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Shri Vile Parle Kelvani Mandals Shri Bhagubhai Mafatlal Polytechnic Natakkar Ram Ganesh Gadkari Marg Vile Parle (West),Mumbai 400056 CURRICULUM DIPLOMA IN PLASTICS ENGINEERING Shri Bhagubhai Mafatlal Polytechnic started 3 years Diploma courses and was affiliated to the board of technical Examinations, Maharashtra State,in 1963. Since 1969, academicfreedom was granted to the Polytechnic, which enabled it to evolve curriculum and examination scheme and to introduce inplant training which involved industry institute interaction. Thus 4 years semester sandwich pattern came in existence. Since 1978-79 academic freedom was extended to all the full time diploma courses. In 1989 1990 ,full autonomy was granted to all seven full time diploma courses. As a further development to the above, the multi point entry and credit system (MPECS) was initiated in 1981 on progressive basis.in this scheme students can regulate their pace of studies within the rules prescribed. From 1993-94, full academic autonomy was extended to all 19 courses, which includes full time diploma, part time diploma, and post diploma courses. The students have to qualify for appearing in the final examination as per details given in MPECS rules. The examination is conducted by the institute and the final diploma is awarded by the institute at the convocation function. Syllabus for semester I&II, which is common to all full time disciplines, is printed The scheme of training and academic instructions is schematically shown below: 1st semester 1stYear Institution 3rd semester 2nd Year Institution 5th Semester 3rd Year Inplant 7th Semester 4th Year Practical Training : 2 Institution 2nd semester Institution 4th semester Institution 6th Semester Institution 8th Semester Inplant

The students receive institutional training for the first four semesters.In the fifth semesters they are given inplant or field training. They return to the polytechnic in the sixth semester for institutional training. In the concluding eighth semester, they again receive inplant or field training. This scheme enables the students to be exposed to industry during their training provides for practice orientation and improves their prospects for employment.

Shri Vileparle Kelavani Mandal`s

Shri Bhagubhai Mafatlal Polytechnic


Plastics Engineering Department Course : Plastics Engineering

RATIONALE The Plastics Engineering department is to provide polymer related technical diploma to the dynamic changing needs of the Industry, Business & Community. The course is four years Aided Semester Sandwich pattern having multipoint entry and credit system. The course is designed to fulfill the needs of the plastics industry. The emphasis of the course is on polymer education, deals with plastics raw materials, manufacturing, processing, testing, fabrication, product design, mould design, processing machines & their construction, working, maintenance and servicing. Also basics and advanced hydraulics, pneumatics & system controls. The student will also learn basics of computers, CAD, CAM, CIM etc

OBJECTIVES The students will be able to 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. Understand Plastics product and mould design. Familiarize with properties of plastic material & their chemistry. Test and analyze various polymers, blends, alloys & composites. Learn various plastics processing techniques and their processing parameters To gain knowledge of construction, service and maintenance of plastics moulding Train as per latest needs of the industry To develop their personality and business oriented mind to become a successful entrepreneur.

Recently the Plastics Engineering Department incorporated the ten latest emerging thrust areas in revised curricula effective from July 2008, these are nanotechnology, Biodegradable Plastics, Plastics in packaging, Polymer Rheology, Blends, Alloys and Composites, Rubber, Thermoplastics Elastomers, Advanced Mould Design, Sixth Sigma Quality management, Recycling of Plastics etc The following are the subjects on which Plastics Engineering Diploma is awarded : 1. 2. 3. 4. Technology of Plastics (PE-45) IV Semester Advanced Hydraulics, Pneumatics and System Controls (ME-53) VI Semester Design of Moulds II (PE-40) VI Semester Plastics Plant Equipments II (PE-77) VII Semester 4

5. 6. 7. 8.

Processing Of Plastics II (PE-70) VII Semester Plastics Product Design and Testing (PE-71) VII Semester Project (PE-78) VII Semester Production Management (ME-56) VII Semester

Total Marks for the above subjects are 1200 Total Minimum credits required for award of diploma are 180+30 (Credits of inplant training) After completion of diploma students will be able to work as Mould Designer Plastics Moulding Supervisor Plastics Entrepreneur Quality Control Engineer Service & Maintenance Engineer Plant Engineer Customer Support Service Engineer Rubber and Plastics Compounder

Plastics Engineering Department DIPLOMA IN PLASTICS ENGINEERING

SCHEMES FOR THE SEMESTERS FROM I TO VIII

With effective from Batch admitted in June 2008.

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

DISCIPLINE: PLASTICS ENGG. (FULL TIME) SEMESTER: FIRST

w.e.f. batch admitted June, 2008 (Progressively) TEACHING & EXAMINATION SCHEMES

Sr No

Subject

Subject Code

Scheme of Instructions and Periods per week

No.of papers, duration and marks

Scheme of Examination

Gr

Schem e L/P/Cr

Cr

NP

Hrs

Mks

SSL Paper

T/W PR

OR

Total

1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4

Communication Skill Mathematics-I Chemistry Fundamentals of Computer & Networking System Engineering Drawing-I Workshop Technology TOTAL

SS-23 MA-15 SC-27 CA-54

3 3 4 2

4 4

1 -

3 4 8 6

01 01 01 -

03 03 03 -

100 100 100

20 20 20 20

80 80 80 -

25 50

50 50 -

100 100 175 120

B* B* B* C*

303 404 448 246

1.5 1.6

ME-16 ME-26

2 14

5 13

6 06

8 5 34

01 -

03 -

100 -

20 -

80 -

50 50

50 50

200 100

C* C*

268 055

06 PAPERS TOTAL MARKS = 795

TOTAL PERIODS = 34 * Compulsory

L- Lecture Period P- Practical Period (1) Unless stated, T.W. will be assessed by the Internal examiner based on considering the continuous assessment by the concerned internal faculty (2) Unless stated, Practical, Practical/Oral (P/O), oral will be jointly by the internal and external examiners. D- Drawing Practice Period NP- No.of Papers Mks - Marks

SSL- Sessional T/W- Term Work Pract- Practical Cr - Credit

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

DISCIPLINE: PLASTICS ENGG. (FULL TIME)

w.e.f. batch admitted June, 2008 (Progressively)

SEMESTER: SECOND

TEACHING & EXAMINATION SCHEMES

Effective from the Academic Term July/November 2008

Sr No

Subject

Subject Code

Scheme of Instructions and Periods per week

No.of papers, duration and marks

Scheme of Examination

Gr

Schem e L/P/Cr

Cr

NP

Hrs

Mks

SSL Paper

T/W

PR

OR

Tot al 100 B* 202

2.1

Development of Generic skill Mathematics-II Physics Applied Mechanics

DG-1

01

03

100

20

80

2.2 2.3 2.4

MA-25 SC-17 AM-16

3 4 3

4 2

1 -

4 8 5

01 01 01

03 03 03

100 100 100

20 20 20

80 80 80

25 25

50 -

100 175 125

B* B* C*

404 448 325

2.5 2.6

Engineering Drawing-II Fabrication Technology TOTAL

ME-36 ME-46

2 2 16

6 6

8 6 33

01 01

04 03

100 100

20 20

80 80

50 25

50 50

200 175 875

C* C*

268 246

06 PAPERS TOTAL MARKS = 875

TOTAL PERIODS = 18 * Compulsory

L- Lecture Period P- Practical Period (1) Unless stated, T.W. will be assessed by the Internal examiner based on considering the continuous assessment by the concerned internal faculty (2) Unless stated, Practical, Practical/Oral (P/O), oral will be jointly by the internal and external examiners. D- Drawing Practice Period NP- No.of Papers Mks - Marks

SSL- Sessional T/W- Term Work Pract- Practical Cr- Credit

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

DISCIPLINE: PLASTICS ENGG. (FULL TIME)

w.e.f. batch admitted June, 2008 (Progressively)

SEMESTER: THIRD

TEACHING & EXAMINATION SCHEMES

Effective from the Academic Term July/November 2008

Sr No

Subject

Subject Code

Scheme of Instructions and Periods per week

No.of papers, duration and marks

Scheme of Examination

Gr

Schem e L/P/Cr

C r 4 5 8 6

NP

Hrs

Mks

SSL Pape r 20 20 20 20 80 80 80 80

T/W PR

OR

Total

3.1 3.2 3.3 3.4

Mathematics-III Strength of Materials Engineering Drawing-III Basic Electrical & Electronics Polymer Chemistry Introduction to Manufacturing Process & Aux.Equipments. Material Science & Metallurgy

MA-35 AM-39 ME-37 EE-32

3 3 2 4

2 2

6 -

1 -

01 01 01 01

03 03 04 03

100 100 100 100

50 50 50

25 50 25

100 175 200 175

C C C* C*

404 325 268 426

3.5 3.6

SC-35 PE-31

3 3

2 2

5 5

01 01

03 03

100 100

20 20

80 80

50 50

50 -

50

200 200

C* C*

325 325

3.7

ME-07

01

03

100

20

80

25

25

150

C*

224

TOTAL

20

10

3 7

06 PAPERS

14 0

560

27 5

50

15 0

1200

TOTAL PERIODS = 37 * Compulsory

TOTAL MARKS = 1200

L- Lecture Period P- Practical Period (1) Unless stated, T.W. will be assessed by the Internal examiner based on considering the continuous assessment by the concerned internal faculty D- Drawing Practice Period NP- No.of Papers Mks - Marks

SSL- Sessional T/W- Term Work Pract- Practical Cr- Credit

(2) Unless stated, Practical, Practical/Oral (P/O), oral will jointly by the internal and external examiners.

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

DISCIPLINE: PLASTICS ENGG.

(FULL TIME)

w.e.f. batch admitted June, 2008 (Progressively)

SEMESTER: FOURTH

TEACHING & EXAMINATION SCHEMES

Effective from the Academic Term July/November,2008

Sr No

Subject

Subject Code

Scheme of Instructions and Periods per week

No.of papers, duration and marks

Scheme of Examination

Gr

Schem e L/P/Cr

T Cr

NP

Hrs

Mks

SSL Paper

T/W PR

OR

Total

4.1 4.2 4.3 4.4

#Technology of Plastics Processing of Plastics-I Plastics Plants Equipment-I Manufacturing Processes

PE-45 PE-46 PE-47 ME-39

3 3 2 2

2 2 2 5

5 5 4 7

1 1 1 1

3 3 3 3

100 100 100 100

20 20 20 20

80 80 80 80

50 50 50 50

50 -

25 50

200 175 150 200

C* A* A* C*

325 325 224 257

4.5 4.6

Design of Moulds-I Basics of Hydraulic & Pneumatics Elastomer Technology Advanced Mathematics TOTAL

PE-48 ME-52

2 2

3 -

5 4

1 1

4 3

100 100

20 20

80 80

50 50

50 50

200 200

A* C*

235 224

4.7 4.8

PE-68 MA-45

2 4 20

2 0 15

4 4 38

1 1

3 3

100 100

20 20 16 0

80 80 640

50 35 0

50

17 5

150 100 1375

A A

224 404

08 PAPERS

TOTAL PERIODS = 38 * Compulsory L- Lecture Period P- Practical Period (1) Unless stated, T.W. will be assessed by the Internal examiner based on considering the continuous assessment by the concerned internal faculty (2) Unless stated, Practical, Practical/Oral (P/O), oral will be jointly by the internal and external examiners.

TOTAL MARKS = 1375

SSL- Sessional T/W- Term Work Pract- Practical Cr- Credit

D- Drawing Practice Period NP- No.of Papers Mks - Marks

10

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

DISCIPLINE: PLASTICS ENGG.

(FULL TIME)

w.e.f. batch admitted June, 2008 (Progressively)

SEMESTER: SIXTH

TEACHING & EXAMINATION SCHEMES

Effective from the Academic Term July/November,2008

Sr No

Subject

Subject Code

Scheme of Instructions and Periods per week

No.of papers, duration and marks

Scheme of Examination

Gr

Schem e L/P/Cr

T Cr

NP

Hrs

Mks

SSL Paper

T/W PR

OR

Total

6.1

6.2 6.3

#Adv. Hydraulics Penumatic & System Controls #Design of Moulds-II Manufacturing Eco. & Mktg Poly. Comp.Blends & Alloys Plastics in Packaging Metrology & Quality Control Mechanism TOTAL

ME-53

100

20

80

25

25

150

A*

224

PE-60 PE-61

3 3

3 -

6 5

1 1

4 3

100 100

20 20

80 80

25 25

50 25

175 150

C* M*

336 325

6.4

PE-62

100

20

80

100

202

6.5 6.6

PE-66 ME-05

2 3

2 2

4 5

1 1

3 3

100 100

20 20

80 80

25 25

25

125 150

A M * C

224 325

6.7

ME-47

3 18

2 10

5 31

100

20 14 0

80 560

25 15 0

25 15 0

150 1000

325

07 PAPERS

TOTAL PERIODS = 31 * Compulsory L- Lecture Period P- Practical Period (1) Unless stated, T.W. will be assessed by the Internal examiner based on considering the continuous assessment by the concerned internal faculty (2) Unless stated, Practical, Practical/Oral (P/O), oral will be jointly by the internal and external examiners.

TOTAL MARKS = 1000

SSL- Sessional T/W- Term Work Pract- Practical Cr- Credit

D- Drawing Practice Period NP- No.of Papers Mks - Marks

11

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

DISCIPLINE: PLASTICS ENGG. (Progressively) SEMESTER: SEVENTH

(FULL TIME)

w.e.f. batch admitted June, 2008

TEACHING & EXAMINATION SCHEMES

Effective from the Academic Term July/November,2008

Sr No

Subject

Subject Code

Scheme of Instructions and Periods per week L P D T Cr

No.of papers, duration and marks

Scheme of Examination

Gr

Scheme L/P/Cr

NP

Hrs

Mks

SSL

Pap er 80

T/W

PR

OR

Tota l 125 A* 224

7.1

#Plastics Plants Equipments-II #Processing of Plastics-II # Plastics Prod Design & Testing Adv in Mould Design .& Mfg # Project #Production Management Maintenance of Plastic Machines Environmental. Science & Plastics Waste Disposal Mgnt. CAD, CAM & CIM TOTAL

PE-77

100

20

25

7.2 7.3

PE-70 PE-71

3 3

2 2

5 5

1 1

3 3

100 100

20 20

80 80

25 25

25

25 -

150 150

A* A*

325 325

7.4

PE-72

100

20

80

50

50

200

224

7.5 7.6 7.7

PE-78 ME-56 PE-49

3 3

4 2 2

4 5 5

1 1

3 3

100 100

20 20

80 80

50 25 50

50

50 25 -

100 150 200

A* M* A

044 325 325

7.8

PE-75

100

20

80

50

50

200

325

7.9

CA-73

2 21

3 19

5 42

100

20 160

80 64 0

50 350

50 12 5

20 0

200 147 5

235

09 PAPERS

TOTAL PERIODS = 42 * Compulsory (1) Unless stated, T.W. will be assessed by the Internal examiner based on considering the continuous assessment by the concerned internal faculty (2) Unless stated, Practical, Practical/Oral (P/O), oral will be jointly by the internal and external examiners. L- Lecture Period P- Practical Period

TOTAL MARKS = 1475

SSL- Sessional T/W- Term Work Pract- Practical

D- Drawing Practice Period

w.e.f.-Batch admitted June,2008 (Progressively)

12

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

DISCIPLINE: PLASTICS ENGG.

FULL TIME

w.e.f. batch admitted June, 2008 (Progressively)

INPLANT TRAINING EXAMINATION SCHEMES

Effective from the Academic Term July/November,2008

V SEMESTER

Sr No 5.1

Subject Duration 26 Weeks

Credit

Weekly Report

Quiz Test Marks 50

Dissertation Oral/Viva (Report) 50 Marks 50

Total

15

Maximum Marks

50

200

Minimum Marks

20

20

20

20

80

13

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

DISCIPLINE : PLASTICS ENGINEERING

FULL TIME w.e.f. batch admitted June,2008 (Progressively)

INPLANT TRAINING EXAMINATION SCHEMES

Effective from the Academic Term July/November,2008

VIII SEMESTER

Sr No 8.1

Subject Duration 26 Weeks

Credit

Weekly Quiz Test Dissertation Oral/ Report Marks (Report) 50 20 Viva 50 20

Total

15

Maximum Marks Minimum Marks

50 20

50 20

200 80

Maximum 100 marks of Inplant Training will be considered for Award of Diploma. The Examination shall be conducted for 200 marks and same marks will be converted in to 100 by the Examination Section.

14

Syllabus w.e.f June 2008 I to VIII Semester

15

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

DISCIPLINE: PLASTICS ENGG. FULL TIME SEMESTER: FIRST TEACHING & EXAMINATION SCHEMES

w.e.f. batch admitted June, 2008 (Progressively) Effective from the Academic Term July/Nov 2008

Sr No

Subject

Subject Code

Scheme of Instructions and Periods per week

No.of papers, duration and marks

Scheme of Examination

Gr

Schem e L/P/Cr

Cr

NP

Hrs

Mks

SSL Paper

T/W PR

OR

Total

1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4

Communication Skill Mathematics-I Chemistry Fundamentals of Computer & Networking System Engineering Drawing-I Workshop Technology TOTAL

SS-23 MA-15 SC-27 CA-54

3 3 4 2

4 4

1 -

3 4 8 6

01 01 01 -

03 03 03 -

100 100 100

20 20 20 20

80 80 80 -

50 50

25 50 -

100 100 175 120

B* B* B* C*

303 404 448 246

1.5 1.6

ME-16 ME-26

2 14

5 13

6 06

8 5 34

01 -

03 -

100 -

20 -

80 -

50 50

50 50

200 100 795

C* C*

268 055

06 PAPERS TOTAL MARKS = 795

TOTAL PERIODS = 34 * Compulsory

L- Lecture Period P- Practical Period (1) Unless stated, T.W. will be assessed by the Internal examiner based on considering the continuous assessment by the concerned internal faculty (2) Unless stated, Practical, Practical/Oral (P/O), oral will be jointly by the internal and external examiners. D- Drawing Practice Period NP- No.of Papers Mks - Marks

SSL- Sessional T/W- Term Work Pract- Practical Cr - Credit

16

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

(1) SUBJECT DETAILS Course : C/M/E/IE/PL/CH/DE Subject : Communication Skill Group : Basic (B*) Semester: I
Duration : 16 weeks

Code: SS-23 Compulsory

(2) TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME : Scheme of Instructions and Periods per Week L PD T Cr No. of papers, duration and Marks Scheme of Examination Scheme L/Pr/Cr NP Hrs Mks SSL Th paper T/W Prac Oral Total

- -

100

20

80

100

303

(3) RATIONALE : In take level of the students is S.S.C or is Equivalent. These students have studies English for minimum of 6 years. Expected level of heir Active Vocabulary is 2500 words from the Nagpur list of High Frequency words. However, in practice it was found that the students, particularly from the vernacular medium have only 1500 words at their command. They need to have course in English subject to offset this situation. Therefore, the first semester engineering course students need to study English. Further, in this age of information, Communication Skill is essential to everyone. This is equally true in the case of Engineers. Engineers having sound knowledge of the technical subjects should be able to communicate the same to his superiors, peers and subordinates in their routine work environment. Having a sound Communication Skill will enable the engineering students to learn and interprets the subject effectively. This saves time and money and enhances the effectiveness of the engineers performance.

17

(4) OBJECTIVES : (i) The student will increase his English vocabulary to a minimum of 2500 words (Nagpur List) through the prescribed text and grammar exercises by various techniques such as synonyms, Antonyms, One word substitutes, Prefixes & Suffixes and Comprehension of new words, Idioms and Prepositional Phrases. Students will be able to use principles to solve problems in Mathematics at Higher Semester level. (ii) Students will understand the various uses of grammar items such as Voice in English sentences, Degrees of Comparison, Tenses, Direct and Indirect Speech in formation of various kind of sentences. (iii) Students will master the important structures of English sentences to enhance their communication skill so that they can interact (orally and in writing) with people at different levels and in different situations with confidence. (iv) This subject will enable the engineering students to understand the following: Effective Oral Communication Better Written Communication How to Improve Human Relations How to Overcome Barriers to Communication The need for Enhancing Personality

(5) DETAILED CONTENTS : Chapter Content SECTION I Marks Hours

01)

Five lessons as five units from the prescribed English Book as described in the section Reference Below

20

08

02)

Parts of Speech 2.1 Nouns, Pronouns & Adjectives 2.2 Verbs & Adverbs 2.3 Prepositons, Conjunctions, etc. 06 01

18

03)

Sentences 3.1 Synthesis of Sentences 3.2 Tenses 3.3 Degree of Comparison 3.4 Transformation of four kinds of sentencesAssertive, Imperative, Interrogative and Exclamatory 10 02

04)

Essay/Paragraph/Report Writing 4.1 Long Essay 4.2 Short Paragraph 4.3 Report Writing-Visits, Accidents, Trouble, Maintenance, Memo 16 05

05)

Letters 5.1 Formal & Informal 5.2 Letters for Inquiry, Order, Complaint, Application for Job 16 05

SECTION II 06) Dialogue Writing 06 01

07)

Technical Description 7.1 Theory and Practice (Language) 08 02

08)

Business Correspondence

19

8.1 Importance of Business Correspondence Format of a Business Letter 8.2 Types of Layout 8.3 Cardinal Qualities of Business Letter 09 Notices and Instructions 9.1 Theory and Layout 9.2 Types of Notices 9.3 Tender Notice (Theory and Specimen) 24 06 24 08

10

Background of Industry 10.1 Definition of Terms-Industry, Industrialization, Etc. 10.2 Factors of Production, Infrastructure 10.3 Industrial Estates Small Scale Industries, Trade Unions. Total (82) (24) 10 02

(6) IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING): (i)Five units from the prescribed text book (English for Technical Students-T.T.T.I. Chandigarh), Lessons in the prescribed text book are used as guidelines for explaining the techniques of essay/dialogue writing.

