Controllability-Observability-Control Law Design.Prentice-Hall.New Delhi 3.FOH)-z transforms-inverse z transform-difference equations. Frank L Lewis.MEEID 202 DIGITAL CONTROL SYSTEMS L T P C 3 1 0 4 Module 1: Basic concepts in sampled data systems Discrete time signals-sampling process-effect of sampling-loss of information and noise due to sampling-signal reconstruction-sampling theorem-hold circuits (ZOH. New Jersey. Module 4: Estimator/Observer Design Full and reduced order observers-regulator design –case with reference input –separation principle Case Studies Case Studies References: 1.solution using z transform-system transfer function-poles and zeros-influence of pole location on time response-effect of zeros Module 2: Analysis in z-domain Stability.Applied Digital Control.Englewood Cliffs. K Ogata.1992 4. Benchamin C Kuo . Asia 30 . J R Liegh. Applied optimal control and estimation.2nd Edition. J David Powell. Pearson education. Gene F Franklin. Michael Workman.Rinchart and Winston Inc.Philadelphia. Pearson education 2.Discrete – Time control systems. Saunders College Publishing.

Digital control and state variable methods. M Gopal .Modern digital control systems. Digital control systems. Englewood Cliffs.6. R G Jacquot .H T Nagle. Prentice-Hall. New Jersey.1995 7. C L Philips. Tata McGraw-Hill 2009 31 .Marcal Decker.New York 1995 8.

William Shepherd. Principles and Elements of Power Electronics. 4. Buck-Boost SMPS Topologies. Zero Voltage Switching . B W Williams. 1998. Microcomputer implementation of PWM inverters. Hysteresis Control. Resonant Switch Converter. Ramnarayanan. Half and Full Bridge Converters. Module 3: Resonant Converters Classification of Resonant Converters. Basic Operation and Waveforms . 2006 2. Power Converter Circuits. Waveforms.Introduction to Matrix Converters-Matrix converter switches and circuit-control strategies-Venturini control method. Bangalore. Course Material on Switch Mode Power Conversion. 2004. Elements of Power Electronics. Li Zhang.WaveformsVoltage Mode Control. Fixed Switching Frequency Current Control Methods. University of Strathclyde Glasgow. Robbins. John Wiley and Sons. IISc. Basic Resonant Circuit Concepts. Module 2: DC-DC Switch Mode Converters Buck. Continous and Discontinuous mode operation. Marcel Decker. 3. Resonant dc-link inverters Module 4: PWM Rectifiers Single phase and three phase converters Basic topologies Control principles.Push-Pull and Forward Converter Topologies-Basic operation. Undeland. 5.Zero current switching – ZVS Clamped Voltage Topologies. Boost. Electrical Department.Current Regulated PWM Voltage Source Inverters-Methods of Current Control. 2003. Variable Band Hysteresis Control. 2006. Power Electronics -3rd edition. Mohan. Philip T Krein. Oxford.modulation strategies for multilevel inverters of Diode Clamped Type and Flying Capacitor Type.MEEID 203 ANALYSIS OF POWER ELECTRONIC SYSTEMS – II L T P C 3 1 0 4 Module 1: PWM Strategies for Inverters Sinusoidal PWM . Prof.Space Vector Modulation . Basic Operation-Waveforms-modes of operation – Output voltage ripple-State space modeling-Simulation and closed loop control system design. Load Resonant Converter. References: 1.Fly back Converter.Regular Sampled PWM. 32 .

Pearson Education. 2002. John Wiley. Issa Batarseh. Academic Press. Kazmierkowski. Krishnan. 33 . Blaabjerg. 2004. Control in Power Electronics. B K Bose. Power Electronic Circuits.02 8. 7.6. Modern Power Electronics and AC Drives.