(i) Teaching Plan (ii) Grammar items are covered along with the units of lessons (iii) Home assignments and class room participation

20

(7) REFERENCE BOOKS:

Sr.No.

Author

Title

Year of Publication 2002

Publishers & Address Himalaya Publishing House

1.

Dr. (Mrs.) Urmila Rai Dr. S.M. Rai Edited Lessons

Business Communication

2.

Communication Skill for Technical Students(National Project on Communication Skill, Chandigarh) Grammar & Composition English Grammar, Composition & Usage Developing Communication Skill

1998

Somaiya Publications Pvt. Ltd., Mumbai & New Delhi

3.

Wren & Martin

2002

Chand Publications, New Delhi Mc.Milan, Madras

4.

J.C.Nesfield

1994

Krishna Mohan Meera Banerji

2004

McMilan India Ltd., New Delhi

21

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS : With effect from July 2008 Course: CE/ME/EE/IE/PL/CH/DE Subject : 1.2 Mathematics-I Group : Basic(B*) Semester: I
Duration : 16 weeks

Code: MA-15 Compulsory

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Scheme of instruction and periods per week LPP L P D T Cr No. of papers, duration and Marks NP mnbHrs Mks Scheme of Examination Scheme L/Pr/Cr SSL Theory Paper 3khj Utut 3 dfd - 1fghFdfd 1 Dfd 4 1 Fgd 3 Jhui 100 Hgh 20 80 - gdg - Bnv 10 100 404 T/W Pract Oral Total

3. RATIONALE: Algebra, Trigonometry and Coordinate Geometry are introduced as prerequisite for the topics to be studied later on to solve the engineering problems.

4. OBJECTIVES: 1. The students will be able to use the Mathematical Methods to solve the engineering problems. 2. Students will be able to use principles to solve problem in Mathematics at Higher Semester level

22

5. DETAILED CONTENTS:

SECTION I

Chapter

Content

Marks

Hours

Trigonometry (01) 08 1.1 Trigonometric ratio of any angle, Definition of Radian, Length of arc of sector s = r , Area of Sector A = 02

1 2 r 2
24 06

1.2 Trigonometric ratios of allied, compound angles and multiple angles 1.3 Inverse trigonometric functions 1.4 Properties and solution of triangle 1.5 Solution of Trigonometric equation by graph 12 12 06 04 04 02

(02) Matrices

2.1 Definition of a matrix of order mxn.type of matrices 2.2 Addition and subtraction of two matrices

02

01

04 2.3 Multiplication of a matrix by a scalar, multiplication of two matrices. 04

01 01

2.4 Singular and Non-singular matrices. Transpose of a matrix. Adjoint of matrix, Inverse of a matrix A by 23

findings Adj. A solution of simultaneous equation by using a matrix.

10

03

---(82)

---(24)

SECTION-II Algebra (03) 3.1 Determinant 18 3.2 Partial fractions 3.3 Binomial Theorem 16 3.4 Progression (A.P./G.P.) 08 3.5 Permutations and Combinations ----------------Total (82) (24) 03 04 16 24 05 04 08

(6) IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING) Conducting lectures as per the teaching plan and conducting tutorials.

24

(7) REFERENCE BOOKS

Sr. No. (i)

Author

Title

Year of Publication

Publishers & Address

S.P.Deshpande

Mathematics for Polytechnic Students-I & II Engineering Mathematics I & II Applied Mathematics-I

1998

Pune Vidyarthi Graha Prakashan Pune-30

(ii)

G.V. Kumbhojkar

Jamnadas & Co. 1999

(iii)

Patel/Rawal & others

2002

Nirali Prakashan, Mumbai

25

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course: C/M/E/IE/PL/CH/DE Engineering Subject: Chemistry Group : Basic (B*) Semester: I
Duration : 16 weeks

Code: SC 27 Compulsory

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME:

Scheme of instruction and periods per week

No. of papers, duration and marks NP Hrs

Scheme of examination

Scheme L/Pr/Cr

Cr

Mks SSL Theory Paper

T/W Pract

Oral

Total

100

20

80

25

50

175

4/ 4 /8

3. RATIONALE : This subject is classified under the category of Basic Sciences. It intends to develop the understanding of fundamental principles of chemistry and also impart knowledge of various engineering material. This will form the base for the better understanding of the other core technology and technological subjects of different branches.

4. OBJECTIVES : After studying the subject the student will be able to Understand basic principles of chemistry. Apply the principles to other subject. Identify different engineering materials. Compare the properties of different engineering materials and select engineering materials for various purposes. 5. Apply his knowledge on day to day basis. 26 1. 2. 3. 4.

5. DETAILED CONTENTS:

SECTION-I Chapter Content Marks Hours

1.

1.0 Atomic Structure: 1.1 Bohrs Tzheory of an atom 1.2 Quantum numbers 1.3 Orbits and orbitals, shape of s and p orbitals 1.4 Paulis exclusion principle 1.5 Hunds rule 1.6 Aufbau principle 1.7 Electronic configuration of first twenty elements 1.8 Study of inert gases 1.9 Nuclear stability mass defect and binding energy 1.10 Bonding electrovalency and covalency. Applications Civil engineering To understand the behavior of any material Mechanical engineering Material sciences , behavior of material for various applications Electrical engineering Fundamental of electricity like conductivity, resistivity, selection of materials Electronics To understand semiconductors, diodes, transistors Plastic engineering Polymerization , bonding Chemical engineering Reaction of different types, bonding ,unit operations, chemical

16

07

27

process technology

Practice : i) Volumetric analysis ii) Qualitative analysis

2.

2.0 Electrochemistry : 2.1 Atom, ion 2.2 Arrhenius theory, degree of ionization 2.3 Mechanism of electrolysis 2.4 Numerical problems based on its applications industrial 2.5 Applications of electrolysis

10

05

Applications

Civil engineering Corrosion control Mechanical engineering Electroplating of various materials, in foundry for making patterns and moulds ,material science Electrical engineering Electrochemical reactions , batteries, electrochemical cells Electronics Manufacture of PCB Plastic engineering Electroplating of different plastic materials Chemical engineering

28

Electroplating, different electrolysis process, unit operations, chemical process technology, distillation and filtration

3.

3.0 pH 3.1 Concept of pH 3.2 pH scale applications of pH in industry 3.3 Examples based on hydrogen ion and hydroxyl ion concentration Applications

04

02

Civil engineering Concreting and quality of water Mechanical engineering Selection of water fir cooling towers, other air-conditioning and refrigeration purposes, boilers , lube oils Electrical engineering Transformer oils and other instruments Electronics Manufacture of PCB Plastic engineering Reactions conditions, ABS plastic and alloys Chemical engineering Reaction conditions instrumentation, plant utility, chemical reaction engineering and pollution.

4.

4.0 Metallurgy :

16

07

29

4.1 Types of metals & properties 4.2 General metallurgical processes 4.3 Metallurgy of iron- extraction of iron by blast furnace 4.4 Classification of steel Based on its carbon content and its applications. Properties of cast iron, wrought iron and steel. Effects of elements on properties of steel 4.5 Heat treatment of steel Hardening tempering, annealing and normalizing 4.6 Metallurgy of aluminum by Halls process.

Applications

Civil engineering Engineering material Mechanical engineering Manufacturing of engineering tools and machine parts Electrical engineering Electrical engineering materials Electronics PCB and parts of machines Plastic engineering Machines and reinforced plastics Chemical engineering Metals for construction of plant utilities

5.

5.0 Alloys :

09

02

30

5.1 Definition and purposes of alloying 5.2 Methods of preparation of alloys 5.3 Properties, composition and application of certain non ferrous alloys. (i) Duralumin (iv) Alnico (vii) Brass (ii) Magnalium (v) Babbit metal (viii) Bronze (iii) Monel metal (vi) Gun metal

Applications

Civil engineering Engineering material Mechanical engineering Material sciences Electrical engineering Soldering and welding Electronics Thermocouple and soldering Plastic engineering Alloys and moulds Chemical engineering Petrochemicals , material of construction, chemical process technology

6.

6.0 Corrosion : 6.1 Definition and types of Corrosion

18

07

31

6.2 Mechanism of corrosion 6.3 Factors affecting corrosion 6.4 Methods of prevention of corrosion. (i) Applying protective coatings on the surface of metal by hot dipping galvanizing and tinning. Metal cladding. Electroplating. Spraying. Sherardizing.

(ii) (iii) (iv) (v)

Applications

Civil engineering Building repair and maintenance, concreting Mechanical engineering Selection of materials and prevention against corrosion Electrical engineering Dam conditions, maintenance of appliances, transmission of cables Electronics Machine parts and machine frames Plastic engineering Fiber reinforced plastics, bridges Chemical engineering Chemical process technology, pollution, material of construction

7.

7.0 Protective Coatings :

09

02

32

7.1 Paints 7.2 Characteristics of good paint 7.3 Constituents of paints and their applications 7.4 Varnishes 7.5 Types & characteristics of varnishes 7.6 Applications

Applications

Civil engineering Engineering materials Mechanical engineering Material sciences Electrical engineering Electrical instruments & materials Electronics PCB making Plastic engineering Galvanizing , electroplating & plastics paints Chemical engineering Chemical process technology, pollution, material of construction

33

SECTION II

8.

8.0 Water : 8.1 Impurities in natural water, physical and chemical characteristics of drinking water. 8.2 Hard water - Expression and estimation of hardness of water 8.3 Examples on the removal of hardness of water 8.4 Disadvantages of hard water in domestic industrial applications. Boiler feed water Disadvantages due to hard water in the boiler 8.5 Methods of softening hard water. (i) Deionization process. (ii) Calgon process. (iii) Soda ash process. (iv) Permulite Zeolite process disadvantages of hard water in domestic and industrial applications. 8.6 Sterilization of water chlorination + ozonisation 8.7 Sewage disadvantages & treatment Applications Civil Engineering Concreting Mechanical Engineering Hydraulics, Boilers and Engines Electrical Engineering Maintenance of machines, Batteries and Inverters Electronics Water Base Indicators Plastic Engineering Estimation and Manufacture of Resins Chemical Engineering Plant Utility, Heat Transfer Operations, Pollution and Pollution 34

22

09

Control

Practice : i) Determination of hardness of water ii) Determination of chloride content of water

9.

9.0 Fuels : 9.1 Definition and classification of fuels 9.2 Calorific value of fuel units and definition 9.3 Coal types and analysis of coal. i) proximate ii) Ultimate analysis 9.4 Characteristics of a good fuel 9.5 Crude petroleum catalytic cruding fractional distillation of crude petroleum. Knocking of petrol in internal combustion engine and octane number. 9.6 Gaseous fuel Calorific value, composition and applications of i) water gas ii) LPG iii) Coal gas

18

08

iv) Producer gas v) Natural gas

Applications Civil Engineering Manufacturing of bricks and Preparation of Concrete mixtures Mechanical Engineering Thermodynamics, thermal engines, Power Engines Electrical Engineering

35

Power generating stations Electronics Preparation of spare parts of machines Plastic Engineering Soldering and Welding Chemical Engineering Plant Utility, Petrochemicals

10.

10.0 Lubricants : 10.1 Definition and types of lubricants 10.2 Types of lubrication fluid film lubrication Boundary lubrication, extreme pressure lubrication 10.3 Properties of lubricants. i) Degree of acidity ii) Saponification number iii) Viscosity iv) Viscosity index v) Flash and fire point vi) Pour point + Cloud point. Working of Penskey Martins apparatus to determine flash and fire point. Working of redwood viscometer to determine viscosity.

18

08

Applications Civil Engineering Selection of lubrication for civil work and small machines Mechanical Engineering I.C. Engines, other types of Engines, Machines Electrical Engineering

36

Maintenance and working of machines Electronics Maintenance of machines and its parts Plastic Engineering Silicon release and mould release agents Chemical Engineering Chemical Process Technology, Plant Utility, Petrochemicals and unit operations.

10.4 Functions and Engineering applications of lubricants Practice : Demonstration of following experiments : i) ii) iii) 11. Abel flashmeter Redwood viscometer Penskey Marteins apparatus 10 04

11.0 Polymer Chemistry : 11.1 Plastics Definition types of plastics 11.2 Properties of plastics 11.3 engineering application of plastics 11.4 Rubber natural and synthetic rubber properties elasticity, abrasion resistance Tack industrial 11.5 Applications of rubber.

Applications Civil Engineering Preparation of Plumbing machines parts, taps, washers etc.

37

Mechanical Engineering Manufacturing Processes Electrical Engineering Preparations of Electric wires and cables Electronics Preparations of PCB and wires of machines. Plastic Engineering Plastic Technology, Packaging, Co-polymer of Plastics and Additives. Chemical Engineering Chemical Process Technology, Petrochemicals

12.

12.0 Environmental Chemistry : 12.1 Causes of pollution air pollution types of air pollutants. Gases sulphur dioxide, sulphur trioxide carbon monoxide, nitrogen dioxide, carbon dioxide, control of air pollution. 12.2 Water pollution : Sources of water pollution, methods of preventing water pollution. 12.3 Radioactive pollution 12.4 Noise pollution 12.5 Disadvantages of pollution 12.6 Control of Pollution

14

03

38

Applications Civil Engineering Drainage and Water Supply, Sewage Treatment Mechanical Engineering Thermodynamics and I.C. Engines Electrical Engineering Recycling of Electrical Goods Electronics Recycling of Electronic Goods Plastic Engineering Recycling of Plastics, Pollution control, Chlorofluoro Carbons and Decrease of carbons in Atmosphere Chemical Engineering Pollution Control and Waste Disposal, Plant Utility And Petrochemicals.

Total Number of Marks=82; Theory Hours= 32; Practical Hours= 64

6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING): 1. Theory topics and practice experiments should be done simultaneously. This will help the students to understand the topics. 2. Question papers for the periodical test should cover the topics which have been taught. To test the understanding. 7. REFERENCE : Sr.No. Author Title Publishers & Address

39

1.

Jain and Jain

Chemistry of Engineering Materials

Dhanpat Rai Publishing Co. New Delhi Everest Publishing House, Pune Satya Prakashan, New Delhi

2. 3.

Narkhede & Thatte Mahadeokar & Dr. U.P. Kodgire B.S. Godbole

Engineering Chemistry Chemistry for Engineering students

4.

Applied Chemistry

40

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS

Course : Plastics Engineering Subject : Fundamentals of Computer &networking system Group : Core C*

Semester: I
Duration : 16 weeks

Code: CA-54 Compulsory

2.TEACHING & EXAMINATION SCHEME Teaching Scheme Theory Hrs Per Wk. Pract Hrs per wk 2 4 Tut Hrs per wk 6 20 50 50 120 Hrs. Credits Paper N/P Mks Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks TH Reduced to SessionalM arks T/ W Pract Total

3. RATIONALE: This subject envisages to make the students know the fundamentals of computer systems and its organization. It will enable the students to comprehend the organization and working of various units of personal computer system for storing and processing information. It will also help the students to have hands on experience of operating systems and different application software used for office automation, day to day problems sharing in particular for creating business documents, data analysis graphical representations and business presentations. It also deals with basics of Internet technology available services internet connectivity and accessing information on internet. The student will also familiarize themselves with case study on Linux o.s., its design architecture, command structures, utilities and Linux. 4. OBJECTIVES: The student will be able to: 1. 2. Get familiarized with computerization. Utilize computers in engineering /technical field. 41

3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8.

Use computer concepts for Microsoft applications Promote Computer Literacy and Programming Skills. Made to expose towards computer area. Learn networking concepts Operate Internet/e-mail facility Study of Linux as Operating System and Shell Programming.

5. DETAILED CONTENTS : Chapter 1 Content Marks 20 1.0 Fundamentals of Computer concepts 1.0 To acquaint with computer Hardware and Software, To get familiar with various operating system (DOS); 1.2 To use DOS internal commands ;To familiarise with DOS external commands; 1.3 To study of computer specifications PC,PC-XT, PC-AT, Pentium and its applications, 1.4 General architecture of computers; Computer peripherals ( I/O Device ),CD player , Storage units , floppy diskette , printers and output peripherals; 1.5 General computer terms, computer software, applications software, operating systems, utilities packages, languages, advantages of software and application packages. Practice: 1. Study of Computer hardware and peripherals 2.0 Introduction to Windows: 2.1 Structure of a Window, Basic techniques for working in Windows. 2.2 Using Menus 2.3 Working with A dialogue box, Type of Options 2.4 Starting Windows , Task Bar, Start Menu Practice: 1. Study of DOS Internal and External Commands 2.Getting started with Windows by using different menus and working with dialogue box 3. Study of Control panel , Screen saver and Help commands using Windows 10 Hours 06

2.

05

42

3.

3.0 Introduction to WORD package 3.1 Starting Word; The Word Screen; Getting to Word Document: 3.2 Typing and Editing : Editing text, Copying and Moving, Typing Special Characters (Symbols ); 3.3 Some common features: Changing the case of text, Moving & copying text with drag and drop, Justifying text. 3.4 Creating bulleted & numbered lists, Arranging and moving between open documents. 3.5 Finding and replacing, formatting. 3.6 Using the spell checker, Checking grammar. Practice: 1. Creating, Editing and Saving a document , Table using Word package creating 2. Document with Table ,editing using special characters & saving. 3. Study of tool bar menus like Standard , Formatting , Tables and Borders 4. Study of spell check , find , replace , go to , page setup , print preview and print commands. 4.0 Concepts of POWER POINT 4.1 What is Business graphics : Types of Business Graphics, How to make an effective presentation, 4.2 Physical aspects of presentation; A Presentation Graphics package ; 4.3 Creating a presentation : creating a Title slide, Creating a Graph, Creating Tables, Make Organization Chart, To Save and close presentation; Working with Tools: Create , Edit, Move, Delete , Resize , Format text object, Working with Graphics tools; 4.4 Slide show Practice: 1. Creating a new presentation and getting acquainted with various menus like FILE, EDIT, VIEW, INSERT, FORMAT, TOOLS, SLIDESHOW 2 Choosing Auto Layout and working with tools and to prepare a slide show 3. To study special effects using one slide show demonstration

15

02

15

02

5. 0 Fundamentals of EXCEL 5.1 Starting EXCEL: What is a spreadsheet creating & editing spreadsheet, modifying the sheet. 5.2 Study of Toolbars, Formula bar and Status bar. 5.3 Inserting Header and footer, cells, rows, columns, worksheet. 43

15

02

5.4 Formatting individual cells row, column, sheet, manipulating data by using Sort. 5.5 Saving and Retrieving saved worksheet. Practice: 1.Creating Spread Sheet for various combination of computational tables. SECTION-II 6.0 Linux Fundamentals 6.1 Linux Fundamentals:- Basics of Unix and Linux. 6.2 Multi-User and Multitasking capacities of Linux, change of password, the file types, structure of file system, important directories of the file system. Practice: 1.Linux basic commands. 2.Linux Advanced commands 7.0 Introduction to Shell Programming : 7.1 What is Shell 7.2 Tools for working with Linux and Shell programming, Function of Shell 7.3 Access permission of file in Linux, editing files with V1, important commands related to V1 editor. 7.4 Introduction to Bash Shell Basics, Shell Bash variables, basics scripts element (input/output). 7.5 Simple Shell Programs. Practice: 1.CREATING FILE USING V1 editor, editing, saving file and quit from V1 editor. 2. Study of different run levels. 3. Shell programming-I 4. Shell programming-II. 5. Study of KDE environment 8.0 Networking and LAN commands 8.1 Network Concept and classification; 8.2 Local Area Network(LAN) : LAN Topology, LAN Software/ Operating System. 8.3 LAN commands and elementary Administrative commands like ATTACH, BROADCAST CAPTURE, LOGIN, LOGOUT, MAP, REVOKE, RIGHTS, SYSCON, SYSTIME. Practice: 1. Networking concepts and LAN commands. 2.Introduction to administrative command like Create Users, Mapping , Assigning , etc.

25

06

24

05

20

02

9.0 Introduction to INTERNET : 9.1 What is INTERNET, Application of INTERNET 9.2 E-mail, TELNET, WWW, Study of various search engine using LYNX, LOGIN PROCEDURE. 9.3 Study of INTERNET EXPLORER, Creating mailing account, Difference between SHELL and TCP/IP account. 9.4 Surfing using WORLD WIDE WEB information relating to employment, education, alumni. Practice: 1. Internet terms , Use of Shell account and study of mailing , Software to send & receive mail on

20

02

44

Hard Disk. 2. To study internet explorer package & retrieve education related information downloading procedure. from TCP/IP account and

Note:- Minimum of twelve experiments must be performed /completed in journal for approval of term work acceptance other than the 75% requirement of attendance.

Sr. No. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9.

Main Topics Fundamentals of Computer concepts Introduction to Windows Introduction to WORD package Concepts of POWER POINT Fundamentals of EXCEL Linux Fundamentals Introduction to Shell Programming Networking and LAN commands Introduction to INTERNET

No. of Contact Hrs. 06 05 02 02 02 06 05 02 02 _____ Total 32

Marks 20 10 15 15 15 25 24 20 20 ____ 164

Weightage % #M/E/D 12 07 09 09 09 16 14 12 12 _____ 100% E E M M M M M M E _____ #

(# M=Most Essential,

E=Essential,

D=Desirable)

Section I 1. Fundamentals of Computer Concepts 2. Introduction to Windows 3. Introduction to Word Package 4. Concepts of POWER POINT 5. Fundamentals of EXCEL Section II 6. Linux Fundamentals 7. The File System in Linux 8. Introduction to Shell Programming. 9. Networking and LAN Commands 10. Introduction to INTERNET. 45

Total Theory Hours = 32 Hrs Total Practical Hours = 64 Hrs

List of Practicals : 1. 2. 3. Study of Computer hardware and peripherals Study of DOS internal and external commands i) Getting started with windows by using different menus and working with dialogue box ii) Study of control panel, Screen saver and HELP commands using windows. i)Creating , Editing and Saving a document, Table using Word package creating Document with table , editing using special characters and saving. ii) Study of tool bar menus like Standard, Formatting, Tables and Borders iii) Study of spell check, find, replace, go to, page setup, print preview and print commands. i) Creating a new presentation and getting acquainted with various menus like FILE, EDIT, VIEW, INSERT, FORMAT, TOOLS, SLIDESHOW ii) Choosing Auto layout and working with tools to prepare a slideshow iii) to study special effects using one slide show demonstration Creating spreadsheet for various combinations of computational tables. LINUX basic commands LINUX Advance commands Creating file using editor, editing, saving file & quit from editor. Study of different levels. Shell programming I Shell programming II Study of KDE environment Networking, concepts & LAN commands Introduction to administrative commands like create users, Mapping, Assigning etc Internet terms, Use of shell account, and study of mailing, Software to send & receive mail on harddisk. To study Internet explorer package and retrieve education related information from TCP/IP account and downloading procedure.