B K Bose.Principle of operation. Torque equation. torque production in variable Reluctance (VR) stepping motor. Multiphase Brushless motor. Phasor diagram. Drive systems and circuit for open loop control. Vector control. Clarendon Press. Power controllers. Self control.Constructional features. Dynamic characteristics. Synchronous Reluctance Motors-Constructional features: axial and radial air gap Motors. Optical sensors. References: 1. 4. reluctance torque – Phasor diagram.Constructional features. Kenjo T. Closed loop control of stepping motor. Stepping Motors and Their Microprocessor Control. Torque-speed characteristics. 1989. Controllers-Microprocessor based controller. Module 4 Permanent Magnet Synchronous Motors . principle of operation. 2002. principle of operation. 3. microprocessor based controller. modes of excitation. Power controllers. Characteristics and control. Module 2 Switched Reluctance Motors .Operating principle. Oxford. Oxford. Brushless Permanent Magnet and Reluctance Motor Drives. Sugawara A. 1994 2. Torque speed characteristics.Sensor less control. Square wave permanent magnet brushless motor drives. Torque and emf equation. Modern Power Electronics & AC drives. power input and torque expressions. Pearson. motor characteristics. EMF. Microprocessor based controller.Commutation in DC motors. Current control schemes. 34 . Miller T J E. single phase stepping motors. Difference between mechanical and electronic commutators. Sensorless control. Module 3 Permanent Magnet Brushless DC Motors . Clarendon Press. Clarendon Press. Oxford. 1993. Miller T J E. Switched Reluctance Motor and Their Control. Sensor less control.MEEID 204 SPECIAL ELECTRICAL MACHINES AND DRIVES L T P C 3 1 0 4 Module 1 Stepper Motors . Hall sensors.

Power Electronics for the Microprocessor Age. 6. S Campbell. PHI. Analysis and Control.5. CRC Press. 2005. Oxford University Press. 8. H A Toliyat. Electric Motor Drives – Modeling. 35 . 2003. DSP Based Electro Mechanical Motion Control. 2004. Ali Emadi (Ed). R Krishnan. Handbook of Automotive Power Electronics and Motor Drives. CRC Press. Kenjo T. 1990. 7.

1987. Pearson Education. Ljung. Shankar Sastry. Adaptive Control. System Identification Theory for the User.operational issues. Prentice-Hall. Karl Jhon Astrom & Bjom Wittenmark. 36 . 1995. Karl Jhon Astrom.Applications Real-Time Parameter Estimation-Introduction-Least Squares and Regression Models-Estimating-Parameters in Dynamical Systems Module 2: Model-Reference Adaptive Systems Introduction-The MIT Rule-Determination of the Adaptation Gain-Lyapunov TheoryDesign of MRAS Using Lyapunov Theory-Bounded-Input-Bounded-Output StabilityApplications to Adaptive control Module 3: Self-Tuning Regulators Introduction-Pole Placement Design-Indirect Self-tuning Regulators-Continuous Time Selftuners-Direct Self-tuning Regulators-Disturbances with Known CharacteristicsRelations between MRAS and STR Module 4: Gain Scheduling IntroductionPrinciple and Design of Gain Scheduling controllers-Nonlinear Transformations applications of Gain Scheduling. PHI (Eastern Economy Edition). 1974. 4.MEEID 205-1 ADAPTIVE CONTROL L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: Introduction Adaptive Control-effects of process variation-Adaptive schemes-Adaptive Control problem. System Identification: Parameter and State Estimation. Petros A Ioannou. 1989. Adaptive Control. 2. Robust Adaptive Control. Practical Issues and ImplementationController and estimator implementation. 1994. Adaptive Control. Addison Wesley. 2001. Eykhoff P. 3. Jing. Case Studies References: 1. Prentice-Hall. 5.

Module 2: Neural Network Different architectures-supervised learning-perceptronAdaline-Back Propagation- Unsupervised learning-Competitive learning-Kohenon self organizing network-Hebbian learning. M Ananda Rao. PHI. 2002. B K Bose. Module 4: Neuro Fuzzy Modeling . 9. Fuzzy Engineering. C S G Lee. Mccormick. Mizutani. Genetic Algorithms-Basic concepts-design issues-modeling hybrid models. S Rajasekharan. Neural and Fuzzy Logic Control of Drives and Power systems. 37 . Fuzzy logic and Genetic Algorithm. J Sreenivas. Neural Network. Dinu. 3. Vijaya Lakhmi Pai. Elsevier. Neural Fuzzy Systems. C T Sun. David E Goldberg. 5. Pearson. Genetic Algorithms. J S R Lang. 7. 2002 2. References: 1. C T Lin. Neural Network Algorithm and Applications. Modern Power Electronics & AC drives. Bort Kosko. Neural networks. identification and pattern recognition. Module 3: Fuzzy Logic Basic concepts-set theoretic operations-membership function-fuzzy rules-fuzzy reasoningfuzzy inference systems-Mamdani and Sugeno type-defuzzification.Hopfield network.fuzzy controllersapplications in electric drives.ART network-NNW applications in control.MEEID 205-2 SOFT COMPUTING TECHNIQUES L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: System Identification Least Square Method-LSE for non linear load. 6.Neuro fuzzy inference system-controllers-Back propagation through recurrent learning. 2002.Validation of simulation model-computer simulation of continuous and discrete system.Reinforced learning. 4. Cirstea. Neuro Fuzzy and Soft Computing. Simon Haykin. 8.