4.

5.

6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17.

Note : Minimum of twelve experiments must be performed/completed in journal for approval of termwork acceptance other than the 75% requirement of attendance. 6. REFERENCE BOOKS :

46

Sr. No. 1

Author

Title

Edition

Year of Publication

Publishers & address

Hunt & Shelly.

Computer and Common sense Computer Fundamentals PC Guide for Windows ( Prentice hall) (ITC Publication / Galgotia publication)

2 3

V. Rajaraman

Galgotia.

Learning Word 6.0 for Windows step-by-step Linux: The computer reference 5/E Unleashed Linux Mastering MS Office BPP Publication Prentice-Hall

Preilerson

6 7

U.D. Black

Data Communications and Distributed Networks

47

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course: Plastics Engineering Subject: Engineering Drawing I Group: Core C* Semester : I
Duration : 16 Weeks

Code : ME-16 Compulsory

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME:

Teaching Scheme Theory Hrs Per Week 02 Practical Hrs per Week 06

Credits

Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Paper Hrs NP Mks TH Sessional T/ W Oral Total

08

01

100

80

20

50

50

200

3. RATIONALE: Engineering drawing is a language of engineers. It is classified as engineering science subject. It describes scientific facts, principles and technique of drawing in order to visualize and express the ideas and to convey the instructions through drawings without ambiguity. In engineering drawing I, student will study concept of orthographic projections, isometric projection, isometric view, ideas of two dimensional and three dimensional objects, oblique, projections, curves etc.

4. OBJECTIVES: Engineering drawing helps in understanding design of parts, assembly, structure etc. used in engineering field. It supports technology and technical subjects. By achieving visualization and drawing skills, the student will successfully discharge his role on shop floor, design department and inspection department etc.

48

5. DETAILED CONTENTS: Chapter Content SECTION-I 01 1.0 Introduction : 1.1 Importance of Engineering Drawing for the study of technical courses 1.2 Drawing instruments, types of lines and dimensioning 03 (lettering and numbering for term work or assignment) Practice : 09 1. A2 size sheet to be drawn containing four problems on letter lines and dimensioning techniques. 2. Home Assignments: One sheet containing four problems 02 Marks Hours

02

2.0 Principle, Planes and Quadrants: 2.1 Concept of principle planes and quadrants 2.2 I and III angle method of projections

02

03

3.0 Orthographic Views : 3.1 Projections of various objects having flat and curved surfaces using 1st and 3rd angle projection method. Practice: 1.One sheet on orthographic projection for objects with linear features 2. Home Assignments: One sheet containing four problems

02

12

04

4.0 Conversion of Pictorial View : 4.1 Conversion of pictorial views in to non-sectional

20

05

49

orthographic views. The objects may have slots, holes cavities etc. Practice: 1. One sheet with non sectional orthographic views for the objects with curvilinear features. 2. Home Assignments: One sheet containing four problems 12

05

5.0 Oblique Projections : 5.1 Oblique projections of curvilinear feature on non oblique plane only. Practice: 1.One sheet having four problems of oblique projection for the curvilinear features on non oblique plane. 2. Home Assignments: One sheet containing four problems

30

04

12

06

6.0 Engineering curves : 6.1 Cycloidal curves: Cycloid, epicycloids, hypocycloid (Simple cases) 6.2 Involute of circle and polygon (simple cases) 6.3 Helix on cylinder (not on cone) Practice:

30

04

1. One sheet with four Problems containing cycloid, epicycloids, hypocycloid , Involute and Helix. 2. Home Assignments: One sheet containing four problems

12

SECTION-II

50

07

7.0 Conversion of Pictorial View in Sectional Orthographic: 7.1 Conversion of pictorial views with cutting plane into sectional orthographic projection (full section only) Practice: 1. Four problems on sheet( full section plane) 2. Home Assignments: One sheet containing four problems

20

04

12 08 8.0 Isometric Views and Projections: 8.1 Isometric Views and Projections of linear and curvilinear features. Practice: 1. One sheet with four problems on Isometric view having linear and curvilinear features. 2. On sheet with four problems on Isometric projection having linear and curvilinear features. 3. Home Assignments: One sheet containing four problems 12 40 05

09

9.0 Engineering Curves: 9.1 Ellipse: Oblong, arcs of circle and concentric circle method. 9.2 Parabola: Eccentricity and rectangular methods. 9.3 Hyperbola : Eccentricity and rectangular methods. Practice: 1. Four problems on Ellipse Parabola and Hyperbola 2. Home Assignments: One sheet containing four problems

20

04

12

51

6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING) :

In depth study and understanding of the subject will be implemented by adoption of the following strategy : 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Theory Teaching Plan Term Work Plan for practical giving problems to draw in the class. Home assignment to practice at home Conduct of three periodical test Use of OHP models and charts during theory class and practical periods

7. REFERENCE BOOKS : Sr. No. 1. Author Title Edition 14th Year of Publication 2000 Publishers & Address Rupalee Pub.Opp. Amul Dairy, Court Rd, Anand 2. R.K. Dhawan Engineering drawing 2nd 2001 S.Chand & Co.Ltd., Ram Nagar New Delhi-110 055 3. R.K. Dhawan Machine drawing 2nd 2001 S.Chand & Co. Ltd ,Ram Nagar New Delhi-110 055 4. M.L. Dabhade Engineering Graphics 4th 1995 Mrs.VA.Velhankar 1030, Model Colony, B-12,Akash Ganga Pune-411 016

N.D.Bhatt and Panchal

Geometrical and Machine drawing

52

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

(1) SUBJECT DETAILS Course : Plastics Engineering Subject : Workshop Technology Group : C* Semester : I
Duration : 16 Weeks

Code : ME-26 Compulsory

(2) TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME : Scheme of Instructions and Periods per Week L PD T Cr No. of papers, duration and Marks NP Hrs Mks SSL Scheme of Examination Scheme L/Pr/Cr Th paper T/W Prac Oral Total

50

50

100

055

(3) RATIONALE : Production is a value adding activity, where raw material is converted into finished goods, by using different resources like man, machine, rnaterial,methods.etc. Handling of different tools & equipments is a part of production system. So students should be aware of methods of handling of different tools and safe practices. This subject deals with identification of tools, its applications, precautions, handling procedures, etc. (4) OBJECTIVES : 1) The students will be able to understand workshop activities. 2) They will be able to select right tools and right manufacturing processes for performing the job correctly 3) They will be able to use different fitting tools like Files, hacksaws, hammers, Try square, chisel (crosscut chisel),centre punch etc and carpentry tools like cross-cut saw, jack plate,firmen chisel, rasp file, marking gauge,mallet,scriber etc. 4) They will be able to read dimensions and able to do marking required for making the job. 53

5) Practical 5 periods per week (two times)

Title Hrs 1)Demonstration of carpentry tool (25) & One carpentry joints 2) One pattern (25) 3) Demonstration of fitting tools (15) & One job of drilling ahd tapping 4) One job of keywy (15) (15) Sawing/filing Total -80 Assignment:(1) Notebook containing the procedure and the diagram of above jobs (2) Notebook containing write-up from Workshop practices TTTI Bhopal book on above hand tools. Scraper and Small Tools 11.1 Use of scraper and material used for making a scraper 11 .2 Types of Scraper 11.3 Scraping process 11.4 Precautions 11 .5 Small tools such as spanner, plier, prick punch, center punch, and screw driver with its applications (5) PRACTICALS : Sr No 1 Title Carpentry : Two Carpentry Joints, two patterns and one simple job involving wood Turning 2 Fitting : 1) Two exercises in fitting 2) One job of drilling and tapping 3) One job of chipping Total 80 45 Hrs 35

(6) IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING): (i)Lectures. (ii)Transparencies/Charts 54

(iii)Practical Jobs In Workshop (iv)Attending seminars on safety

(7) REFERENCE BOOKS: Sr.No. Author Title Year of Publication 1997 Publishers & Address Media Promoters & Publishers Dhanpatrai & Sons

1.

S. K.Hajra Choudhary B.S.Raghuwansh i W.A.J. Chapman

Elements of Workshop Technology A course in Workshop Technology Vol I Workshop Technology Vol I,II,III

2.

1997

3.

1998

Viva Books (P) Ltd

55

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

DISCIPLINE: PLASTICS ENGG. FULL TIME

w.e.f. batch admitted June, 2008 (Progressively)

SEMESTER: SECOND

TEACHING & EXAMINATION SCHEMES

Effective from the Academic Term July/November 2008

Sr No

Subject

Subject Code

Scheme of Instructions and Periods per week

No.of papers, duration and marks

Scheme of Examination

Gr

Schem e L/P/Cr

Cr

NP

Hrs

Mks

SSL Paper

T/W

PR

OR

Tot al 100 B* 202

Development of Generic skill Mathematics-II Physics Applied Mechanics

DG-1

01

03

100

20

80

2 3 4

MA-25 SC-17 AM-16

3 4 3

4 2

1 -

4 8 5

01 01 01

03 03 03

100 100 100

20 20 20

80 80 80

25 25

50 -

100 175 125

B* B* C*

404 448 325

5 6

Engineering Drawing-II Fabrication Technology TOTAL

ME-36 ME-46

2 2 16

4 1 0

6 6

8 6 33

01 01

04 03

100 100

20 20

80 80

50 25

50 50

200 175 875

C* C*

268 246

06 PAPERS

TOTAL PERIODS = 19 * Compulsory

TOTAL MARKS = 875

L- Lecture Period P- Practical Period (1) Unless stated, T.W. will be assessed by the Internal examiner based on considering the continuous assessment by the concerned internal faculty (2) Unless stated, Practical, Practical/Oral (P/O), oral will be jointly by the internal and external examiners. D- Drawing Practice Period NP- No.of Papers Mks - Marks

SSL- Sessional T/W- Term Work Pract- Practical Cr- Credit

56

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS Course: Plastics Engineering Semester: II

Subject: Development of Generic Skills

Code :DG-1

Group: Basic B*

Compulsory

2.Teaching and Examination Scheme Scheme of Instructio ns & Periods per Week No of Papers, Duratio n& Marks Scheme of Examination

Sessional Work

Prac. Or Drg.

Term Work

Tutorial

Lecture

Paper

Subject Developme nt of Generic Skill

E x a m

1.3 Hrs, 100 Mar ks

Total

57

100

303

20

80

Scheme L.Pr./Cr.

P r a c t .

Detailed Syllabus Ref. No.

2. RATIONALE The skills of Project Management have become important in all types of business and at all levels of work hierarchy. The purpose of development of Generic Skills is to develop the necessary skills, which will make students confident and competent in managing and executing engineering projects. 3. OBJECTIVES Over a period of time it has been observed that effectively of polytechnic students, their utility at work place can be enhanced by imparting generic skills right from entry in the polytechnic. The generic skills are life skills, they are lifelong skills, whose edge needs to be sharpened every moment. The content is divided into 4 logical units: 1. 2. 3. 4. Information Communication Skills Self Development Task Management

It is designed by keeping self in focus with a clear objective of developing Generic Skills, to enhance the capabilities in the field of searching, assimilating and using information on job. Developing self and managing given tasks, finally to present himself as a technomenger.

It is an effort to develop student that enables him to be successful in finding a practical and reaction solution to any problem he comes across. It covers more or less all aspects of life skills. The development of subject is progressively ascending parallel to development of study in polytechnic.

4. Theory Contents: 1. Information Sources (Periods:2hrs; Mks-10) Introduction, Types of Information sources, Print Media, Documentary Sources, NonDocumentary Sources, Non-Print Media, Electronic Media, Conclusion.

2. Information Centre

(Periods:2hrs; Mks-10)

Introduction, Classification, Services, Conclusion.

3. Procedure for Information Search (Periods:4hrs; Mks-20) 58

Introduction, Need of Approach, Types of Approach, Steps for Information Search, Preparation of Biographic Card, Preparation of Index Card, Conclusion.

4. Learning (Periods: 4hrs; Mks-20) Introduction, Concept of Learning, Basic Model of Learning, Principles of Learning, Conclusion.

5. Memory & Cognition (Periods: 4hrs; Mks-20) Introduction, Basic Concepts, Dual Store Model of Memory, Sensor register Characteristics, Attention,: Factors affecting attention, Figure Ground Rule, Working memory(WM); Characteristics of WM, Control Processes in WM, Long Term Memory in LTM: Characteristics of LTM, Control Processes in LTM, Organization of knowledge, Conclusion.

6. Meta Cognition & Study Strategies (Periods:4hrs; Mks-20) Introduction, Meta Cognitive Knowledge, Self Regulated Learning, Effective Learning and Study Strategies(Covert): Selective attention, Maintain Rehearsal, Meaning learning Reflection, Internal Organization, Elaboration-----** Visualization, Effective learning strategies: Effective reading, Effective listening, Notes Taking, Conclusion.

7. Learning on Job (Periods: 4hrs; Mks-20) Introduction, Definition, Identify General and Specific Skills, Workplace as a System, Types of System, Conclusion.

8. Learning Practical Skills (Periods: 2hrs; Mks-10) Introduction, Process of Performing the job, Domains of Learning Job, Conclusion.

9. Testing of Acquired Skills (Periods:2hrs; Mks-10) Introduction, Objectives, Process for Skill Analysis, Conclusion.

UNIT II COMMUNICATION SKILLS 10. Basis of Communication (Periods:2hrs; Mks-10) 59

Definition, Concept of Communication, Communication Cycle, Communication, Conclusion.

11. Techniques of Communication (Periods: 2hrs; Mks-10) Introduction, Oral Communication, Written Communication, Body Language, Conclusion.

S. No.

Main Topics

No of Contact Hrs 2

Marks

Weightage %

#M/E/D

Information sources Information Centre Procedure For Information Search Learning

10

10

20

11

20

11

Memory and Cognition Meta Cognition & Study Strategies Learning on Job Learning Practical Skills Testing of Acquired Skills

20

12

20

12

20

12

10

10

10

Basic of 2 Communication

10

60

11

Techniques of 2 Communication 32

14

Total

164

100%

(# M = Most Essential, E = Essential, D = Desirable)

Section I 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Information Sources Information Centre Procedure for Information Search Learning Memory & Cognition

Section II 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. Meta Cognition and Study Stratifies Learning on Job Learning Practical Skills Testing of Acquired Skills Basic of Communication Techniques of Communications

Total Theory Hours : 32 Hrs.

Reference Books: Learning to learn by Kenneth A. Kiewra Independent Study techniques by P.D. Kulkarni & B.B. Sharma

Additional References: 101 ways to better communication by Elizabeth Hieney.

61

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course: Plastics Engineering Subject: Mathematics II (MA-25) Group: Basic (B *) Semester: II
Duration: 16 Weeks

Compulsory

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Scheme of Instruction No of papers, and Periods per week duration and Marks L P D T Cr Np Hrs Mks SSL

Scheme of Examination

Scheme L/Pr.Cr.

Theory Paper 80

T/W

Pract

Oral

Total

100

20

100

404

3. RATIONALE: 1. 2. Creating aptitude for Mathematics of Higher Semesters Focusing attention of problem solving in liberal sense. This aspect should take care of (a) Intelligent combination of techniques. (b) Mathematization or mathematical modeling of problems involved in various branches of knowledge. 3. Nurturing the higher order mental process of logical reasoning with rigor and precision.

4. OBJECTIVES: There topics are introduced as 1. Prerequisite for many topics such as integral calculus, differential equations, Fourier series etc. to be studied later.

62

2. To introduce the applications commonly required.

5. DETAILED CONTENTS:

Chapter

Content

Marks

Hours

SECTION I

01

Co-ordinate Geometry 1.1 Straight line: Slope of a line; X and Y intercepts of a line, point of Intersection of two straight lines, Acute angle between intersecting lines, Perpendicular distance of a point from the line, distance between two parallel lines. 1.2 Circle: Centre-Radius form of an equation of a circle, General equation of a circle. 1.3 Equation of a chord, tangent and normal to any circle. 02 (24) 10 (82) 10 32 12 40

SECTION II

02.

Complex Number 2.1 Definition of a complex number 2.2 Elementary Operations 2.3 Polar form of a complex number, exponential form of a complex number 2.4 Argand diagram 02 02 04 02 06 06 14 06

63

3.

Vector Algebra 01 3.1 Sealars and Vectors 3.2 Addition of Vectors. 3.3 Dot product and cross product 3.4 Scalar triple product 3.5 Application: work done by a force, moment of a force about a point. Area of a parallelogram Area of a triangle .Volume of the Parallepiped 01 01 01 04 04 04 04 08 04

04.

Function

4.1 Values of a function, type of functions 4.2 Limits

02 04 (24)

10 16 (82)

6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING): Conducting lectures as per the teaching plan and conduction tutorials. 7. REFERENCE BOOKS: Sr. No. 1. Author Title Year of Publication 1998 Publishers & Address Pune Vidyarthi Graha Prakashan, Pune-30 2. G. V. Kumbhojkar Patel /Rawal & others Engineering Mathematics-I & II 1999 Jamnadas & Co

S. P. Deshpande

Mathematics for Polytechnic Students I & II

3.

Applied Mathematics-I

2002

Nirali Prakashan, Mumbai

64

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS : Course : Plastics Engineering Semester : II


Duration: 16 weeks

Subject : Physics Group : Basic B*

Code : SC 17 Compulsory

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME :

Teaching Scheme Theory Hrs. Per Week 04 Practical Hrs. Per Week 04

Credits

Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Paper Hrs . Np Mks 100 80 20 25 50 175 TH SSL T/W Pract Total

Scheme L/Pr/Cr

08

03

01

448

2. RATIONALE: The student has to attain a remarkable knowledge level regarding properties of materials and laws of Physics. This foundation is required at the First Year Diploma Level of various branches of Engineering and is laid by incorporating a Theory and Practical approach with due stress on practical application aspect of the subject. This is emphasized by widening scope for laboratory work, selecting such text and specialized reference books. 3. OBJECTIVES: After acquiring knowledge of Laws of Physics and co-relation of its principles, the Student will: (i) (ii) Be able to understand Application (of theoretical principles) to work Appreciate the importance of precision involved in measurements.

65

4. DETAILED CONTENTS: A. THEORY CONTENTS : Marks Unit: Introductory talk Period 04

To appreciate : Assertion of the statement which specifies relation between Engineering and Applied Physics. To understand Importance of implementing precision measurements.

Chapter: (i) Subject introduction with review of past work `Science`, Physics`, Matter and its structure, forms; `Physics` as science of measurement; unit; systemsCGS, MKS etc. multiplies and submultiples (ii) SI units and Standards- meter(m), kilogram (kg), second (s), degree Kelvin (K), candela (cd), ampere (A), mole

SECTION-I Marks Hours

Unit- I General Physics Chapter 1 : Elasticity 1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 Elasticity, perfectly elastic, plastic, rigid body. Stress, Strain, Hooke`s law; Modulus of elasticity. Young`s modulus, Bulk modulus, Rigidity modulus; Poisson`s ratio. Young`s modulus by Searle`s apparatus, constant of elasticity. by Searle`s method. 1.5 Elastic behavior of wire 1.6 Engineering applications. 1.7 Numerical problems. 66

26

08

Chapter 2: Viscosity 2.1 Viscosity, Streamline flow; critical Velocity. 2.2 Newton`s Formula; Coefficient of viscosity; `poise`. 2.3 Poiseuille`s equation, Poiseuille`s Method 2.4 Stokes` law; Stokes; formula; Stokes method. 2.5 Reynold`s number. 2.6 Applications. 2.7 Numerical problems

Unit-II Heat and Thermodynamics Chapter 3: Thermometry : 3.1 Zeroth law of thermodynamics. 3.2 Platinum resistance thermometer, Standard gas thermometer, Optical pyrometer

30

12

Chapter 4 Specific heats of gases Cp and Cv 4.1 Specific heat at constant pressure and at constant volumeMolar, In terms of enthalpy 4.2 Relation between Cp and Cv 4.3 Numerical problems

Chapter 5 Concepts of Thermodynamics 5.1 Heat and energy; Joule`s law; Mechanical equivalent of heat. 5.2 First law of thermodynamics 5.3 Isothermal and Adiabatic Processes

67

5.4 Thermodynamics processes- Reversible; Irreversible. 5.5 Cycle P-V diagram 5.6 Elementary ideas of heat engine 5.7 Concept of entropy

Chapter 6: Heat Transfer Conduction 6.1Heat conduction- idea of steady states; temperature gradient ; co-efficient of thermal conductivity. 6.2Thermal conductivity of a good conductor- Searle`s method 6.3Thermal conductivity of an insulator- lees method. 6.4Thermal conductivity of rubber tube by calorimetric 6.5Temperature of interface 6.6Numerical problems

30 Unit III Sound

10

Chapter 7 Simple Harmonic Motion (S.H.M.) 7.1 General equations of S.H.M.; Graphical representations; Characteristics of S.H.M. 7.2 Numerical problems

Chapter 8: Waves and Oscillations 8.1 Progressive waves(transverse and longitudinal)-equation. 8.2 Principle of superposition; Stationary waves. 8.3 Free oscillation and forced oscillations, resonance.

68

8.4 Vibrations of air column-velocity of sound by resonance tube closed at one end. 8.5 Vibrations in strings- frequency of A.C Supply by Sonometer 8.6 Numerical problems.

Chapter 9: Intensity of Sound 9.1 Loudness and phon, intensity, decibel, Logarithmic formula 9.2 Data for various sources of sound and their intensity in decibel.

Chapter 10 Acoustics and reverberation: 10.1 Reverberation, Sabine`s formula Conditions for good acoustics, Noise reduction and sound insulation Numerical problems 10.2 Ultrasonic-production and Application; Sonic, Subsonic, Supersonic.

SECTION-II 26 Unit IV Optics 06

Chapter 11 Photoelectricity: 11.1 Photoelectric effect- Planck`s hypothesis Einstein`s equation; Characteristics 11.2 Photocell- photo emissive; photo conductive; photovoltaic Applications Numerical problems

69

Chapter 12 Elementary ideas of Interference, Diffraction and Polarization 12.1 Interference Conditions for steady interference pattern, Thin films, Newton`s rings, optical flatness, Applications 12.2 Diffraction, Grating, Applications 12.3 Polarization, Polarimeter; Photoelasticity, Applications

30 Unit V Electricity and Magnetism

14

Chapter 13 Static electricity 13.1 Coulomb`s law; Electric field; Intensity, Electric line of force Flux density, Numerical problems, Potential; 13.2 Capacitance;` farad`;Principle of capacitor, Capacitor; Parallel plate capacitor; Combinations: Capacitors In Series , In Parallel; Energy of capacity; Numerical problems.

Chapter 14 Current Electricity 14.1 Specific resistance; Ohm`s law as applied to complete circuit- e.m.f. and p.d. 14.2 Wheatstone`s network and Wheatstone`s bridge (W.B.) (metre bridge) Post Office Box (P.O.B.) 14.3 Potentiometer 14.4 Application 14.5 Numerical Problems.

70

Chapter 15 Electromagnetism 15.1 Current carrying conductor in the magnetic field, ampere the SI Unit of current. 15.2 Rectangular coil carrying current placed in uniform magnetic field, Galvanometer-Moving coil Mirror, Current Sensitivity. 15.3 Principle of Shunt, Ammeter, Voltmeter.

Chapter 16 Magnetism 16.1 Magnetic materials; Dia, Para and Ferromagnetism; Modern concept of magnetism. 16.2 Susceptibility,Magnetic hysteresis; Magnetic shielding. 16.3 Applications.

Chapter 17 Thermoelectricity 17.1 Thermocouple, Seebeck and Peltier effect; thermo e.m.f vs temperature relation. 17.2 Thermocouple as thermometer

30 Unit VI: Modern Physics:

10

Chapter 18 Bohr`s Theory for hydrogen atom 18.1 Bohr`s postulates 18.2 Radii of orbits and energies; Ryderg constant; Bohr model-Energy level diagram for hydrogen atom and spectral series.

Chapter 19 Crystal Structure 71

19.1 Crystalline and Amorphous solids, , Unit cell space-lattice cubic crystal structures- simple cubic(S.C), Body centred cubic (B.C.C), Face centred cubic (F.C.C),Atomic radius Co-ordination number, Number of atoms per unit cell; Atomic radius, Packing density.. 19.2 Atomic planes and spacing, Miller indices.

Chapter 20 Elementary ideas of Lasers and Masers 20.1 Introduction related to acronym Spontaneous and stimulated (Induced) emission, Essential requirements of laser- Active medium, Resonant cavity, Pumping. 20.2 Ammonia maser, Ruby Laser; Helium Neon Laser. 20.3 Energy and momentum of laser photon, Properties and applications. 20.4 Holography .

Chapter 21 Band theory of solids ; Semiconductors 21.1 Energy bands in solids and classification of materials in to conductorsm semiconductors and insulators. 21.2, semiconductors Intrinsic ; Extrinsic P Type and N Type; P-N junction.

Chapter 22 Elementary ideas of Fibre optics and Superconductivity 22.1Total internal reflection and critical angle; wave guide for light, Optical fibre- Step index, Graded index ; Applications. 22.2Principle of Superconductivity Zero ohmic resistance; critical field; Meissner effect; Super conducting state, materials, properties and applications Section I : Surface Tension and Capillarity Section II : Non destructive testing (N.D.T) THEORY : Introductory talk 04 HRS (INCLUDING MEASUREMENTS & UNITS) #M/E/D UNIT NO TOPICS NO OF CONTACT HOURS 08 12 72 MARKS WEIGHTAGE

I II

General Physics Heat &

26 30

15 18

M E

Thermodynamics Sound Optics Electricity & Magnetism VI Modern Physics TOTAL # M : Most Essential E : Essential D : Desirable III IV V

10 06 14 10 64

30 26 30 30 172

17 15 18 17 100

E E M D

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS Experiments to be performed : Section-I (ANY 09) 1 2 3 4 Use of Measuring Instruments Vernier Callipers, Micrometer Screw Gauge, Spherometer Elastic Constants by Searles Method Youngs Modulus by Searles Apparatus Surface Tension by Capillary Rise Method OR Viscosity by Poiseuilles Method ORViscosity by Stokes Method. Thermal Conductivity of a Good Conductor by Searles Apparatus Ratio of Specific Heats Cp/Cv by Clement and Desormes Apparatus Thermal Conductivity of Rubber Tube by Calorimetric Method. Thermal Conductivity of an Insulator by Lees Method Velocity of Sound by Resonance. Velocity of Sound by C.R.O Frequency of A.C. Supply by Sonometer and Verification by C.R.O.

5 6 7 8 9 10 11

Section II (ANY 08) 12 13 14 Study of Spectrometer (Minimum Deviation and Refractive Index and Angle of Prism Wavelength of Laser Beam (He-Ne ) by Diffraction Grating. Specific Rotation by Polarimeter

73

15 16

J by Electrical Method and Specific Heat of Oil by Electrical Heating. Use of Wheatstones Bridge and Post Office Box (Resistance, Specific Resistance and Temp.Coefficient of Resistance). Use of Potentiometer (Principle, Comparison of e.m.f.s of Cells, Internal Resistance of Cell and Calibration of Voltmeter with the Principle COMPULSORY and ANY ONE of the Other Three). Wavelength of Light by Diffraction Grating Determination of Rydberg Constant. Study of Crystal Structure.

17

18 19 20

Demonstration Experiments : (ANY 07)

(i) (ii) (iii) (iv) (v) (vi) (vii) (viii) (ix) (x) (xi) (xii)

e.m.f. of a Thermocouple Spectra of Ionised Gases Poissons Ratio for Rubber Tube Study of Photocell Temperature of Flame (Optical Pyrometer) Hysteresis by C.R.O. Study of Newtons Rings Study of Para and Diamagnetism by Electromagnet Study of Ultrasonics Study of Photoelastic Bench Optical Principles of O.H.P Use of Precision Measuring Instruments (Dial Vernier, Dial Micrometer, Travelling Microscope etc.)

Term-Work :

74

Compulsory term-work on the list of experiments written in a journal and carrying 50 marks on timely submission basis specified at the index sheet of Physics Journal. Scheme of Practical Examination :

Each candidate will be examined in one experiment from among those prescribed in the syllabus. The duration of the experiment will be two hours Each candidate will be asked to draw by lots any two experiments (one from section-I and the other from section-II). Out of the experiments so drawn by him/her, he/she will be asked to prefer any one experiment which he/she will be able to perform with confidence. Change of experiment shall be discouraged and if absolutely necessary, 05 marks will be deducted for the same after due verification of the laboratory records of the candidate.

The performance of the candidate in the practical examination will be assessed out of 50 Marks as shown in the following scheme

Scheme of assessment :

(a) Connections, adjustment and Observations . 20 Marks (b) Circuit diagram, figures and tabulation 10 Marks (c) Formula, calculations and graphs if any ...10 Marks (d) Oral ... 5 Marks (e) Correct answer or appropriate result . 5 Marks ________ Total : 50 Marks

Each candidate will be jointly examined by both external and internal examiners

75

Certain demonstration experiments are coupled with certain conventional experiments during the examination. Marks allotted for demonstration experiments are 15 and marks for conventional experiments are 35. The conventional experiment is assessed out of 50 as mentioned under 4 in the above scheme and then converted out of 35. Assessment of a demonstration experiment is judged by answers (Oral or Written) given by candidate in front of the relevant demonstration set up. If any candidate is unable to draw a correct circuit diagram, the same may be given by the examiner on request so that the candidate may continue the experiment. However, five marks will be deducted for the same While assessing, the overall performance and the ability of the candidate to handle the apparatus independently, will be considered.

6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING) : 1. Theory- Lesson Plan 2. Practical Scheme of marking for T/W; Scheme of assessment for Pract. Exam. 7. (a) TEXT BOOKS : Sr. No. 1. Author Title Edition Year of Publication 181-96 2001 Reprint 2004 2. M.R. Shrinivasan Physics for Engineers Any 1976 New Age International S. Chand and Co. Ltd Publishers & Address Dhanpat Rai & Sons.

R.K.Gaur and S.L. Gupta

Engineering Physics

Any

3.

P.G. Kshirsagar and M. N. Avadhunulu Gambhir, Durgapal and Banerjee

A Text Book of Engineering Physics

Any

1992 Reprint 93, till 05

4.

Introductory Physics, Vols. 1, 2 and 3

Any

1972

Wiley Eastern

76

(b) REFERENCE BOOKS :

Sr.N o. 1.

Author

Title

Edition

Year of Publication

Publishers & Address Wiley Eastern.

Resnik and Halliday

Physics, Vols. 1 and 2

Any

1986

2.

B.L. Theraja.

Engineering Physics

Any

1062 Reprint 74-87 1975, 76,78,79,80,81,82,8 3

S. Chand & Co. Ltd

3.

B.L. Theraja.

Modern Physics

Any

1062 Reprint 74-87 1975,76,78,79,80,81 ,82,83

S. Chand & Co. Ltd

Manikpure

Applied Physics

2002

S.Chand Co Ltd New Delhi Central Techno Pub, Nagpur

S.P.Paranjpe

Applied Physics

2002

77

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course : Plastics Engineering SEMESTER :II


Duration : 16 weeks

Subject : Applied Mechanics Group : C* Core

Code : AM-16 Compulsory

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Credit s Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks

Paper Theory Hrs. per week Tutorial Hrs per week Practical Hrs. per week

Hr s.

Np

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract /Oral

Total

03

--

02

04

03

01

100

80

20

25

--

125

3. RATIONALE: Applied Mechanics is the study of forces and their effect on moving or stationery bodies Also the concept of Mechanics will be useful to understand the further subjects materials and structure, analysis of structures and design. 4. OBJECTIVES: The students will be able to (1) Understand the force/force system and their effect on a body. (2) Apply the concept of mechanics to real situation. (3) Build the pre-requisite of higher semester subject related to designs

78

5. DETAILED CONTENTS:

Chapter

Content

Periods

Marks

SECTION-1

1.0 Introduction to Mechanics. 1.1 Mechanics definition, classification, Statics & Dynamics Kinematics, Kinetics 1.2 Fundamental Units of measurement (FPS, MKS, SI), derived Units, Conversion of units, Scalars & Vectors with examples 1.3 Definition of particle, body and rigid body, mass & weight.

02

06

2.0 Resolution Of Forces 04 2.1 Concept of force, definition, unit, graphical representation of force 2.2 Concept of systemof forces, non- Coplanar, coplanar, concurrent, Parallel, non-concurrent & non-parallel forces. 2.3 Resolution of a force into two components along any directions, 2.4 Resolution of a force into two components at right angles to each Other by analytical method. (Applications levers, chain & links, connected bodies like trains etc.) 3.0 Composition Of Forces . 3.1 Composition, Resultant of force 3.2 Law of parallelogram of forces, 3.3 Moment of force, couples lever arm, 3.4 .Varignons theorem 3.5 Resultant of coplanar concurrent, parallel, and non-concurrent, non parallel forces (Applications in.shafts, crane, joints of trusses, etc). 04

14

14

4.0 Equlilbrium 4.1 Definition of equilibrant, relation between Resultant and Equilibrant, Conditions of Equilibrium, Types of &equilibrium Stable, Unstable and Neutral equilibrium 4.2. Equilibrium of coplanar concurrent forces, Lami s theorem. 4.3 Equilibriuni of coplanar parallel forces and coplanar Non- concurrent Forces. 4.4 Analytical conditions of equilibrium for coplanar concurrent & Non concurrent forces. 79

06

20

(Application of crane stability, link mechanisms, inclined plane, wedges, anchor blocks for water pipe lines, balance, levers, pulley & blocks) Practicals (a) Simple roof truss (b) Bell crank lever (c) Levers of different types (d) Extension of Springs (e) Compression of springs

5.0 Beam Reactions 04 5.1 Types of supports (constraints),simple, roller, hinged & fixed. 5.2 Types of beams, simply supported, hinged & roller supported, Cantilever, Over hang beams. 5.3 Types of Loads, Point (Concentrated) Load, uniformly distributed load (UDL) ,Uniformly Varying load (U V L)* 5 4 Problems on above combination of loads (Applications like bearings of shafts, guy, rocker and roller supports of railway bridges) * no problems UVL

14

6.0 Centre of gravity 04 6.1 Center of gravity of solids, centroid of plane laminas,definition, 6.2 Concept of parallel forces applied to find C g, and centroid, centroidal/c g axes of a body/lamina, c g / centroid of basic regular shapes. 6.3 Application like floating bodies, dams & retaining wall sections beams columns sections (rolled steel), simple and built up sections (Applications like floating bodies, dams, retaining walls, columns etc.) Practical: (a) Centroid of Plane Laminas

14

SECTION II

7.0 Friction 04 7.1 Definition, types of friction, Static friction, dynamic friction 7.2 .Fundamental laws of static friction. Coefficient of friction. Cone of friction. Angle of friction, Angle of repose, Rolling friction 7.3 Study of inclined plane wedge and block system, ladder friction. (Application in clutches, Brakes, Dynamometers, journals, Belt & Rope drives,stator & Rotor in electric motors, Bearings.) Practicals: (a) Friction between wooden surfaces (b) Friction between wooden surfaces and glass, metal surfaces

14

80

8.0 Rectilinear Motion 04 8.1 Definition of kinematics, rectilinear motion displacement, speed, Velocity, acceleration. 8.2 Equation of rectilinear motion with uniform acceleration 8.3 Velocity Time diagrams, motian t,aer gravity (Application to velocity of connecting rod, piston crank etc , V-T diagram for electric traction)

14

9.0 Force, mass and acceleration 03 11 Newtons laws of ttohon , ielation l*twecn foie mass and acceleration 1 2 Applications like motion of train on slopes etc 1 3 Concept of momentum & impulse, conservtjc,ri f momentum (Application like centrifugal devices, motion of train on slopess etc power hammer, pile driving, Fly presses etc)

10

10.0 Work, energy and power 04 10.1 Work done be a body, definition, application 10.2 Energy definition and types, Potential energy & Kinetic energy, conservation of energy, Applications like energy stored in a flywheel, water reservoir etc 10.3 Power definition, Applications to rated power of machine (motors) & efficiency calculations. (Application like energy stored in a fly wheel, water reservoir, power requirements of machines, efficiency calculation in machine)

14

11.0 Simple Lifting Machines (Application topic) 04 14 11.1 Definition: Mechanical Advantage, Velocity Ratio, Efficiency, Relation Between them, Friction in machine in terms of load & Effort. 11 2 Law of Machine, Maximum M A, Maximum efficiency Condition for reversibility of a machine 11.3. Study of machines Simple and Differential Axle & Wheel 11.4. Weston differential pulley block, Simple screw jack, Worm & Worm Wheel, Single & Double purchase crab winch, system of pulleys.

81

12.0 Graphics Statics . 05 12.1 Space diagram, Bows notation, 12.2 Law of Triangle of forces, Polygon of forces, Force/Vector diagram 12.3 Resultant and equilibrium of concurrent forces 12.4 Polar diagram, Funicular polygon 12.5: Resultant and equilibrium of non concurrent and non-parallel forces 12.6. Applications in finding reactions of beams Stresses in simple frames. Total 6. PRACTICALS : 48

16

164

Term Work consists of Journal containing minimum 10 experiments performed of the following in the Laboratory. 1) Extension/Compression of the spring. 2) Bell Crank Lever. 3) Two/Three Sheave Pulley Block. 4) Simple Screw Jack. 5) Single / Double Purchase Crab Winch. 6) Differential. Axle & Wheel. 7) Centroid Of Plane Lamina. 8) Slicer Leg & Derrick Crane. 9) Resultant of Non Concurrent Non Parallel Forces. 10) Friction 11) Jib Crane, 12) Graphic Statics 13) Moment Of Inertia of Fly Wheel 7. REFERENCE BOOK Sr. No. 1. Author Dhade & Jamdar R.S.Khurmi Title Edition 2nd 19th Year of Publication 2002 Publishers & Address Central Techno Publishers S.Chand & Company Ram Nagar, New Delhi

Applied Mechanics

2. 3.

Applied Mechanics Engineering Mechanics Statics & Dynamics Applied Mechanics Vol I & II Applied Mechanics

2001

A.K.Tayal

9th

1998

Umesh Publications

4 5.

Sunil M Deo M.D.Dayal

7th 1st

2004 2000

Nirali/Pragati Publications Mumbai Nandu Publishers

82

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS : Course: Plastics Engineering Semester : II


Duration : 16 Weeks

Subject: Engineering Drawing II Group: C*

Code : ME-36 Compulsory

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME :

Teaching Scheme Theory Hrs Per Week 02 Practical Hrs per Week 06 08 04 01 100 Credits Hrs NP Mks

Examination Scheme Th Sess T/W Prac Total

80

20

50

50

200

3. RATIONALE: Engineering drawing is a language of engineers. It is classified as engineering science subject. It describes scientific facts, principles and technique of drawing in order to visualize and express the ideas and to convey the instructions through drawings without ambiguity. In engineering drawing II students will study interpretation of give orthographic views to find out the missing views/sectional, no-sectional or orthographic views. It also gives concept for straight lines, planes and solids in space. They are introduced to various machine drawing by screw fastness keys and couplings. 4. OBJECTIVES : Engineering drawing helps in understanding design of parts, assembly, structure etc. used in engineering field. It supports technology and technical subjects. By achieving visualization and drawing skills, the student will successfully discharge his role on shop floor, design department and inspection department etc.

83

5. DETAILED CONTENTS : Chapter Content SECTION-I 01 1.0: Missing Views : 1.1 Given two views (f.v. t.v. or f.v.s.v.) deriving the third view-non sectional or sectional. 1.2 Full section 1.3 Half section 1.4 Offset section concept. Practice: 1.Two sheets with four problems each. 2. Home Assignments: Two sheet containing four problems 02 2.0 Projection of Straight Lines : 2.1 Projections of lines inclined to both the reference planes (no traces) Practice: 1. One sheet with four problems 12 2. Home Assignments: One sheet containing four problems 03 3.0 Projection of Planes : 3.1 Projection of planes regular polygons and circle. inclined to both the reference planes. Practice: 1. One sheet with four problems 2. Home Assignments: One sheet containing four problems 12 30 06 20 24 04 30 07 Marks Hours

SECTION II

04

4.0 Projections of Solids : 4.1 Projection of solids like prisms, pyramids, cylinders and cones with axis inclined to both the reference planes.

30

05

84

Practice: 1. One sheet with four problems 2. Home Assignments: One sheet containing four problems

12

05

5.0 Thread Profiles and Screw Fasteners : 5.1 Different profiles of threads 5.2 Conventional representations of left hand right hand threads, single and multistart square threads, external and internal threads. 5.3 Different types of nuts. 5.4 Different types of bolts. 5.5 Lock nuts (Castle, slotted nut, simonds nut etc) use of plane and spring washers. Practice: 1. One sheet with Problems on various screw fastners to be sketched by free hand. 2. Home Assignments: One sheet containing four problems

20

05

06 6.0 Keys and Couplings : 6.1 Detail and assembly drawing of different keys and couplings i.e. flange, oldhalm, flexible, universal etc. Practice: 30

15 05

12 1. One sheet with problems of keys and coupling to be sketched by free hand and problem on drawing of assembly of a coupling. 2. A problem of a coupling to draw the details from the assembly. 3. Home Assignments: One sheet containing four problems 09

6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING) : In depth study and understanding of the subject will be implemented by adoption of the following strategy :

85

1 Theory Teaching Plan 2 Term Work Plan for practical giving problems to draw in the class. 3 Home assignment to practice at home 4Conduct of three periodical test 3 5 Use of OHP models and charge during theory class and practical periods 7. REFERENCE BOOKS :

Sr. No. 1.

Author

Title

Edition 14th

Year of Publication 2000

Publishers & Address Rupalee Pub.Opp. Amul Dairy, Court Rd, Anand

N.D.Bhatt and Panchal

Geometrical and Machine drawing

2.

R.K. Dhawan

Engineering drawing

2nd

2001

S.Chand & Co.Ltd., Ram Nagar New Delhi-110 055

3.

R.K. Dhawan

Machine drawing

2nd

2001

S.Chand & Co. Ltd ,Ram Nagar New Delhi-110 055

4.

M.L. Dabhade

Engineering Graphics

4th

1995

Mrs.VA.Velhankar 1030, Model Colony, B-12,Akash Ganga Pune-411 016

86

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS :

Course: Plastics Engineering Subject: Fabrication Technology

Semester: II
Duration: 16 Weeks

Code: ME 46 Group: Core (C*) Compulsory

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Theory Hrs. per week 02 Practical Hrs. per week 05 07 Credit Papers Hrs Paper No. 03 01 80 20 50 50 200 Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks TH Mark s Sessional Marks T/W Marks Practical Marks Total Marks

3. RATIONALE : Fabrication technology is a subject of engineering which deals with sheet metal works. Practical applications of sheet metals, press tools terminology. Applications of press tools. Various fabrications process like welding, brazing, soldering and its practical application in day to day life. 4. OBJECTIVES : It develops understanding of properties of sheet metal. This helps to understand working & maintenance of welding equipments. Knowledge of welding Brazing & Soldering processes & cold & hot working processes.