2. PHI. Prentice Hall INC. Vision and Intelligence). II (Modeling and Control). Tata McGraw-Hill. E Sryda. 5. 2002. Saced B Niku. 1986. 6. Springer Verlag. Robot Analysis and Control. B Siciliano. 2000. Analysis. Gonazlez R C and Lee C S G.MEEID 205-3 ROBOTICS AND AUTOMATION L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: Introduction Geometric configuration of robots – Manipulators – Drive systems – Internal and external sensors – End effectors – Control systems – Robot programming languages and applications –Introduction to robotic vision Module 2: Robot Arm Kinematics Direct and inverse kinematics – Rotation matrices – Composite rotation matrices – Euler angle representation – Homogenous transformation – Denavit Hattenberg representation and various arm configurations. Philippe Coiffet. Sciavicco L. Fu K S. References: 1. Pearson Education.. Industrial Robots: Computer Interfacing and Control. torque technique – Near minimum time control – Variable structurecontrol – Non-linear decoupled feedback control – Resolved motion control and adaptive control. Sensing. Module 3: Robot Arm Dynamics Lagrange – Euler formulation. Robot Technology. 1987. 7. 3. McGraw-Hill. Module 4: Planning of Manipulator Trajectories General consideration on trajectory planning joint interpolation & Cartesian path trajectories. Groover M P. 4. joint velocities – Kinetic energy – Potential energy and motion equations – Generalized D’Alembert equations of motion. 38 . 1985. Wesley. 2nd Edition. Industrial Robotics Technology Programming and Applications. Asada and Slotine. 1986. John Wiley and Sons.Control of Robot Manipulators-PID control computed. Systems and Applications. Vol. Robotics (Control. Introduction to Robotics. Modeling & Control of Robot Manipulators.1981. Mitchell Wesis.

Gray J O. 1989.8. Introduction to Robotics: Mechanics and Control. Advanced Robotics & Intelligent Machines. Pearson. UK. 1996. Craig John J. 39 . D G Caldwell (Ed). The Institution of Electrical Engineers. 9.

MEEID 205-4 POWER QUALITY L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1 Introduction-power quality-voltage quality-overview of power quality phenomenaclassification of power quality issues-power quality measures and standards-THD-TIFDIN-C-message weights-flicker factor-transient phenomena-occurrence of power quality problems-power acceptability curves-IEEE guides. Grounding and wiring-introduction-NEC grounding requirements-reasons for grounding-typical grounding and wiring problems-solutions to grounding and wiring problems. standards and recommended practices. PFC Based on Bilateral Single Phase and Three Phase Converter.Active Power Factor Corrected Single Phase Front End. swell and flicker problems. Control Methods for Single Phase APFC. Three Phase APFC and Control Techniques. three-phase three-wire and three-phase four-wire systems . Dynamic Voltage Restorers for sag .Passive Filtering.Three phase power converters-arcing devices-saturable devices-harmonic distortion of fluorescent lampseffect of power system harmonics on power system equipment and loads.series active power filtering techniques for harmonic cancellation and isolation . d-q domain control of three phase shunt active filters uninterruptible power supplies-constant voltage transformers. static var compensatorsSVC and STATCOM Module 4 Active Harmonic Filtering-Shunt Injection Filter for single phase . Module 2 Harmonics-individual and total harmonic distortion-RMS value of a harmonic waveformtriplex harmonics-important harmonic introducing devices-SMPS. Modeling of networks and components under non-sinusoidal conditions-transmission and distribution systems-shunt capacitors-transformers-electric machines-ground systems-loads that cause power quality problems-power quality problems created by drives and its impact on drives Module 3 Power factor improvement-Passive Compensation. 40 . Harmonic Resonance Impedance Scan Analysis.