87

5. DETAILED CONTENTS : SECTION I

Chapters

Contents

Marks

Hours

Th 1. Sheet Metal Works : Ferrous & Non ferrous materials require for making sheets, sheet metal tools. Properties of sheet metal, sheet metal gauges. Sheet metal joints: types of Hems & seams. 20 05

Pr

2.

Introduction to Press Tools : Concept of shearing & punching. Principles & Methods of shearing. Definition of Blanking & Punching. Types of dies like progressive, compound & combine die. Terminology used in dies.

40

06

3.

Mechanical cold working of Metals: Terminology used for Bending & Rolling. Definition of rolling & bending. Different types of cold working processes like drawing, deep working, forming, pinning, extrusion, ring & core rolling & bending.

22

05

Total

82

16

88

SECTION II

4.

Mechanical Hot working of Metals: Meaning of Hot working, Recritelization temperature, Different types of Hot working processes.

18

03

5.

Welding: Principle of welding, weldability, welding Representation, various welding joints. Different types of Gas welding processes & detail of Oxyacetylene process. Different types arc welding processes like carbon, Twin carbon, Shielded metal, Submerged, TIG, MIG, and Plasma are welding.

18

05

6.

Brazing: Definition. Material used for brazing, flux used in brazing, flux materials, Brazing process.

10

03

7.

Soldering: Definition. Material used for soldering, flux used in brazing, flux materials, soldering process.

10

02

8.

Bolted Joints: Thread terminilogy. Left hand & Right hand threads. Types of bolts, nuts locking arrangements for nuts.

14

03

Total

82

16

Teaching

Use of Overhead Projector, charts & Caulk Board. 89

Plane

TERM WORK :

Sr.No. 01. 02. 03.

JOBS Job of arc welding. Demonstration of gas welding. One job of sheet metal working including bending and shearing (Involved riveting also). One simple job involving soldering/brazing. One job of preparing nut and bolts using dies and taps. Hours 10 Hrs. 10 Hrs. 20 Hrs.

04. 05.

20 Hrs. 20 Hrs. 80 Hrs.

6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING) :

1. 2. 3. 4.

Lesson Planning Use of Transparencies (OHP) Practical jobs/demonstration Use of hand tools and machine tools

7. REFERENCE BOOKS : Sr. No. 1. Author Title Edition 9th Year of Publication 1997 Publishers & Address Media promoters and publishers Pvt. Ltd.

S.K. Hajara Choudhury, A.K. Hajara Choudhury

Elements of workshop technology (vol.I)

3.

F.J.M. Smith

Basic Fabrication and welding Engg.

3rd

1984

Longman Craft student series Engg.

90

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

DISCIPLINE: PLASTICS ENGG. FULL TIME

w.e.f. batch admitted June, 2008 (Progressively)

SEMESTER: THIRD

TEACHING & EXAMINATION SCHEMES

Effective from the Academic Term July/November 2008

Sr No

Subject

Subject Code

Scheme of Instructions and Periods per week

No.of papers, duration and marks

Scheme of Examination

Gr

Schem e L/P/Cr

C r 4 5 8 6

NP

Hrs

Mks

SSL Pape r 20 20 20 20 80 80 80 80

T/W PR

OR

Total

1 2 3 4

Mathematics-III Strength of Materials Engineering Drawing-III Basic Electrical & Electronics Polymer Chemistry Introduction to Manufacturing Process & Aux.Equipments. Material Science & Metallurgy

MA-35 AM-39 ME-37 EE-32

3 3 2 4

2 2

6 -

1 -

01 01 01 01

03 03 04 03

100 100 100 100

50 50 50

25 50 25

100 175 200 175

C C C* C*

404 325 268 426

5 6

SC-35 PE-31

3 3

2 2

5 5

01 01

03 03

100 100

20 20

80 80

50 50

50 -

50

200 200

C* C*

325 325

ME-07

01

03

100

20

80

25

25

150

C*

224

TOTAL

20

10

3 7

07 PAPERS

14 0

560

27 5

50

17 5

1200

TOTAL PERIODS = 37 * Compulsory

TOTAL MARKS = 1200

L- Lecture Period P- Practical Period (1) Unless stated, T.W. will be assessed by the Internal examiner based on considering the continuous assessment by the concerned internal faculty (2) Unless stated, Practical, Practical/Oral (P/O), oral will be jointly by the internal and external examiners. D- Drawing Practice Period NP- No.of Papers Mks - Marks

SSL- Sessional T/W- Term Work Pract- Practical Cr- Credit

91

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course : Plastics Engineering Subject : Mathematics III Group: C 2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Theory Hrs/wk Tutorial Hrs. Per week hrs Credits Examination Scheme and Maximum marks Paper Np Mks TH Sessional T/W Pract Oral Total Semester : III Code: MA 35 Optional

03

01

04

03

01

100

80

20

100

3.RATIONALE : 1. Create an aptitude for Mathematics for higher studies and creative work in Sciences and Technology. 2. Focusing attention of problem solving in liberal sense. This aspect should take care of a) Intelligent combination of techniques b) Mathematization or mathematical modeling of problems involved in various branches of knowledge. 3. Nurturing the higher order mental process of logical reasoning with rigor and precision. 4. Developing conceptual clarify habit of abstracting a given concrete situation and to put it in precise language the ingredients of the problems on hand.

4. OBJECTIVES: Differential calculus is introduced as I. Prerequisite for many topics such as integral calculus, differential equations, Fourier series etc. to be studied later. 2. To introduce the applications commonly required

92

5. DETAILED CONTENTS: Chapter Content Section I 1 5.0 Differentiation 5.1 Definition 5.2 Derivatives by first principle 5.3 List of derivatives of standard function 57 22 Marks Hours

5.4 Methods of differentiation 5.5 Derivatives of explicit and implicit functions 5.6 Derivatives of parametric functions 5.7 Derivative of Inverse function 5.8 Derivative of one function with respect to another function 5.9 Successive Differentiation. 5.10 nth derivative of function 5.11 Leibnitz theory 5.12 Application of derivative 25 10

(i) Geometric meaning of derivative . (ii) equations of tangent, normal to given curve (iii) Derivative as a rate measure-velocity, Acceleration, Related rate (iv) Maxima / Minima of functions (v) Radius of curvature. SECTION II

1.0 Integral Calculus:

82

32

1.1 Integration as inverse of differentiation 1.2 Methods of integration; substitution by parts, partial fractions. 1.3 Definite integral and their properties reduction Formulae (No proofs) 1.4 Application: Mean value and R.M. S value 6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING): Lectures are conducted as per teaching plan and tutorials in the class. 7. REFERENCE BOOKS

93

Sr No 1

Author

Title Mathematics for polytechnic students II Higher Engineering mathematics

Edition

Year of Publlcation .

Publishers & Address PuneVidyarthiGriha Prakashmi,Pune Khanna Publishers 2B ,Delhi

S. P. Deshpande Dr. B. S. Grewal J: N. Wartikar P.N.Warlikar

1st

1998

35th

2000 Pune Vidyarthi (Griha Prakashan, Pune

AppliedMatheniatics

7th

1989

B. M. Patel J.M.Rawal P. B. Bahetkar K. R. Ansari D.M Hadke A.S Singh

Applied Mathematics.

7th

2002

Nirali Prakahan, Mnnibai

94

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course: Plastics Engineering Semester : III


Duration : 16 Weeks

Subject: STRENGTH OF MATERIALS Group : C (Core)

Code: AM 39 Optional

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Theory Hrs/wk Practical Hrs. Per week hrs Credits Examination Scheme and Maximum marks Paper Np Mks TH Sessional T/W Pract Oral Total

03

02

05

03

01

100

80

20

50

25

175

3. RATIONALE: Strength of materials is fundamental structural engineering subject which gives idea about stresses, strains in various materials, their properties and behavior under different conditions

4. OBJECTIVES: After studying this subject, the student will be able to (1) List, define and calculate various types of stresses (2) Calculate SF and BM in flexural members. (3) Direct, Bending and torsion stresses in members / structures can he assessed with respect to permissible limits. (4) Under stand failure of materials. Applications stated in syllabus are for illustrations and appraisal only. No theoretical derivations and proofs are to be given.

5. DETAILED CONTENTS:

95

Chapter

Topics SECTION-I

Periods

Marks

1 .0 Direct stress and strain, Tension, Compression and shear. 1.1 Hookes law, young modulus, Modulus of rigidity. 1.2 Bulk modulus, Poissons ratio. Simple shear. 1.3 Complementary shear and induced compression and tension. 1.4 Relationship of E,G and K. Temperature stresses, constraints, sliding bodies. Practical: 1. Tension test on mild steel specimen 2. Shear test on mild steel specimen. 3. Brinell hardness test. 4. Bend test on mild steel specimen. Tension test on steel flat. 2.0 Elementary ideas about principal planes and principal stresses, Analytical and graphical methods, Principal strains. 2.1 Applications to clamps and presses, crane hooks, curved beams, shaft subjected to bending and torsion. Practical: I. Graphical methods for principal stresses problem) 3.0 Strain energy due to tension and compression. 3.1 Suddenly applied loads with or without impacts. 3.2 Applications like design of relay springs. Practical: 1. Izod impact test 4.0 Simply supported, cantilever and overhanging. 4.1 Shear force and bending moments in beams Shear force (S.F.) and Bending Moment (B .M.) diagrams for concentrated and uniformly distributed loads. 4.2 Stresses in beams, Moment of resistance of beam sections, 4.3 Applications to standard steel sections. Practical: I. Transverse test on small timber beams and cast iron. beams.

06

18

06

16

04

16

10

32

96

SECTION-II

5.0 Simple cases of slopes and deflections of cantilevers and simply supported beams of uniform section under concentrated and uniformly distributed loads. Application of formula. only. Practical: 1. Deflection test 6.0 Welded joints, Elementary design of welded joints. 6.1 Types of welded joints. 6.2 Stress relieving. Permissible. Practical: 1. Welded joint. 7.0 Stresses in thin cylindrical shells. Stresses in spherical shells. 7. 1 Stresses in thick cylinder. 7.2 Stresses in plates. 8.0 Elementary theory of torsion. 8. 1 Moment of resistance. 8.2 Angle of twist. 8.3 Polar moment of inertia. 8.4 Strength and stiffness of shaft.. Applications like line shafts, coupling torsion sprint torsion dynamometers, shafts transmitting power, propeller shafts.

05

18

03

16

04

16

06

16

9.0 Closed coiled helical springs. Applications of spring,s used in equipments like valves in internal combustion engine, safety valves of boilers, air compressor, and shock absorber. Practical: I. Spring test. Total 6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY: 1. Teaching Plan 2. Lesson Plan 3. Combining theory with practical knowledge 7. REFERENCE BOOK: Sr.No. Author Title Edition

04

16

48

164

Year of Publication

Publisher & Address

1 2

S. Ramamurtham Thunarkar

Engineering Mechanics Engineering Mechanics

97

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course : Plastics Engineering SEMESTER : III


Duration : 16 Weeks

Subject: Engineering Drawing - III Group: C* 2.TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Theory Hrs/wk Practical Hrs. Per week hrs Credits

Code: ME- 37 Compulsory

Examination Scheme and Maximum marks Paper Np Mks TH Sessional T/W Pract Oral Total

02

06

08

04

01

100

80

20

50

50

200

3.RATIONALE: Drawing is a graphical language of engineers. Diploma technician has to work in different situations like supervision of production, maintenance of machines, inspection, drafting etc. In whatever capacity he/she may working, diploma technician has to read, interpret and prepare drawing of various types of machine component dies, assemblies etc. He is required to understand, assimilate and analyze the drawings completely which eventually leads to efficient performance of manufacturing. So basic skills of reading and interpreting the drawing is atmost important and involves preparation of parts using. different symbols as regards to fit, tolerance, surface finish etc. 4.OBJECTIVES: Engineering drawing III includes study of solid geometry as sections of solids, development of surface of solids and intersection of surfaces of two solids. It also includes study of various assemblies (sub assemblies) ai detail drawings of machine parts of assembly, such as joints, bearing, jigs and fixtures, machine vice, screw jac tool post etc. It also includes weld symbol, tolerances, limits, fits, surface finish symbols etc and its application After learning this subject, the detail and assembly drawing of various machine parts with convention representation and various symbols like machining symbols, fits, tolerance etc. is understood for drawing and interpretation.

98

5.DETAILED CONTENTS:

SECTION-I

Chapter 1.

Contents 1.0 Section of solids : 1.1 Auxiliary inclined and auxiliary vertical sections of prism, pyramid, cylinder and cone 1.2 Projection of True shape of the sections (Axis of solid/plane inclined to one reference plane) Practice: 1. A drawing sheet on four problems of sections of solids Home Assignment: A drawing sheet on four problems of section of solids. 2.0 Auxiliary Projection 2.1 Auxiliary projections of machine parts 2.2 Use of auxiliary projections for solid geometry Practice: 1. A drawing sheet on four problems of Auxiliary projections. Home Assignment- A drawing sheet on four problems of auxiliary projections.

Marks 21

Hours 05

10

2.

21

04

10

3.0 Details and assembly of machine parts: 3.1 Screw jack, vices, tool post, simple tailstock, jigs and fixtures (with about 8 parts excluding standard parts like nuts, studs, bolts, pins, washers etc.) Practice: 1. A drawing sheet on two problems of assembly/ details drawing of machine parts. Home Assignment- A drawing sheet on two problems of assernbly/ details drawing of machine parts. 4. 4.0 Working Drawing 4.1 Weld symbols 4.2 Machining and surface finish symbols 4.3 Limits, fits and tolerances 4.4 Geometrical tolerances 4.5 Representation of the above symbols and tolerances on part drawing. Practice: 1. A drawing sheet on two problems of working drawing of detail/ assembly.

3.

20

04

12

18

05

--

12

99

SECTION-II

5.

5.0 Interpenetration of surfaces of solids: 5.1 Intersections of surfaces of the solids with axis perpendicular or parallel to reference planes. 5.2 Intersection of two prisms 5.3 Intersection of two cylinders 5.4 Intersection of prism and cylinder 5.5 Intersection of pyramid and prism 5.6 Intersection of cone and cylinder Practice: 1. A drawing sheet on four problems of Intersection of surfaces of solids. Home Assignment: A drawing sheet on four problems of Intersection of surfaces of solids. 6.0 Development of lateral surfaces of solids: 6.1 Development of lateral surfaces of prisms, pyramids, cone and cylinder 6.2 Antidevelopment Practice: 1. A drawing sheet on eight problems of development and sections of solids. Home Assignments: A drawing sheet on six problems of development and sections of solids.

23

04

12

6.

22

04

--

10

7.

7.0 Joints: 7. 1 Cotter, cotter Joints and knuckle joints 7.2 Assembly and details of Joints Practice: A drawing sheet on assembly/details of joints

18

03

--

08

8.

8.0 Frictional (Bush) bearing: 8.1 Solid bearing 8.2 Bush bearing 8.3 Plummer block 8.4 Pivot (Foot Step) bearing 8.5 Assembly and details of bearings. Practice: 1. A drawing sheet on assembly/details of bearings Project- Chart and model making on above topics by individual or group.

17

03

--

10 12

IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING) In depth study and understanding of the subject will be implemented by following strategy (Teaching Plan). Example 100

1. Lesson plan 2. Use of charts, models, transparencies 3. Use of a devices

7. REFERENCE BOOKS:

Sr No 1.

Author N.D.Bhatt and Panchal R.K. Dhawan. R.K. Dhawan M.L. Dabhade .

Title

Edition

Year of Publishers & Address Publication Rupalee Pub.Opp. Amul Dairy, Court Rd, Anand-388 001 S.Chand & Co. Ltd, Ram Nagar New Delhi-I 10055 S.Chand & Co. Ltd., Ram Nagar New Delhi-IlO 055 Mrs. VA.Velhankar 1030, Model Colony, B-l2,Akash Ganga, Pune-41l016

Geometrical and Machine drawing

14 th

2000

2. 3.

Engineering drawing

2nd

2001 2001

Machine drawing

2nd

4.

Engineering Graphics ,

4th

1995

101

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

(1) SUBJECT DETAILS Course : Plastics Engineering Semester: III


Duration : 16 Weeks

Subject : Basic Electrical and Electronics (EE-32)

Group: Core C* (2) TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEMES Teaching Scheme Theory Hrs/wk Practical Hrs. Per week hrs Credits

Compulsory

Examination Scheme and Maximum marks Paper Np Mks TH Sessional T/W Pract Oral Total

01

100

80

20

50

25

175

(3) RATIONAL:To enable the students to learn about the facts, concepts, principles, procedure and control of electric / electronics devices and their applications in industry. (4) OBJECTIVES: Students will be able to: (i) Understand the concept and principle of A.C. fundamentals, which can be applied to rectify electrical faults and acquire supervisory role. (ii) Select the drive for a given application (iii) Understand the working of electronic devices, circuits and their industrial applications, (iv) Understand the fundamentals of microprocessors & microcontrollers and their applications.

102

(5) DETAILED CONTENTS SECTION I Chapter Name of the Topic Hours Marks

Basic concept & principle of electrical engineering. 1.1 Electricity Fundamentals, Ohms Law, Resistance in series & parallel 1.2 Kirchhoffs law, Faradays Law of electromagnetic induction. 1.3 AC. fundamental Concept of I &3 AC supply, P.F. Active & reactive power.

(06)

(14) .

DC MOTORS 2.1 D.C. motor working principle 2.2 Types of D.C. motors 2.3 Characteristics & applications

(06)

(12)

TRANSFORMER 3.1 Working principles 3.2 Constriction 3.3 Core type & shell type transformers 3.4 EMF Equation. 3.5 Turn ratio, current ratio & voltage ratio. 3.6 Concept of auto transformer & 30 transformers.

(04)

(12)

A.C.MOTORS 4.1 Classification 4.2(3)induction motor principle construction, types and pp1ications,shaded pole & capacitor start motors 4.3 (1) induction motor

(06)

(12)

ELECTRICAL Drives 5.1 Advantages of Electrical drives 5.2 Classification 5.3 Selection of drive 5.4 Drives: Couplings, Rope & chain Drives, Gear Diryes

(02)

(04)

ELECTRICAL HEATING

103

1.1 Principal of electrical heating 1.2 Resistance heating, induction heating & di-electric heating principles.

(03)

(12)

AWARENESS ABOUT ELECTRIC POWER GENERATION 7.1 Hydroelectric, Thermal, Atomic, Solar & wind. 7.2 Layout diagram oft3eneratioia & distribution.

(05)

(16)

TOTAL

32

82

CHAPTER NAME OF THE TOPIC INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONIC DEVICES 8.1 Conductors, Semi conductors and Insulator 8.2 Electronic components : Resistors, Capacitors & Inductors 8.3 Semiconductors: intrinsic & extrinsic. 8.4 Diode: P N Junction diode, symbol, working & characteristics. 8.5 Zener Diode: Symbol, working characteristics transistor Bipolar Junction Transistor (BJT), Field Effect transistor (PET), I Injunction Transistor UJT), Symbol, working & characteristics. 8.6 Power devices Silicon controlled rectifier (SCR), DIAC & TRIAC, symbol, working & characteristics. 8.7 Photo devices: Photo diode, photo transistor, symbol & working, Segment display. PRACTICALS (i) Identification of different active components used in electronics laboratory. (ii) To plot the V-I characteristics of P-N Junction diode and zener diode and interpret the results. (iii) To plot the V-I characteristics of UJT & interpret the result. (iv) Determine the V-I characteristics of SCR & interpret the result.

HOURS MARKS

(12)

(22)

104

RECTIFIERS & FILTER CIRCUITS 9.1 Rectifier: Half wave, Full wave &. Birdge type (Single & three phase) 9.2 Filters PRACTICALS (i) Study of half wave & full wave and bridge rectifier. (ii) Study of zener voltage regulator

(02)

(12)

10

AMPLIFIERS & OSCILLATORS 10.1 Single stage transistor amplifier in CE configuration, frequency response. 10.2 Two stage transistor amplifier, RC coupled. 10.3 Introduction of power amplifiers, classifications, single ended class A amplifier 10.4 Oscillators: Concept & working PRACTICALS (i) To plot frequency response of single stage RC coupled amplifier & find out cut off frequency

(06)

(16)

11

POWER CONTROL CIRCUITS 11.1 Transducers: temperature, Pressure and Displacement 11.2 Electronic timers 11.3 Speed control circuit PRACTICALS (i) Study of electronic timer (ii) Speed control of AC/DC motors

(06)

(16)

105

12

DIGITAL ELECTRONICS 12.1 Study of logic gates (AND.OR,NOT,NOR,NAND) symbol & truth table 12.2 Study of flip-flop: 3-K flipflop 12.3 Study of working principal of the Following with the help of block diagrams: Encoder, Decoder, Multiplexer,Demultiplexer & counter. 12.4 Introduction & applications of microporcessors & microcontrollers in Mechanical / Plastics / Chemical Industry. PRACTICALS I Verification of truth table of logic gates AND,NOT,OR 2 Study of multiplexer. 3 Study of counter.

06

16

TOTAL

32

82

(6) IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING) The syllabus is taught as per the lesson plan using charts and demonstration of machines, devices & circuits in the electrical & electronics laboratories. (7) REFERENCE BOOKS

Sr. No. 1

Author

Title Electrical technology

Edition

Year of publishing 2002

Publisher & Address S.Chand &. company Tata Mcgraw hill

B.LTHEREJA

3 rd

.2

V.N.Mittal

Basic elect.engg.

9th

1997

106

Samaijit Ghosh

Fundamental of electrical & lst electronics engg Basic. elect & electronics engg Basic electronics & liner circuit Electronic device& circuits Digital Electronics

2003

Practise hail India

U.A.Bakshi& A.P.Godse

1st

2001

Technical publication Pune T.T.T.I. Chandigarh, TMH

35th

Bhargava

2001 / 2002

Allen Mottershead

26th

2002

PHI

R.P.Jain

8th

2003

Tata Mcgraw Hill

107

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS : Course : Plastics Engineering Semester : III


Duration : 18 Weeks

Subject : Polymer Chemistry Group : C*

Code: SC - 35 Compulsory

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME : Teaching Scheme Credits Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Paper Theory Hrs. per week 03 Practical Hrs. per week 02 05

Hrs.

Np

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W 50

Pract/ Oral 50

Total

03

01

100

80

20

200

3. RATIONALE: The subject is introduced to impart the basic knowledge about the chemical bonds, chemical structure, functionality properties & uses of the raw materials (monomers ) required to manufacture polymers.

4. OBJECTIVES : The students will learn 1. Properties, uses, structure & Preparations of monomers. 2. Chemical bonds & role of functionality.

108

3. Methods of polymerization 4. Polymer physical properties & additives.

5. DETAILED CONTENTS : Chapter Content Marks Hours

SECTION-I
1. 1.0 Mechanism of chemical bond, Allotropy of carbon, 1.2 Hybridization polarity of covalent bond, Quadrivalance of carbon atom, 1.3 Classification of plastics according to end use, Names of important plastics in each group and the raw material from where each plastic is obtained. 1.4 Definition of Stabilizer, Plasticizers, Extender, Lubricant, Filler, Colourant, Antioxidant, Blowing agent, Flame retardant, Viscosity depressant & Impact modifier. 08 10 02 03

08

03

10

02

2.

2.0 Physical testing of Plastics and its Significance 2.1 Bulk factor, co-efficient of expansion, shrinkage, 2.2 Co-efficient of friction, elasticity, viscosity, conductivity, specific heat, melt viscosity and molecular weight distribution. . 2.3 Use of melting point and softening. Point in polymer science, significance of degree of curve, moisture content and molecular weight. 06 02 04 06 01 02

3.

3.0 Chemical formula, preparations, properties and uses of organic compounds. 3.1 Methane, ethane, benzene, toluene, methyl alcohol, ethyl 10 109 03

alcohol, 3.2 Formaldehyde, acetaldehyde, benzaldehyde, acetone, ethyl ether, 3.3 Nitrobenzene, aniline, phenol, resorcinol, benzoic acid, acetic acid.

10 10

03 03

82 SECTION-II

24

4.

4.0 Raw materials, preparation, properties and uses for polymers and resins such as phenol, cresol, resorcinol, bisphenols, amino compounds like urea, melamine, aniline, paratoluene sulphonamine etc. 4.1 Poly functional acids and alcohols like pthalic anhydride, terthalic acid, adipic acid, sebacic acid, malic acid, fumaric acid, 4.2 Glycols, glycerine, pentaerythritol, hexamethylene diamine and polyamines, 4.3 Ethylene, acetylene, butadiene, propylene, styrene, 4.4 Acrylic esters and acrylonitrile, epichlorohydrine, vinyl chloride, vinyl acetate and other similar compounds.

10

03

15

03

10

03

05 05

03 02 01 02

5.

5.0 Functionality and its importance in polymer chemistry, 5.1 Molecular weight, distribution of molecular weights, polymer synthesis5.2 Mechanisms

03 07

12 5.3 Methods of polymerization and polymerization catalysts (Treatment of these topics could be in detail) 15

03 04

Total

82

24

110

Practice:

Practical will be perform in the chemistry laboratory as per academic schedule. Where the students will perform following experiments individually. 1) Determination of percentage purity of raw materials such as Phenol Formaldehyde 2) Determination of Moisture Content 3) Identification of 12 simple organic compounds containing C,H,O,N,S & Helogens with melting point & boiling point. 4) To determine the acid value of Resins. 5) To determine the hydroxyl value of Resins. 6) To determine Saponifacation value of Resins. 7) To determine Iodine value of Resins. 6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING) : 1. The subject shall be taught using proper sketches and models of various chemical compounds. Underlying principles, laws shall be explained. Industrial applications of this subject with respect to various sources, preparation methods, physical and chemical properties and applications of these chemical compounds shall be explained to the students. 2. Lesson Plan 3.Teaching Plan: 7. REFERENCE BOOKS : Sr. No Author Title Edition Year of Publication Publishers & Address

1.

Bhal & Bhal

Organic Chemistry

14th

1995

S. C. Chand & Co., New Delhi

2. 3.

Gowarikar F.W. Billmeyer

Polymer Science Text book of polymer science

18th 4th

2001 2000

New Age International Delhi John wiley & sons, New York

111

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1 : SUBJECT DETAILS (June-Nov,2009) Course : Plastics Engineering Semester : III


Duration : 16 Weeks

Subject : Introduction to Manufacturing Processes & Auxillary Equipments Group : C* 2: TEACHING & EXAMINATION SCHEME:

CODE:PE - 31

Compulsory

Teaching Scheme

Credits

Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Paper

Theory Hrs. per week

Tutorial Hrs per week

Practic al Hrs. per week

Hr s.

Np

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract /Oral

Total

03

--

02

05

03

01

100

80

20

50

50

200

3: RATIONALE: This is a basic & important subject for Plastics engineering. The subject provides basic principles of thermoplastics & thermoset materials, moulding processes and imparts knowledge about the moulding machines and supporting equipments and service lines. It also highlights the important polymer concepts.

112

4: OBJECTIVES After studying this subject student will be able to understand the following: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. Important Polymer concepts. Principles of thermoplastic material processing. Principles of thermoset material processing. Knowledge of all processing machines. Knowledge of construction & different parts of processing machines. Plastic moulding processes used in plastic industries. Details of various supporting auxiliary equipments & service lines.

5: DETAILED CONTENTS:

SECTION I

Marks

Hours

Chapter 1: Important Polymer Concepts 1.1 General Definitions Monomer, Polymer, Plastics, Polymerization, Co-polymerization Degree of Polymerization, 1.2 Types of Polymers, Classifications of Polymers Rheological Properties & Relation of Polymers chemical structure with Plastics Processing, 1.3 Effect of Molecular weight, Pendent group, K-value,Covalent bonding, drying, on Polymer rocessing, Nano technology in Plastics 08 03 12 04 05 01

Chapter 2: Principles of Processing Of Plastics 2.1 Deformation Plastics Melt either thermoplastic or thermoset, Processes Extrusion, Injection Moulding, Calendaring, Forming, Roto moulding, Blow Moulding, Compression & Transfer Moulding 2.2 Deformation of polymers in rubbery state of importance in vacuum forming , Pessure forming,warm forging techniques. 2.3 Deformation of a solution usually either by spreading or by 113 05 01 17 06

extrusion used for cast film, fibers & filaments. 2.4 Deformation of a suspension used for rubber latex, PVC paste. 2.5 Deformation of a low molecular weight polymers or polymer precursor eg casting of acrylic sheets & preparation of GRL. Mechanical operations.

05 05 05

01 01 01

Chapter 3: Factors which affect the Polymer Processing 3.1 Hygroscopic behavior of the polymer compound, granule characteristics thermal properties that influences and affects the melting & cooling of the polymers, thermal stability, flow properties, crystallization, orientation. 3.2 Effect of additives and compounding. (Formulation) Total

15

05

05 82

01 24

SECTION II

Marks

Hours

Chapter 4: Introduction of Plastics Processing Machines.

4.1 Injection Moulding Machine (Ram & Screw type),Blow moulding machine 4.2 Extruder , Thermo forming machine 4.3 Roto moulding machine, calendaring
Chapter 5: Auxiliary Equipments & Service Lines Significance & Usage 5.1 Hopper Drier, Dehumidifier, Hopper loader, Automatic material conveying system. 5.2 Compounding & Blending devices - High speed mixer, two roll mill, Ban bury mixer (Intensive mixer), Equipments for mixing drum mixer, sigma/ribbon blender, planetary mixer, kneader mixer. 5.3 Other equipments Mould temp controller, pulverizing machine, granulator 5.4 Cooling & Chilling plant lines. 114

12 12 12

04 04 04

10 18

04 04

10 08

02 02

Total Practices:

82

24

Practical will be perform in the Plastics workshop as per academic schedule. Where the students will perform following experiments individually. 1 Demonstration) of Hand injection moulding machine. 2) Demonstration of mechanical compression press. 3) Demonstration of hydraulic press. 4) Demonstration of Ram injection moulding machine 5) Demonstration of high speed mixture 6) Demonstration of grinder. 7) Demonstration of screw injection moulding machine 8) Demonstration) of Blow moulding machine.s 6.IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING) : 1. Wherever practical in institute is not possible visits are carried out to necessary industries. 2. Lesson Plan 3. Teaching Plan 7: REFERENCE BOOKS:

Sr No 1 2

Author

Title

Edition

Year Of Publication 1998 1984

Publishers & Address Hanser New York Elseviep Applied Science Publications Hansep Publishers NewYork

Rosatto A. Whelen

Extrusion Techniques Injection Moulding Machnes

2nd 1st

Ralph E. Wright

Injection/Transfer Moulding of Thermosetting Plastics

1st

1995

115

Gowarkiar

Polymer Science

18th 1st

2001

New Age International Delhi C.B.S Publisher, Delhi

Rosatto

Injection Blow Moulding

1997

116

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS Course: Plastics Engineering Semester: III


Duration : 16 weeks

Subject : Material Science & Metallurgy Group : C *

Code: ME-07 Compulsory

Teaching Scheme

Credits

Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Paper

Theory Hrs. per week

Tutorial Hrs per week

Practic al Hrs. per week

Hr s.

Np

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract /Oral

Total

02

--

02

04

03

01

100

80

20

25

25

150

3. RATIONALE: The Subject will help the students to understand common metallic materials used in industries as regards the familiarity of metal treatments. 4. OBJECTIVES: 1. To provide basic knowledge of properties and applications of important metals, allays and non metallic materials and selection criteria for desired application 2. To provide knowledge of heat treatment given to steel. 3. To Provide knowledge of metallography

117

5. DETAILED CONTENS: SECTION I

Chapter

CONTENT Introduction to Material science and metallurgy 1.1 Definition and importance of metallurgy 1.2 Definition of materials science and their importance. 1.3 Classification of engineering materials. Comparison of metallic and non metallic materials

Marks Hours

18

Properties of Materials 2.1 Definition of Property 2.2 Classification of Properties (Spectrum) 2.3 Mechanical Properties - hardness, brittleness, elasticity, resilience, plasticity, yield strength, tensile strength, Proof sets, ductility, malleability, impact strength, creep, fatigue, wear resistance 2.4 Factors affecting. mechanical properties

28

Chapter

CONTENT 2.5 Factors considered in selection of materials. Some examples for selecting materials eg. Spring, Gear, Screw Driver etc.

Marks Hours

Technological Properties of metals and alloys cost ability, Mach inability, Weld ability, forgability formability Metallography 4.1 Definition, macrostructure, microstructure-Exam. 4.2 Preparation of specimen for microscopic examination. 4.3 Metallurgical microscope and modern techniques SECTION II Metals and alloys (Types, Composition, Properties and uses. 5.1Cast Irons 5.2 Steels Plain Carbon Steels Effect of alloying elements on properties of Steels. Stainless Steel, tools Steels, Die Steels, Spring Still 118

18

18

20

5.3 Non Ferrous Metals and alloys Cu, Zn, Sn, Pb, AT, brass, Bronze, Gunmetal, Bearing Metal, Duralumin Non Metallic Materials 6.1 Ceramics 6.2 Refractoriness 6.3 Insulating Materials 6.4 Plastic Rubbers 6.5 Composites 6.6 Cryogenic Materials 6.7 Super Alloys Phase Diagrams 7.1 Solidification Cooling Curves 7.2 Alloys Definition, Classification 7.3 Phase Rule, Lever Rule 7.4 Allotropy 7.5 Iron - Carbon Equllibriurn System 7.6 Micro Constituents in Iron and Steel Heat treatment of Steel 8.1 Introduction - Definition, Purpose, Principles. 8.2 Types - Annealing, Normalizing, Hardening, Tempering 8.3 Case I Surface hardening methods Carbursing, Cyaniding, nit riding flame hardening. 8.4 Heat treatment defects

20

20

22

6. IMPLEMENTATION STRTERGY (PLANNING) Term Work 1. Preparation of specimen for micro examination 2. Microstructures and properties of cast irons and steel. 3. Study of iron - iron carbide eqm. Diagram 4. Heat treatment processes 5. Demonstration and visit to heat treatment shop.

No. Author

Title

Year Publishers & Edition of Address Publication 12th 2003 Dhanpat Rai & Sons New Delhi Everest Publication

Dr. O. P. Khanna

Material Science Metallurgy Material Science & Metallurgy

2.

Dr. V. D. Kodire

10th

2003

119

3.

S. K. Hazza Choudhary Lakhtin

Material Science & Process Engineering Physical Metallurgy Properties & Selection Iron & Steel Heat Treatment

10th

2003

Media Promoter & Public Pvt. Ltd. Mumbai Peace Publication Mascow American Society for Metels American Society for Metels

3.

4th

1975

4.

A.S.M. Vol. I

10th

1998

5.

A.S.M. Vol. V

10th

1998

120

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

DISCIPLINE: PLASTICS ENGG.

FULL TIME

w.e.f. batch admitted June, 2008 (Progressively)

SEMESTER: FOURTH

TEACHING & EXAMINATION SCHEMES

Effective from the Academic Term July/November,2008

Sr No

Subject

Subject Code

Scheme of Instructions and Periods per week

No.of papers, duration and marks

Scheme of Examination

Gr

Schem e L/P/Cr

T Cr

NP

Hrs

Mks

SSL Paper

T/W PR

OR

Total

1 2 3 4

#Technology of Plastics Processing of Plastics-I Plastics Plants Equipment-I Manufacturing Processes

PE-45 PE-46 PE-47 ME-39

3 3 2 2

2 2 2 5

5 5 4 7

1 1 1 1

3 3 3 3

100 100 100 100

20 20 20 20

80 80 80 80

50 50 50 50

50 -

25 50

200 175 150 200

C* A* A* C*

325 325 224 257

5 6

Design of Moulds-I Basics of Hydraulic & Pneumatics Elastomer Technology Advanced Mathematics TOTAL

PE-48 ME-52

2 2

3 -

5 4

1 1

4 3

100 100

20 20

80 80

50 50

50 50

200 200

A* C*

235 224

7 8

PE-68 MA-45

2 4 20

2 0 15

4 4 38

1 1

3 3

100 100

20 20 16 0

80 80 640

50 35 0

50

17 5

150 100 1375

A A

224 404

08 PAPERS

TOTAL PERIODS = 38 * Compulsory L- Lecture Period P- Practical Period (1) Unless stated, T.W. will be assessed by the Internal examiner based on considering the continuous assessment by the concerned internal faculty (2) Unless stated, Practical, Practical/Oral (P/O), oral will be jointly by the internal and external examiners.

TOTAL MARKS = 1375

SSL- Sessional T/W- Term Work Pract- Practical Cr- Credit

D- Drawing Practice Period NP- No.of Papers Mks - Marks

121

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course : Plastics Engineering Semester : IV


Duration : 16 Weeks

Subject : Technology of Plastics (#) Group : C*

Code: PE -45 Compulsory

2.

TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME Teaching Scheme Credits Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Paper

Theory Hrs. per week 03

Practical Hrs. per week 02 05

Hrs.

Np

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W 50

Pract/ Oral 50

Total

03

01

100

80

20

200

3.RATIONALE: 1. To introduce different tests for identification of plastics and study their properties and application. 2. To prepare thermoplastics and thermo sets. 3. To understand compounding of plastics. 4. To understand manufacturing process and physical, chemical properties and Applications of various plastics.

4. OBJECTIVES: The student will be able to 1. Identify thermoplastic and thermo set material. 2. Identify opaque and transparent material. 3. Prepare thermoplastic and thermosets 4. Calculate bulk factor, moisture control, molecular weight, water absorption. 5. The students will learn the properties and uses of various plastics.

122

5.DETAILED CONTENTS:

Chapter

Content SECTION-I

Marks

Hours

1.

2.

1.0 General definitions, laboratory preparations and commercial manufacture (introductory level) and structure, properties and applications of the following plastic materials: Commodity plastics : HDPE, HMHDPE, LDPE, LLDPE, PP, PS and PVC Practice: (i) Identification of Polymers (ii) Preparation of Plastics 2.0 Engineering plastics: SAN, ABS, PA, POM, PMMA, UHMHDPE, tiouro plastics, PET, PBT, PF, UF, ME, EPOXY, POLYESTER and polyurethane Practice: (i) Identification of Plastics (ii) Preparation of Plastics

24

07

56

17

SECTION-II 3. 3.0 Specially plastics: Silicones, PPO, polysuphoes, EVA,EAA, EVAL, PVDC, PVDF, PEEK, cellulosics and polyamides Practice: (i) Identification of Plastics (ii) Determination of Softening Range and melting point of Polymers 4 4.0 Classification and general principles of various additives. Compositions and properties of in-organic and organic fillers, plasticizers, stabilizers, colorants, antioxidants, blowing agents, flame retardant, Si antistatic agents, slip and antiblock additives, lubricants, heat and light stabilizer, flow modifiers, and U-V absorbers Practice: (i) Identification of Plastics (ii) Compounding technique of plastics (iii) Determination of molecular weight b.y viscosity Various aspects to be covered are forms available, proportion in which these filters are incorporated, methods of mixing and resulting property improvements. . 123 12 03 38 12

5.

06

02

6.

7.

Practice: (i) Identification of Plastics (ii) Compounding technique of plastics (iii) Determination of molecular weight by viscosity 6.0 Polymer blendes: PP-EPDM, ABS-PC, PBT-PC and PA-EPDM Practice: (i) Identification of Plastics. (ii) Awareness of various blends 7.0 Filled plastics: Fillers like glass fibers, talk, calcium carbonate, mica carbon fiber, red mud, wood flour, cotton flock, graphite and cellulose pulp Practice: (i) Compounding of plastics (ii) Determination of bulk factor The (iii) Determination of moisture content (iv) Simple test for cure of plastics articles and laminates

18

05

06

02

6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING): The student will be able to identify various plastics by simple tests. The Term Work will be based on scale in identifying different plastics, compounding technique and preparing different type of plastics. 7. REFERENCE BOOKS: Sr. Author No. 1 2. 3. 4. J.A. Brydson Gowarikar Encyclopedia A,S. Athalye Title Plastic Materials Polymer Science Plastic Materials Plastic Materials Handbook Volume - I Plastic Additives An Industrial Guide Identification & testing of Plastics Textbook of Polymer Science Plastics Engineering Handbook (SPI) Edition 17th 18th 3 Year of Publishers & Address Publication 1999 2001 1995 Butterworth, London New Age International, New Delhi Multitech Publishing Co. Ghatk. May 05 Publications, New Jersey Multitech Publishing Co. Johnwiley & Sons, New York Champman & Hall London, New York

5.

Ernest W. Flick A. S. Athalye F. W. Billmeyer Micacl L. Berins

1986

6.

1t

1992

7.

3rd

1984

8.

5th

1991

124

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1.SUBJECT DETAILS : Course:Plastics Engineering Semester: IV Duration : 16 Weeks Subject: Processing of Plastics I Group : A* Code: PE 46 Compulsory

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME Teaching Scheme Theory Hrs. Per Weeks Practical Hrs. Per Weeks Credits Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Paper TH Hrs Np Mks 80 20 50 25 Sessional T/ W Pract Oral

Total

03 03 02 05

01

100

175

3. RATIONALE: 1. To study and to manufacture different articles by different processes. 2. To study significance of various parameters affecting different processes. 3. To study the advantages and disadvantages of various processes.

4.OBJECTIVES: The student will manufacture articles by study of: 1. Compression molding and transfer molding processes and parameters affecting them. 2. Manufacturing articles by injection molding. 3. Study of rotational molding process. 4. Prepare a laminate by hand laminate technique. 5. Study manufacture of different foams using different materials.

125

5. DETAILED CONTENTS: SECTION - I

Chapter Content 1. 1.0 Compression molding: 1.1 Basic process and molding cycle 1.2 Various grades of molding compound I .3 Effect if bulk factor, flow properties, curing time, temperature and pressure on molding cycle Effects of pre-heating and pre-forming Limitations of compression molding Trouble shooting : defects, causes and remedies Practice: (i) Visit to compression molding industry (ii) Visit to laminates manufacturing industry (by compression molding) 2. 2.0 Transfer molding: 2.1 Basic process and molding cycle 2.2 Merits and demerits of process 2.3 Types & integral pot and auxiliary ram process 2.4 Transfer temperature and molding temperature 2.5 Transfer pressure and molding pressure 2.6 Effect of temperature, pressure and curing time 2.7 Trouble shooting & defects, causes and remedies Practice: (i) Visit to transfer molding industry 3.0 Rotational molding: 3. I Basic process and materials 3.2 Effect of speed and temperature on article wall thickness 3.3 Advantages and disadvantages of process 3.4 Troubleshooting & defects, causes and remedies Practice: (i) Visit to rotational molding industry 4.0 Foaming process: 4.1 Basic process and materials 4.2 Foaming agents 4.3 Structural foam molding 4.4 Expandable styrene foams 4.5 Polyurethane foams Practice: (i) Visit to foam manufacturing industry

Marks 30

Hrs 06

15

04

3.

15

03

4.

20

06

SECTION -II

5.

5.0 Injection molding: 5.1 Basic process and molding cycle 5.2 Merits and demerits of process 126

40

15

6.

7.

8.