2001. 7. Jose Arillaga and Newille R Watson. J Arrillaga. Roger C Dugan. Understanding Power Quality Problems. H Wayne Beaty. Nasiri. Math H Bollen. G T Heydt. John Wiley. N R Watson. 4. 6. Electric Power Quality. Ali Emadi. McGraw Hill. 2. 3. J Arrillaga. CRC Press. 2005. 2000. Electrical Power System Quality. Surya Santoso. Delhi. B C Smith.Power System Harmonic Analysis.References: 1. A R Wood. Uninterruptible Power Supplies & Active Filters. John Wiley. Bekiarov. 2003. 1991. Power System Harmonics. Power System Quality Assessment. West LaFayette. Stars in a Circle Publications. Wiley. . 5. IEEE Press-Standard Publishers. 2002. 41 . 1997. Mark F McGranaghan.

computational building blocks . Toliyat.2004 8.Brooks . The Roles of FPGAs in Reprogrammable Systems.MEEID 206-1 EMBEDDED CONTROLLERS L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1: C Programming of microcontrollers Review of 8051 assembly language-Introduction to C51 language-keywords-structuressuperloop-timer and interrupt programming-single programs for interfacing LED.Speed issues. Module 4: TMS 320F2407 Architecture. I Scott Mckenzie. PWM.2004 6. Vol. ADC. Phil Lapsley. S. 1998. April.PIC Microcontrollers 2. IEEE Press -1997 7. Proceedings of the IEEE. Pearson. Digital Signal Processing.8051 Microcontroller programming. References: 1. 42 . Module 3: DSP architecture Introduction to DSP architecture.A/D converter . pp. Pearson2005 Mazidi. Event managers. Mazidi and Mazidi. implementation and applications. Thomson.LCD display. Sholam. E.A. Srinivasan.Architecture – Elementary Assembly Language Programming.Harvard Architecture.I/O functionality.overview-18F458 . Wayne Wolf. Interrupts. DSP based Electro Mechanical Motion Control.Addressing modes. Introduction to FPGA Devices. Pipelining.Campbell. H. Sen M Kuo. 4. Gan. Bler. FPGA based System Design. Scott Hauck.Elementary Assembly Language Programming. No. 615-639.Software and Hardware Development Tools. CRC Press2004 5. 86. Embedded system design using 8051 Microcontroller. Parallelism.PWM – Interfacing. DSP Processor fundamentals.A.Seng. 2005 4. Woon .Pearson Education 3. stepper motor control.Lee.Address generation unitProgram control and sequencing.Typical applications-buck boost converter.keyboard and stepper motor control Module 2: PIC processors RISC concepts .Interrupts – Timers – Memory – I/O ports – SPI – I2C bus . Avtar Singh and S. Digital signal Processors-Architecture. Pearson .PIC processors.USART.

Power Oscillation damping. Johns “Flexible ac Transmission Systems (FACTS)” IEEE Press. Module 2 Variable impedance type Static Var generators – Switching Converter type Var generators Static Var Compensator (SVC) and Static Compensator (STATCOM): Principle of operation. “Understanding FACTS” IEEE Press. T J E Miller.uncompensated line–Shunt Compensation and Series compensation: Voltage Stability- Improvement of Transient stability. Song and A. Y.MEEID 206-2 FLEXIBLE AC TRANSMISSION SYSTEMS(FACTS) L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module 1 Reactive power control in electrical power transmission lines .Sub synchronous characteristicsBasic NGH SSR Damper Static Synchronous Series Compensator (SSSC): Principle of operation. configuration and control – The Regulation Slope. Interline Power Flow Controller (IPFC) – Basic operating Principles and Characteristics Generalized and multifunctional FACTS controllers. Thyristor Controlled Series Capacitor (TCSC) . References: 1. 2000. 1982. 2. 3. “Reactive Power Control in Power Systems” John Wiley. N G Hingorani and L Gyugyi.Basic Types of FACTS controller.Control structure.Transient Stability enhancement and Power Oscillation damping Comparison between STATCOM and SVC Module 3 Variable Impedance Type series compensators: Thyristor Switched Series Capacitor (TSSC).Brief description and definitions of FACTS controllers – Benefits from FACTS technology. 43 . Comparison of UPFC to Controlled Series Compensators. Module 4 Unified Power Flow Controller (UPFC): Principle of operation. 1999. Conventional Transmission control capabilities.Introduction to FACTS . configuration and control.H.T.

44 . Padiyar K. Mohan Mathur and Rajiv K.4. IEEE Press 2002. 5. Wiley Interscience. New Age International Publishers. June 2007. “Thyristor based FACTS controllers for Electrical Transmission Systems”. “Facts Controllers In Power Transmission and Distribution”. R. Varma.R.

Operation and Control. Mohan Mathur. Power Flow in AC System. 2000.Diode Clamped Type.operation and control. Thyristor Based FACTS Controllers for Electrical Transmission Systems. Definitions on FACTS .Special Purpose FACTS Controllers -Interline Power Flow Controller .Applications ofpower electronics in modern excitation systems.MEEID 206. 45 . direct and indirect control of STATCOM. Understanding FACTS.transient and dynamic stability enhancement using STATCOM. comparison with other FACTS devices control of P and Q . 2001.Compensators. SSR and its damping .operation. TCVR and TCPAR. Module 3: UPFC and IPFC: The Unified Power Flow Controller . MultiPulse Converters and Interface Magnetics.static excitation – Modeling – Stability . Operation and Control. 2. 2002. Y H Song and A T Johns(Ed). DVR and UPQC for improving power quality in distribution systems. Transformer Connections for 12.dynamic performance . External System Control for SeriesCompensators. Flexible AC Transmission Systems. Static Series Compensators-TSSC. Converters for Static Compensation. Module 2: Static Shunt and Series Compensators SVC and STATCOM. References: 1. IEEE Press. Operation and Control of TSC and TCR.Basic Types of FACTS Controllers. Decoupled control strategy . 24 and 48 pulse operation. Rajiv K Varma.3 POWER ELECTRONICS APPLICATIONS IN POWER SYSTEMS SYSTEMS Module 1: Introduction L T P C 3 0 0 3 Concept and General System Considerations.Static Voltage and Phase Angle Regulators. Multi-Level Inverters . Module 4: Power Quality and introduction to custom power devices: Power Quality issues related to distribution systems – custom power devices – Distribution STATCOM – Dynamic Voltage restorer – Unified Power Quality Conditioner – Application of D-STATCOM. IEE Press. TCSC and SSSC.Comparison between SVC and STATCOM . 3. Flying Capacitor and cascade multilevel inverters. N G Hingorani and L Gyugi.Excitation Systems-Need for AVR-brushless alternator . IEEE Press.

140. Wiley. Power Quality Enhancement Using Custom Power Devices. 9. 1998. Arindom Ghosh and Gerald Ledwich. No. C Schauder and H Mehta. Schaefer RC.-Dec. Vol. Energy Systems Theory. Industry Applications Magazine. TMH. 6. 1995. 2006. IEEE Spectrum. Kluwer Academic. Computer Modeling of Electrical Power Systems. 32. Olle I Elgerd. June. John Wiley. Bin W U. Vol.. Arriliga and Watson.4. High Power Converters and AC drives. pp 41-48. Introducing Custom Power. 2001. IEE Proceedings-C. 1993. Volume Issue 6. 2002. 10.6. 5. Vector Analysis and Control of Advanced Static VAR Compensators. 1986. N G Hingorani. IEEE. 8. 46 . Nov. 7. Applying static excitation systems. Issue 4.

Signal flow graph representations-use of MATLAB. impulse invariant transformation.Arithmetic round-off errors.Use of DFT in Power Spectrum Estimation.Harvard Architecture.Non Parametric methods for power spectral estimation: Barlett and Welch methods-Blackman and Tukey method Module 4: Digital signal processors Introduction to DSP architecture. Pipelining – Study of TMS 320C54XX processor.Linear phase filters. correlation and power spectrum of random signals.Comparison of FIR and IIR digital filters. Module 2: Digital filter design and realization structures Amplitude and phase response of FIR filters.Dynamic range scaling. Hamming.Overflow oscillations and zero input limit cycles in IIR filters Power Spectrum Estimation-Computation of energy density spectrum. Parallelism.Coefficient quantization effects in IIR and FIR filtersA/D conversion noise.Architectural features – Basic programming – addition – subtraction – multiplication – convolution . Module 3: Analysis of finite word-length effects Quantization process and errors. Kaiser windows-frequency sampling techniques-IIR filters-magnitude response-Phase response-group delay-Design of low pass Butterworth filters-Bilinear transformation-Pre warping.MEEID 206-4 DIGITAL SIGNAL PROCESSING L T P C 3 0 0 3 Module1: Introduction to FFT: Discrete Fourier transform .Windowing techniques for design of Linear phase FIR filters.Address generation unit.Program control and sequencing. convolution and correlation.Speed issues. 47 .FFT.Addressing modes .Rectangular.Properties –Efficient computation of DFT-FFT algorithmsRadix-2 FFT algorithms-Decimation in time-Decimation in frequency algorithms-Use of FFT algorithms in Linear filtering.Basic FIR and IIR filter realization structures.