5.3 Molding materials 5.4 Various process parameters like temperature, pressure, injection rate, hold on time etc. and their influence on the product quality 5.5 Injection molding of thermo sets 5.6 Reaction injection molding 5.7 Troubleshooting & defects, causes and remedies Practice: (i) Study of injection molding process 6.0 Laminates: 6.1 Basic process and materials 6.2 Types & high pressure and low pressure process 6.3 Production of industrial and decorative laminates 6.4 Applications of laminates Practice: (i) Visit to laminate manufacturing industry 7.0 FRP techniques: 7.1 Resins and reinforcing materials 7.2 Moulding process & hand lay up and spray lay up process 7.3 Filament winding 7.4 Sheet moulding compound and bulk moulding compound 7.5 Application 7.6 Trouble shooting Practice: (i) Visit to FRP manufacturing industry 8.0 Casting: 8. 1 Basic process and types 8.2 Solvent casting 8.3 Effect of various ingredients Practice: (i) Visit to casting of plastic industry

15

06

15

06

05

02

9.

9.0 Slush moulding: 9.1 Basic ideas about the process 9.2 Materials and applications Practice: (i) Visit to slush moulding industry

05

02

6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING): 1.The student will learn about different processes used in plastics for manufacturing different products. Term Work will be based on practicals. 2. Lesson Plan 3.Teaching Plan

127

7) REFERENCE BOOKS :

Sr. Title No. Compression and Transfer 1. Moulding

Author

Edition

Year of Publishers & Publication Address

Bikales

1986

2. 3. 4. 5.

Injection Moulding Injection Moulding SPI Handbook

Rubbin

3rd

. 1992 1994 1980 1990

John wiley & sons, London Macmillian India Vanoscarand Publication

M.V. Joshi 5t h 2nd

Plastic Processing

Frados

4th

128

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course : Plastics Engineering Semester : IV


Duration : 16 weeks

Subject : Plastics Plant Equipment I Group : A* 2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Theory Hrs. Per Weeks Practical Hrs. Per Weeks Hrs 02 02 04 03 Credits

Code : PE-47 Compulsory

Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks T/ W Pract. Oral

Paper

TH

Sessional

Total

Np 01

Mks 100 20 50 150

80

3. RATIONALE: To produce articles made from various plastic raw materials along with different machines, some auxiliary equipments are essential, these equipments differ from material to material. Precise control over temperature and pressure measuring equipments and simulative faults and fault detection in compression, transfer, roto molding, and injection molding machines are also required, students are exposed to theses aspects. 4. OBJECTIVES: 1. To study various mechanical instrumentation and control for injection molding, compression, transfer, rotational machines. 2. To understand the equipments and their functions of above machines.

129

5. DETAILED CONTENTS:

Chapter 1.

Content SECTION - I

Marks Hours 12 02

2.

3.

4.

1.0 Instrumentation : 1 1 Elementary ideas about mechanical instrumentation and control 1.2 Basic ideas about detector/transducer, modifying / amplifying and indicating/recording/registering devices 1.3 Mechanical details about instrument used for measurement of pressure, flow, level and temperature - Practice: (i) Study of basic mechanical instruments (ii) Study of pressure and flow measuring devices 2.0 Equipments for compression and transfer molding: 2. I Various types of presses & applications and selection 2.2 Press specification 2.3 Study of drive, actuation and clamping 2.4 Heating and cooling systems 2.5 Automatic plants & automatic feeding and stripping systems 2.6 Hydraulic circuits for ram speed control 2.7 Pre-heater and drying machines 2.8 Equipments for pre-forming 2.9 Equipments for mixing and compounding 2.10 Screw transfer machines 2.11 Study of feed systems, screw and plasticizing systems 2.12 Plant safety & general safety aspects, interlocked safety devices, mould safety devices Practice: (i) Study of mechanical press (ii) Study of hydraulic press (iii) Study of transfer molding equipments 3.0 Equipments for rotational molding: 3.1 Batch type machines 3.2 Continuous type machines 3.3 Study of biaxial drive 3.4 Heating and cooling systems Practice: (i) Study of rotational molding machine (ii) Visit to roto molding industry 4.0 Equipments for casting: 16 04 4.1 Cell cast machines 4.2 Pressure gelation machines 4.3 Automatic dispenser 4.4 Centrifugal casting machine Practice: (i) Study of various casting equipments (ii) Visit to Casting industry

36

06

16

04

130

SECTION -II

5.

5.0 Equipments for injection molding : 5.1 Types of machines & plunger and screw types, single stage and two stage machines, inline and pre-plasticizing machines 5.2 Injection unit & constructional and design features of hopper, barrel, non-return valves, screws and nozzles 5.3 Clamping unit & characteristics required by a clamping device hydraulic (direct) and toggle (indirect) locking system & their characteristics, design & comparison 5.4 Injection molding machine specifications & general, clamping side and injection side specifications, estimation of shot capacity, plasticizing capacity and clamping capacity 5.5 Hydraulic control circuits for injection and clamping 5.6 Injection molding machines for thermo sets & major differences in design of screw, barrel and nozzle, temperature control 5.7 Equipments for reaction injection molding 5.8 Safety aspects of injection molding equipments Practice: (i) Study of pneumatic or hydraulic circuits pertaining to processing equipments (ii) Study of Injection Molding machine (iii) Visits to plastics machine manufacturing industry (iv) To find out simulated faults and fault detection

80

16

6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING): 1. Students will be made conversant with the compression transfer molding equipments. They will understand the basic assembly and various parts of injection molding machine. They will be able to find out various stimulated faults and fault detection. 2. Lesson Plan 3. Teaching Plan

131

7. REFERENCE BOOKS:

Sr. Author No. 1. A. Whelan

Title

Edition

Year of Publishers & Publication Address 1984 Elseviep Applied Science Publications Allied Publications Limited. Hansep Publishers, New York. John Wiley and Sons, New York. John Wiley and Sons, New York. John Wiley and Sons, New York.

Injection Molding Machines A guide to Injection Molding Of Plastics InjectionlTransfer Moulding of Thermasetting Plastics (SPE) The development of Plastics Processing Machinery and Methods SPE Injection Moulding Theory and Practice SPE Rotational Moulding of Plastics

1st

2.

Bullers

I st

2000

3.

Ralph E Wright

1st

. 1995

4.

Joseph Fred Chabot

1st

1992

5.

Irvin I. Rubin R. J. Crawford

1st

1972

6.

2nd

1996

132

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1) SUBJECT DETAILS

Course : Plastics Engineering

SEMESTER: IV
Duration 16 Weeks

Subject : Manufacturing Process

Code: ME-39

Group: C*

Compulsory

2) TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME : Teaching Scheme Theory Practical Hrs. Per Hrs. Per Weeks Weeks Credits Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks T/ W Pract. Oral

Paper

TH

Sessional

Total

Hrs 02 05 07 03

Np 01

Mks 100 20 50 50 200

80

3. RATIONALE:

A product industry comprises of machines. Number of processes being carried out on different machines. They have different principles of working. To go to an industry it is essential to know how these machines work and help in producing different products.

4. OBJECTIVES:

1. The students will be able to understand how a machine works and what 133

operations can be carried

out on it. 2. They will be able to handle the machine and work on it efficiently. 5. DETAILED CONTENTS:

Chapter

Contents SECTION - I

Marks

Hours

1.

1.0 Lathe Machine: 1. 1 Introduction and working principle 1.2 Classification specification and alignment test 1 .3 Study of various operations done on lathe with use various accessories, methods of taper turning, screw cutting, lathe tool geometry, tool materials, speed & feeds & factor affecting them. Practice: 1. One job of eccentric turning 2. One job of external V and square threading, taper turning knurling, shoulder cutting, chamfering and centering 2.0 Capstan and turret lathe: 2.1 Classification specification working comparison with other lathe. 2.2 Work holding, tool holding devices 3.0 Shaper & Planer: 3.1 Constructional details, specifications & alignment tests, operation performed on it. 3.2 Different methods of work holding 4.0 Slotting Machines: 4.1 Constructional details specifications & alignments 4.2 Operations performed on slotting machines 4.3 Work holding devices

24

08

18

04

20

04

18

02

5 -

SECTION -II 5.0 Milling Machine: 5.1 Introduction and classification of milling, machines 5.2 Constructional details 5.3 Milling methods & different milling operations 5.4 Study of different types of cutters, elements of milling cutter 5.5 Use of dividing head 5.6 Different methods of indexing 6.0 Drilling and boring machines: . 6. 1 Classification and construction of various operations performed on them 6.2 Twist drill nomenclature, its material and methods of holding it on machine 7.0 Broaching and sawing Machines : 134

30

07

30

06

20

03

7.1 Introduction, type of broaching and sawing rnlcs 7.2 Constructional details of broach 7.3 Advantages and limitations of broaching Th 7.4 Specification and selection of saw blades 6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING):

1. Lecture and practical jobs 2. Charts and handouts 3. Slide showing for milling Ch 4. Showing of different types of broaches

7. REFERENCE BOOKS:

Sr Author No S.K.Hajara Choudhary A.K.Hajra Choudhary

Title Workshop Technology Vol.II Workshop Technology Vol.II Workshop Technology VoI.-T, 11, III

Edition

Year of Publishers & Address Publication Media promoters and publishers Ltd New Delhi

1.

9th

1997

2.

B.S.Raghuvanshi

9th

1997

Dhanpat Rai & Sons Co. New Delhi Edward Arnoid Publishers Ltd., 338, Euston Road, London, U.K.

3.

W.A.J. Chapman, S.J. Martin

4th

1998

135

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1.SUBJECT DETAILS: Course: Plastics Engineering Semester: IV


Duration: 16 Weeks

Subject : Design of Moulds I

Code : PE -48

Group : A* 2.TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Theory Practical Hrs. Per Hrs. Per Weeks Weeks Credits Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks T/ W

Compulsory

Paper

TH

Sessional

Pract. Oral

Total

Hrs 02 03 05 04

Np 01

Mks 100 20 50 50 200

80

3.RATIONALE: The product produced by using plastic raw material requires special type of tooling for thermoset material. For thermostatic material compression and transfer moulding processes are preferred. Ejection of the product from the tool requires special mechanism to produce quality product. 4. OBJECTIVES: The student will be able to: 1. Know different types of compression moulds used commonly. 2. Understand different techniques to produce complex articles. 3. Understand various heating systems employed on the mould. 4. Understand different types of ejection systems. 5. Understand different types of feeding systems employed on transfer mould.

136

5. DETAILED CONTENTS:

Chapter

Content

Marks Hours

SECTION - I

1.

1.0 Compression moulds: 1.1 Design of positive, semi positive and flash moulds, hand moulds and automatic moulds, single and multi-cavity moulds, three plate moulds 1 .2 Flash allowance, shrinkage allowance and draft allowance 1.3 Standard components of compression mould & typical designs 1.4 Cores and inserts 1 .5 Calculations for depth of cavity and number of cavities required 1.6 Ejector systems & selection and location 1.7 Moulds for articles with undercuts & -split moulds and actuation techniques, moulds with side cores, external and internal threading, lettering etc. 1 .8 Considerations in deciding upon the parting line Practice: I. Compression moulds for simple articles consisting of assembly and detail drawings. (Two sheets) 2. Multi-cavity moulds 3. Mould with side cores. 4. Moulds for articles incorporating inserts. 5. Split moulds. 6. Three plate moulds.

56

22

2.

2.0 Transfer moulds: 2.1 Design of integral pot and auxiliary ram type moulds 2.2 Typical dsigns of standard mould parts like transfer pots, transfer plungers, sprue bush, runners and gates 2.3 Types of sprue and gates 2.4 Gating systems employed in transfer moulds & balanced runner systems 2.5 Simple calculations for transfer pot, transfer plunger, transfer pressure, clamping pressure etc. Practice: I. Transfer moulds integral pot and / or auxiliary ram type.

16

11

3.

3.0 Mould heating: 137

08

05

3.1 Steam heating 3.2 Thermic fluid heating 3.3 Electrical heating & resistance, capacitance and inductance heating 3.4 Types of heater

SECTION -II MOULD DESIGN (50 MARKS)

6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING): 1.Shall comprise of design and drawings of moulds. At least six exercises from given above. 3. Practical Examination : Shall consist of an oral based-on the theory and term work. 2. Lesson Plan 3. Teaching Plan

7. REFERENCE BOOKS:

Sr. Author No.

Title

Edition

Year of Publishers & Publication Address Van Naslrnad Reinhold Company, New York. Headinton Hill Han Oxford, 4 & 5 Fitzroy Square, London WI

J.H. DuBois Plastic Mold Engineering 1st W.1. Pribble

1965

2.

Laszla Sors

Plastic Mold Engineering 1st

1967

138

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS :

Course : Plastics Engineering

Semester : IV
Duration : 16 weeks

Subject : Basic Hydraulics & Pneumatics Group : C*

Code : ME-52 Compulsory

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME :

Teaching Scheme

Credits

Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Paper

Theory Hrs. per week

Tutorial Hrs per week

Practic al Hrs. per week

Hr s.

Np

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract /Oral

Total

02

--

02

04

03

01

100

80

20

50

50

200

3. RATIONALE : In plastics processing machines movements of different components are obtained by making use of hydraulic & pneumatics systems. They are required to perform different functions in specific sequence. This can be achieved proper components and connecting them in logical form. 4. OBJECTIVES : The students will be 1. In a position to study functions of various components. 2. In a position to select appropriate components. 3. In a position to study relative merits and demerits of the components. 139

4. In a position to design the circuit. 5. DETAILED CONTENTS :

Chapt

Content SECTION-I

M Hours ar k s 0 8 02

1.

1.0 Fluids and their properties : 1.1 Elementary knowledge of fluids and their properties such as adhesion, cohesion, specific weight, viscosity index, surface tension, capillary, compressibility, Vapour pressure etc. 1.2 Selection of fluids for various applications 1.3 Fluid tubes, connectors & other fittings 1.4 Fluid contaminations, types, effect of & control, fluid filtration.

2.

2.0 Fluid pressure : 2.1 Pressure at point 2.2 Pressure head 2.3 Pascals law 2.4 Principle of hydraulic press, work & power 2.5 Atmospheric pressure, absolute pressure and gauge Pressure, measurement of flow pressure & flow pressure drop 2.6 Positive and negative pressure

0 6

01

3.

3.0 Flow of fluids : 3.1 Laminar and turbulent flow 3.2 Critical velocity 140

08

02

3.3 Energies of flowing fluids 3.4 Bernoullis theorem and applications 4. 4.0 Pneumatics : 4.1 Types of Compressors & selections, Advantages and limitation of pneumatic systems, Pneumatic circuit elements 05 4.2. Conditioning of air & its need, FRL unit 05 4.2.1 Flow control valves 01 4.2.2 Shuttle vales 4.2.3 Quick exhaust valves 05 4.2.4 Directional control valves & types and actuation 4.2.5 Non-return valve 4.2.6 Safety valve 05 4.2.7 Linear actuators (single and double acting cylinders) 05 4.2.8 Air motors (rotary actuators) 05 4.3 Simple pneumatic circuits involving operation of 1 25 or two actuators. (reading and understanding only) 05 01 01 01 01 05 01

82 SECTION II

16

5.c

5.0 Oil hydraulics : 5.1 Advantages and limitations over mechanical system 5.2 Hydraulic circuit elements (symbols) 5.2.1 Pumps & types (Vane pumps, Piston pumps,ced balanced pumps types, positive & negative displacement pumps, fixed & variable displacement pumps & size rating, types 05 01

141

radial, axial, bent axis, inline, Gear pumps internal & external construction & application) 4.2.2 4.2.3 Pressure override & relief valves, unloading relief valve, construction & applications. 05 01 10 03

5.2.3 Pressure control valves & unloading valves and pressure reducing valves direct acting & pilot operated.

05 5.2.4 Flow control valves & types 05 5.2.5 Directional control valves & types and actuations 05 5.2.6 Strainer 5.2.7 Linear actuators & types 10 5.2.8 Rotary actuators (hydro motors- construction, 10 sizing & application formula, cushions, stop tubes, spacers & mountings) & types like vane motors, piston motors, and gear motors efficiency, speed, pressure, requirement formula for motor applications. 5.2.9 Rating displacement torque, starting & running 02 torque. 5.2.10 Oil seals & types. Aspects to be covered are constructional features, working, maintenance, application, selection and circuit symbols. 5.2.11 reservoirs construction, accessories.

01

01

02 02

5.3 Simple hydraulic circuits & sequential circuit, counter balanced circuits, regenerative circuits, meter in,

142

meter out and bleed off circuits etc. & reading and understanding only 5.4 Concepts of cartridges 5.5 Elementary ideas of servo valves and proportional valves 5.6 Hydraulic accessories accumulators types & applications, intensifiers, pressure switches & gauges. 05 15 03

01 01

82 Practice : 1. Study of various pneumatic circuit elements. 2. Study of various pneumatic circuits. 3. Study & Operation of simple equipments based on pneumatic control. 4. Stud of various hydraulic circuit elements. 5. Study various hydraulic circuits. 6. Study and operation of simple equipments based on hydraulic control.

16

143

6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING) :

Shall consist of a journal based on study/demonstration Practical Examination : Shall consist of an oral based on the term work. 5. REFERENCE BOOKS :

Sr. No

Author

Title

Edition

Year of Publicati on 1974

Publish Addr

1.

Manual of Speery Vickers

8th

Speey Ran Corporatio Michigan,

2.

ABC of Hydraulics & Pneumatic Circuits Pneumatic Circuits & Low Cost Estimation

Stewart

3.

J.R. Fowcett

4th

1986

Trod & Te press Ltd. Modern S England

4.

Fundamentals of Pneumatic Control Engg.

J. P. Hasebrink & R. Kobler

2nd

1978

Festo Did D-7300, Esslingen, Germany

144

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1 . SUBJECT DETAILS (Dec-May 2010) Course : Plastics Engineering Subject : Elastomer Technology Group : A Semester : IV Code : PE 68 Optional

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME Teaching Scheme Credits Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Paper Theory Hrs. per week Tutorial Hrs per week Practic al Hrs. per week

Hr s.

Np

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract/ Oral

Total

02

--

02

04

03

01

100

80

20

50

150

3. RATIONALE TPE are wonderful materials which behave like rubber and shows peoperties and processing like thermoplastic. This subject is framed to make the students aware about various elastomers and TPE, their preparation, properties, processing, testing and applications. 4. OBJECTIVES The student will be able to 1. To select suitable material, process, manufacture & test rubber products. Understand procedures for converting raw rubber into finished rubber products, procedure for vulcanization, compounding and processing also procedure for testing products as per standards.Principle of vulcanization, mixing and compounding, reinforcement, blending, processing. 2. Understand manufacturing, processing, properties and applications of TPE. 145

3.Select raw materials, additives, vulcanizing and curing agents, blends, various equipments, instruments for compounding, processing, testing, moulds and dies, post treatments. 5. DETAILED CONTENTS SECTION I

Chapter 1.0 Molecular requirements of rubbery materials. 1.1 Stages in raw rubber and latex technology 1.2 Compounding ingredients- Vulcanization System, Stabilizer, Processing aids Fillers & Reinforcements 1.3 Vulcanization process and methods 1.4 Componding recipes, compounding methods and processing practices adopted for selected products such as seals, o-rings, gaskets, conveyor belts, hoses, cables, tyre. 2.0 Different types of rubbers, their chemical structure, compounding Considerations and application. 3.0 Processing of Rubbers : Calendering, Extrusion, Transfer, Compression & Injection processes. 4.0 Testing of Elastomers :: abrasion, hardness, weather, water and chemical resistance, flex etc Total: SECTION II 5.0 : Introduction of Thermoplastics Elastomer, 5.1: comparision of TPE, Plastics, Rubber, Processing, classes of TPE. 6.0 : STYRENIC Thermoplastic Elastomer 6.1: Structure, production, morphology, properties, 6.2:compounding, applications, additives and blends. 7.0 : Thermoplastic Polyolefin elastomers 146

Marks

Hours

05 05

01 01

05 17

01 03

20

04

20

04

10

02

82

16

10

01

15 05

02 01

7.1:Raw material for TPO, preparation, properties, limitations, 7.2:compounding, processing and applications. 8.0 : Copolyester TPE, properties and applications. 9.0:Thermoplasticpolyurethaneelastomer 9.1:Chemistry Preparation of TPU, structure, properties 9.2:processing and applications. 10.0 : Polyamide TPE :

05 10 10 10 05

02 02 02 03 01

10.1:Structure, properties, 10.2:compounding and applications. Total: 6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGIES

05 07 82

01 01 16

1. Classroom teaching : Review : Related topics from previously taught subjects. Use of multimedia, Charts, models, transparencies, learning materials. 2. Library : Referring to books, journals, manuals. 3. Exercise :Collection of specifications of various elastomer materials, products, specifications, manufacturing methods, storage, testing, vulcanization, compounding etc 4. Industry : Elastomer industry, Study of various processes, Faults and remedies.

7.0 REFERENCE BOOKS :

Author

Title

Edition

Year Of Publication

Publisher & Address

C.N Blow, Hephurn D.C Bluckley

Rubber technology

Synthetic Rubber Chemistry & Technology Rubber technology

Morris, Morten

147

Benjamin M. Walker & Charles P. Rader Utraki L.A Paul, Dr Newmans

Handbook Of Thermoplastic Elastomers

2nd

1990

V.N.R Company Newyork

Commercial Polymer Blends. Polymer Blends Vol I & II

1st

1998 1978 New York

148

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS:

Course: Plastics Engineering

Semester: IV Duration 16 Weeks

Subject: Advanced Mathematics

Code : MA 45

Group: C 2.TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Theory Practical Hrs. Per Hrs. Per Weeks Weeks Credits Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks T/ W

Optional

Paper

TH

Sessional

Pract. Oral

Total

Hrs 03 01 04 03

Np 01

Mks 100 20 100

80

3. RATIONAL: Advance Mathematics is classified as Basic Science subject which comprising the facts, concept and principles of Mathematics. These can be applied to solve problems in Civil, Mechanical and Plastic engineering.