Ltd. Thomson. TMH-2006 2. Sen. Srinivasan. Pearson. Thomson-2005 7. Barrie W. Jervis.J.References: 1. David Sanjit K Mitra. Digital Signal Processing. Woon Seng Gan. and Dimitris G. 3rd edition. John G. Sandra L Harris. Proakis. Oxford-2000 48 .2004 5. Robert. Emmanuel C. Avtar Singh and S. 2002 4. New Delhi. Signal Processing and Linear systems. Digital Signal Processing: Computer-based approach. Schilling. 3 rdedn. M Kuo. Ifeachor. Manolakis.P. Digital Signal Processing. Pearson Education-2005 6. Digital Signal Processors. Prentice-Hall of India Pvt. 2000 3. Digital Signal Processing. Lathi. B. Digital Signal Processing-A practical Approach.

4. (At least 5 experiments in the list are to be conducted in the laboratory. Closed loop control of BLDC motors. Closed loop control of PMSM. 5. Vector control of three phase induction motors. Sensor less control of motors. Closed loop control of Switched reluctance motors. Use of Microcontrollers. Vector control of three phase synchronous motors. 3. 8.MEEID 207 ELECTRIC DRIVES LABORATORY L T P C 0 0 3 2 Experiments 1. Additional experiments and simulation assignments can also be given by the department) 49 . Closed loop control of high frequency of DC – DC converters 2. 7. DSP and FPGA for the control motors. 6.

He/she shall submit a report of the paper presented to the department.MEEID 208 SEMINAR – II L T P C 0 0 2 1 Each student is required to present a technical paper on a subject approved by the department. 50 . Control etc. The paper should be on a recent advancement/trend in the field of Power Electronics. drives.

In Phase-I of the thesis it is expected that the student should decide a topic of thesis. MEEID 302 MASTER’S THESIS PHASE . Emphasis should be given to the introduction to the topic. literature review. Industrial training should be carried out in an industry / company approved by the institution and under the guidance of a staff member in the concerned field. These examiners should give suggestions in writing to the student to be incorporated in thesis work Phase-II. The candidate will deliver a talk on the topic and the assessment will be made on the basis of the term work and talks there on by a panel of internal examiners one of which will be the internal guide. Student should submit Phase-I thesis report in two copies covering the content discussed above and highlighting the features of work to be carried out in part-I of the thesis. design and or development work that the candidate has executed. and scope of the proposed work along with some preliminary work / experimentation carried out on the thesis topic.MEEID 301 INDUSTRIAL TRAINING AND MINIPROJECT L T P C 0 0 20 10 The student shall undergo (1) Industrial training of 3 month duration OR (2) Industrial training of one month duration and a Mini Project of two month duration.I L T P C 0 0 10 5 The thesis (Phase-I) shall consist of research work done by the candidate or a comprehensive and critical review of any recent development in the subject or a detailed report of project work consisting of experimentation/numerical work. 51 . which is useful in the field or practical life. proceedings of national and international seminars. He/she should also submit mini project report. Student should follow standard practice of thesis writing. It is expected that students should refer national and international journals.. At the end of the training he / she has to submit a report on the work being carried out.

At the end of successfully finishing the work he / she has to submit a detailed report and has to present for a viva–voce. MEEID 402 MASTER’S COMPREHENSIVE VIVA A comprehensive viva voce examination will be conducted at the end of the fourth semester by an internal and external examiners appointed by the university to assess the candidates overall knowledge in the specified field of specialization. 52 .MEEID 401 THESIS EVALUATION L T P C 0 0 30 15 In the fourth semester the student has continue the thesis work and present the report. They should submit the paper before the evaluation of the thesis and specific weightage will be given to accepted papers in reputed conferences. The work carried out should lead to a publication in a National / International Conference.