4. OBJECTIVES: 1. The student will be able to fine the area under the curve, between the intersecting curves, vol. off revolution of a plane region about an axis. 2, Student will be able to find center of gravity or moment of inertia of a body using the process of integration. 3. The student will find solutions of different types of differential equations. 4. The student will be able to use statistical measures in quality control department on shop floor.

149

5. DETAILED CONTENTS:

Chapter 1.

Content .

Marks 40

Hours 12

2.

SECTION I 1.0 Application of definite integrals such as: 1.1 Length of the arc 1.2 Area 1.3 Volume 1.4 Centre of Gravity 1.5 Moment of inertia 2.0 Differential Equations: 2.1 Formation of differential equation 2.2 Differential equations of first order first degree with application. 2.3 Linear differential equations of higher order with constant coefficients such as f(D)y = X where X = e , sin (ax + b), cos (ax + b), xm, e V, where V is a function x, x1

42

12

3.

SECTION -II 1.0 Statistics: I I Measures of Central tendency . a) Mean b) Median c) Mode 1.2 Measures of dispersion a) Range b) Mean deviation c) Standard deviation d) Variance 2.0 Elementary probability, binomial distribution and normal distribution.

52

14

4.

30

10

6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING): As per teaching plan ad conducting tutorials in the class.

7. REFERENCE BOOKS:

150

Sr. Author No.

Title

Edition

Year of Publishers & Publication Address Khanna Publisher, 2/B Delhi 110006 Vidyarthi Graha Prakashan, Pune Nirali Prakashan, Mumbai

1.

Dr. B.S. Grewal

Higher Engineering Mathematics

35

2000

2.

S. P. Deshpande

Mathematics for Polytechnic Students II Applied Mathematics I

1st

1998

3.

B.M. Patel J.M. Patel

7th

2002

151

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

DISCIPLINE: PLASTICS ENGG.

FULL TIME

w.e.f. batch admitted June, 2008 (Progressively)

INPLANT TRAINING EXAMINATION SCHEMES

Effective from the Academic Term July/November,2008

V SEMESTER

Sr No 5.1

Subject Duration 26 Weeks

Credit

Weekly Quiz Test Dissertation Oral/ Report Marks (Report) 50 Viva 50

Total

15

Maximum Marks

50

50

200

Minimum Marks

20

20

20

20

80

152

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

DISCIPLINE: PLASTICS ENGG.

FULL TIME

w.e.f. batch admitted June, 2008 (Progressively)

SEMESTER: SIXTH

TEACHING & EXAMINATION SCHEMES

Effective from the Academic Term July/November,2008

Sr No

Subject

Subject Code

Scheme of Instructions and Periods per week

No.of papers, duration and marks

Scheme of Examination

Gr

Schem e L/P/Cr

T Cr

NP

Hrs

Mks

SSL Paper

T/W PR

OR

Total

2 3

#Adv. Hydraulics Penumatic & System Controls #Design of Moulds-II Manufacturing Eco & Mktg Poly. Comp.Blends & Alloys Plastics in Packaging Metrology & Quality Control Mechanism TOTAL

ME-53

100

20

80

25

25

150

A*

224

PE-60 PE-61

3 3

3 -

6 5

1 1

4 3

100 100

20 20

80 80

25 25

50 25

175 150

C* M*

336 325

PE-62

100

20

80

100

202

5 6

PE-66 ME-05

2 3

2 2

4 5

1 1

3 3

100 100

20 20

80 80

25 25

25

125 150

A M*

224 325

ME-47

3 18

2 10

5 31

100

20 14 0

80 560

25 15 0

25 15 0

150 1000

325

07 PAPERS

TOTAL PERIODS = 31 * Compulsory L- Lecture Period P- Practical Period (1) Unless stated, T.W. will be assessed by the Internal examiner based on considering the continuous assessment by the concerned internal faculty

TOTAL MARKS = 1000

SSL- Sessional T/W- Term Work Pract- Practical Cr- Credit

D- Drawing Practice Period NP- No.of Papers Mks - Marks

(2) Unless stated, Practical, Practical/Oral (P/O), oral will by jointly by the internal and external examiners.

153

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS:Course : Plastics Engineering SEMESTER : VI

Duration : 16 weeks Subject : (#) Advanced Hydraulics, Pneumatics & System Controls Group : A* Code : ME-53 Compulsory

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME:

Teaching Scheme

Credits

Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Paper

Theory Hrs. per week

Tutorial Hrs per week

Practic al Hrs. per week

Hr s.

Np

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract /Oral

Total

02

--

02

04

03

01

100

80

20

25

25

150

3. RATIONAL: By using a latest development in hydraulic, pneumatic and system control , students can achive drastic change in construction of plastics moulding machines. This knowledge would help the students to read and understand electronic control systems used in plastic processing equipment 4.OBJECTIVES: The student will be: 1. 2. In a position to study functions of various machines. In a position to select basic control concepts, closed loop system mechanism & fundamentals. 154

3. 4.

In a position to select advanced control techniques of latest Plastic Processing Machines. In a position to understand electrical control components and touch screen programming.

5. DETAILED CONTENT:

Chapter

Content

Marks

Hrs

SECTION-1

1.0 Basic Control Concepts 1.1Position control, on off solenoid valves, on off solenoid valves with spool control, non-feedback proportional valves, 15 03

1.2 feedback proportional valves, high performance proportional valves, servo valves, digitally controlled servo valves.

15

03

1.3 Velocity control, compensation for pressure and temperature variation, conceptual control for proportional and servo valves.

12

02

2.0 Closed Loop System Mechanism And Fundamentals 2.1 Control valves, closed loop proportional valves, servo Valves 2.2 Torque motor, nozzle and flapper assembly, main stage assembly, lap condition, flow gain, pressure gain, hysteresis, 2.3 Threshold, flow rating, step response, amplifiers, ramp modules, 2.4 Feedback and transducer fundamentals, types of transducers, hydraulic system considerations. 10 02 10 10 10 02 02 02

155

Total

82

16

SECTION II

3.0 Advanced control techniques 2.4 Position, velocity and acceleration, derivatives and integrals. 08 2.5 Proportional + Derivatives control (P + D), Proportional + Integrals (P + I), Proportional + Integral + Derivative control (PID). 20 01

04

4.0 Electrical and electronic control systems 2.6 Understanding electrical control components (switches, relays, contractors, temperature controllers, motor speed control drives, temperature sensors, position sensors & pressure sensors.), 4.2 understanding electrical logic and electrical ladder diagrams Programmable Logic Controller basics, components of a PLC control system ( Power supply, I/O cards, AD / DA converters, Servo amplifiers ), Understanding a PLC ladder diagram with examples, 4.4 Human Machine Interfacing and interfacing Devices, touch-screen programming examples. 10 02 20 04 10 02 14 03

Total Practice: Shall consist of a journal base on study / demonstrations .

82

16

Practical Examination: Shall consists of an oral based on the term work 1) Demonstartion of Basic control valve concepts. 2) Demonstration of Fundamentals & Closed Loop System Mechanism. 3) Demonstration of Advanced control techniques 156

4) Demonstration of Electrical and electronic control components 6. IMPLEMENTION STRATEGY (PLANNING): 1. Demonstetion Practicals will be performing in the plastics laboratory as per academic schedule. 2. Lesson Plan 3. Teaching Plan 7. REFERENCE BOOKS: Sr. No 1. Author Title Edition 8th Year of Publication 1974 Publishers & Address Speey rand Corporation Troy Michigan, U.S.A

Manual of Speery Vickers

2.

ABC of Hydraulics & Pneumatic Circuits Pneumatic Circuit & Low cost estimation

Stewart

3.

J.R.fowcett

4th

1986

Trod & Technord press Limited. Modern Suney,England. Festo Didaetic,D7300,Esslingen,West Germany.

4.

Fundamental of Pneumatic Control Engg.

J.P Hasebrink & R.Kobler

2nd

1978

157

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course : Plastics Engineering Subject :- (#) Design of Moulds - II Group : C* Semester : VI
Duration: 16weeks

CODE : PE 60 Compulsory

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Credit Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Paper Theory Hrs. per week Tutorial Hrs per week Practical Hrs. per week

Hr s.

Np

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract /Oral

Total

03

--

03

06

04

01

100

80

20

25

50

175

3. RATIONALE: Thermoplastic materials are processed by injection moulding, blow moulding and extrusion processes. They require special type of tooling to produce the articles of required size and shape to eject the articles from the injection mould demand special type of mechanism which depends upon complex nature of the article. Extrusion dies also demands special mechanism to extrude the product. 4. OBJECTIVES: The student will : 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. Know different types of feeding system used in injection moulds. Know different types of ejection mechanism. Know the merits and demerits of hot runner system. Understand various factors to be considered while designing dies for extrusion. Know salient features of blow mould.

158

5. DETAILED CONTENTS:

Chapter

Content SECTION-1

Marks

Hrs

1.0 Injection Moulds

52

32

1.1 Types and two plate and three plate moulds 1.2 Ejection system, cooling system, gating system, venting and slug well systems. 1.1 Mould for extended nozzle. 1.2 Design of size of sprue, runners and gates. Sprue lock and ejection of sprue, runners and gates. 1.3 Hand moulds and automatic moulds. 1.4 Moulds for articles with undercuts, split moulds & types of actuation, Moulds with side cores. Consideration in deciding upon the parting line 1.5 Hot runner moulds and design considerations. 1.6 Elementary ideas of injection moulds for thermosets including sheet Mould compound and bulk moulding compound. 1.7 Mould economics & determination of number of cavities and cost Estimation.

Practice 1. Consisting of two sheets showing assembly and details of a simple injection mould. 2. Three different types of injection moulds from mentioned above on three sheets.

2.0 Extrusion die design : 159

12

08

2.1 Control of flow properties and heater design 2.2 Design aspect of following extrusion dies: 2.2.1 Pipe dies & torpedo, mandrel, land length, angle of entry 2.2.2 Sheet die & coat hanger and T-die & control of thickness 2.2.3 Monofilament die & stretch ration and ultimate thread size 2.2.4 Tape die 2.2.5 Profile die & elementary treatment Practice: 1. One sheet on extrusion die from mentioned above

3.0 Blow moulds: 3.1 Die design for parison control with PVC and PE 3.2 Design of simple blow moulds.

08

04

4.0 Fabrication: 08 04 4. 1 Materials for mould fabrication, heat and surface treatment 4.2 Mould making machinery, hobbing, coy milling, die sinking, jig boring, Pantograph, spark erosion, electro forming etc 4.3 Details of the process, selection, tools and accessories 4.4 Mould polishing SECTION II DESIGN OF MOULDS (50 MARKS)

6. IMPLEMENTION STRATEGY (PLANNING): 1. Practical Examination : (Oral based) Shall consist questions from theory and term work. 2. Lesson Plan 3. Teaching Plan

7. REFERENCE BOOKS:

Sr. No 1.

Author

Title

Edition

Year of Publication 1978

Publishers & Address George Godwin Ltd., 2-4,

R.G. Pye

Injection Mould

2nd

160

Design

Cathezinest, London WC-2 1st 1984 Rajkamal Electrical Press, 4163, Aryapura, Delhi. Division Of John Willy & Sons New York Division Of John Willy & Sons New York

2. M.V. Joshi

Dies for Plastic Extrusion Moulding of Plastics Injection Moulding Theory & Practice

3. Narbert M. Bikales

1st

1971

4. Irvin Z. Rubin

1st

1972

161

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course : Plastics Engineering Subject : Manufacturing Economics and Marketing Group : M* CODE: PE - 61 Semester : VI
Duration: 16weeks

Compulsory

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Credit s Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks

Paper Theory Hrs. per week Tutorial Hrs per week Practical Hrs. per week

Hr s.

Np

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract /Oral

Total

03

--

02

05

03

01

100

80

20

25

25

150

3. RATIONALE: The Students of Plastic Engineering after completing their Diploma program generally get employed in production or marketing area of Industry . For this, they require sound technical knowledge as well as basic knowledge of Economics and Marketing. They must be able to calculate product cost and understand the basics of Business finance. A fundamental knowledge of marketing is essential for these engineers which enable them to understand the process of marketing function. Though they will learn the practical implication of this subject while on job, a foundation need to be done during the Diploma Programme. 4. OBJECTIVES: 1. To understand the concepts of cost and how to calculate product cost. 2. To understand the basics of Business Finance. 3. To understand the Time Value of Money. 4. To have basic knowledge of marketing and sales

162

5. To understand the methods and Techniques of marketing the products 6. To know how marketing is helpful for production and other functions of the organization.

5. DETAILED CONTENT 6. Content

Marks

Hrs

SECTION-1

1.0 Economic Flow Chart 1.1 Conversion of values by financing procurement, manufacturing and marketing 1.2 The nature of the problems arising i the economic flow the efficiency of flow values . 1.3 The concept of Block capital and working capital. Practice: Economic flow chart in a manufacturing firm.

16

04

2.0 Costs and Cost Estimation 2.1 Definition cost of production cost of sales, Labour cost, Maternal cost other Expenses. 2.2 Variations of the elements of opuating cost with capactly or Rate of Production 2.3 Total cost - unit cost Fixed and variable expenses estimating operating cost. 2.4 Types of expenses Methods of alloeding Expenses. 2.5 Cost valence Types of cost valence Maltial Labour overheads Practice: Classification

16

05

3.0 Break Even Analysis 3.1 Break Even chart Its uses 3.2 The concept of value analysis and value Engineering. 163

16

04

Practice: Break Even Chart Preparation.

4.0 Depreciation & Deprecation According 4.1 Causes and significance Deprecation Fund 4.2 Methods for Proving Deprecation. 4.3 Book Value of depreciated Assets Taxes and depreciation. Practice: Illustration of Depreciation Accounting

16

05

5.0 Comparisons of Alternatives 5.1 Types of Irrvostment Project There characteristics 5.2 Conventional Methods for comparison of alternatives pay art period.- rate of returns. 5.3 Discounted cash flow methods Net present value yield Future value Annual capital charge. Cash flow project Incimental DCF Returns Practice: Methods of Evaluating Investment Projects

12

04

6.0 Evaluation of replacements replacement polleus and methods

06

02

SECTION II

7.0 Marketing Environment 7.1 Marketing Concept 7.2 Faclors in companys micro Environment 7.3 Factors in the companys micro Environment Practice: Micro- Macro Environment Scanning

18

05

8.0 Market segmentation 8.1 Evolution of Market segmentation concepts 8.2 Alternative segmentation approaches 164

12

04

8.3 Segmentation 8.4 Types of consumer market segments

9.0 Methods of Demand fore casting 9.1 Introduction to the concept of Demands, supply and Demand determinants 9.2 Surrey of Buyers intentions 9.3 Composite of sales force option 9.4 Expect opinion 9.5 Market Test methods 9.6 Time series analysis 9.7 Stalislied demand analysis Practice: Methods of sales/demand fore casting

10

03

10.0 Pricing Polienes 10.1 Cost Oriented Price setting 10.2 Markets pricing Target pricing 10.3 Demand oriented Pricing 10.4 Competition oriented pricing Initiative pricing sealed bio pricing Practice: Illustration of pricing technique

10

03

11.0 Product Life cycle stages in the Product life cycle 11.1 Introduction Growth matinaty - Decline

14

03

12.0 Marketing Strategies 12.1 Various.Strategies of Marketing Practice: Analysis of Marketing Strategies

06

02

13.0 Packaging Promotion and Advertising. 6. IMPLEMENTION STRATEGY (PLANNING):

12

04

Lecture/ practical/ student centered activities such as Group Discussion, Presentation, Role Play etc. 7. REFERENCE BOOKS:

165

Sr. No.

Author

Title Industrial organization & Engineering Economics Marketing Management Marketing Management

Edition

Year of Publication

Publishers & Address

I.

T.R. Banga S.C. Sharma

Nil

1995

Khanna Publication, 2-B, Nath Market, Naisarak, Delhi110006

2.

Philip Kotler

8th

2000

Tata MG Gregeh Himalaya Publishing House, Ramdoot, Dr. Bhalera Marg, (Kelewadi) Girgaon, Mumbai400004

3.

S.A. Sherlekar

2001

PRACTICAL EXAMINATIONS : Shall consist of an oral based on term work.

166

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course : Plastics Engineering SEMESTER : VI


Duration : 16 weeks

Subject : Polymer Composites, Blends & Alloys Group : C

Code : PE-62 Optional

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Credits Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Paper Theory Hrs. per week Tutorial Hrs per week Practical Hrs. per week

Hrs .

N p

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract /Oral

Total

02

--

--

02

03

01

100

80

20

100

3. RATIONALE: A single plastics cannot give the complete solutions for the customer. So as to reduce the cost, to ease the processing and to get good properties of the article we have to mix two polymers, so the student can be able to design a new blend by comparing properties, cost, processing parameters of the polymer.

4. OBJECTIVES: 1. To get latest information about new polymer blends. 2. To study the basic manufacturing process of polymer blends and alloys. 3. To be aware with recycling, manufacturing and testing of composites.

167

5. DETAILED CONTENTS: Chapter Content Marks Hrs

SECTION-1

1.0 Types of polymer: 1.1 Homopolymer 1.2 Copolymer Block copolymer, Graft copolymer, Interpenetrating polymers.

10

02

2.0 Polymer alloys: 2.1 Definition 2.2 Method of incorporation and mixing 2.3 Types of alloys available properties and applications

35

11

3.0 Polymer blends: 3.1 Definition 3.2 Method of mixing and incorporation 3.3 Types of blends available properties, processing.

35

11

SECTION II

4.0 Composites 4.1 Raw Materials : Resins and polymer systems, reinforcing, agents, filters, other additives 4.2 Processing Methods : Hand lay up techniques, bag moulding process Matched Die moulding, pultrusion Filament winding, Injection moulding 4.3 Designing Design concepts, sandwich construction joining and machining techniques 4.4 Compositions: SMC. DMC, TMC, XMC etc

35

11

168

5.0 Testing

06

02

6.0 Conducting and magnetic polymer composites

06

02

7.

7.0 Ceramic based composites

04

01

8.

8.0 Recycling of polymers

10

02

9.

9.0 Introduction to recent advances

09

02

6. IMPLEMENTION STRATEGY (PLANNING): 1.0 The subject shall be taught using proper sketches and studying the basic properties of various polymers. Underlying thermodynamics principles, basic definitions and thumb rules of design of various blends and alloys shall be explained. Industrial applications of this subject with respect to various sources, preparation/compounding of various blends, alloys ,cornposites, and their applications and manufacturing techniques shall be explained to the students. 2.0 Lesson Plan 3.0 Teaching Plan 7. REFERENCE BOOKS: Sr. No. Author Title Year of Publication Publishers & Address

Edition

1.

Literatures from Various Companies

L.A. Utracki

Polymer Alloys & Blends

1st

1998

Champman Hall New York

3.

R.P. Singh L.K. Das S.K. Mustafi

Polymer Blends & Alloys

1st

2002

Asian Book Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi .

169

4.

C.P. Rader B.W. Walker M.J. Folkes P.S. Hope

Handbook of Thermoplastics Elastomer

1st

1993

Van Nostrand Reinhold, New York

5.

Polymer Blends & Alloys,

1st

1993

Blackie Academic and Professional Champman and Hall

6.

John V. Milewski Harry S. Katz

Handbook of Reinforcements

1st

1987

Van Nostpand Reinhold, New York

170

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

(w.e.f-batch admitted June,2008 (progressively) 1. SUBJECT DETAILS : (Dec-May,2011) Course : Plastics Engineering Semester : VI
Duration : 16 weeks

Subject : Plastics in Packaging Group : A

Code : PE-66 Optional

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME : Teaching Scheme Credits Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Paper Theory Hrs. per week Tutorial Hrs per week Practic al Hrs. per week

Hr s.

Np

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract /Oral

Total

02

--

02

04

03

01

100

80

20

25

--

125

3. RATIONALE : Plastics has emerged as an important material to cater to the need of many applications& more so for packaging area because of its specific advantages from asthetic & functional point of view.

4. OBJECTIVES: The student will be 1. 2. 3. 4. Familiarize with various materials used in packaging in various forms Familiarize processing techniques require for various packaging applications Understand testing of packaging products, & packaging hazardous To provide inputs to explore further avenues in speciality application areas in packaging

171

5. DETAILED CONTENTS: Chapter Content Marks Hours

SECTION-I 1. 1.0 Packaging: 1.1 Historical background, definition of packaging as an integral part of production & marketing. 1.2. Basic concepts- Physical & Physico-chemical such as collogative properties, gas laws, surface tension, dialysis, diffusion, energy measurements, etc. 1.3 Package components, separations, clearance, support, positioning, cushioning, weight distribution, suspension & closures 2. 2.0 Packaging Characteristic : 2.1 Physical characteristics of product physical state, weight, center of gravity, symmetry, fragility, rigidity, surface finish, etc. 2.2 Physico-chemical characteristic susceptibility to water, water vapour, gases, odour, heat, light mechanism of spoilage. 2.3 Principles of corrosion & prevention. 2.4 Compatibility permissible plasticizers in plastics & coating media, their migration to food can lining compounds & lacquers for containers for fruit & vegetables, fish, meat & other products. 2.5 Package design factors influencing design / productpackage relationship. Role of nano technology in packaging 3 3.0 Various plastics materials used in packaging their properties, advantages & limitations. 3.1 PE, PP, PVC, PS, POLYESTER, 15 3.2 NYLON, EVA COPOLYMER, EVOH, PC, IONOMER, 15 3.3 PVDC, IMIDE COPLYMERS, ADHESIVE RESIN, & 172 03 03 05 01 05 01

05

01

05

01

05

01

05 02

01 01

03

01

ACIDIC COPOLYMER OF ETHELENE. SECTION II

15

03

4.

4.0 Basic brief Processes :

introduction of following Conversion 08 01

4.1 Injection moulding- containers, closures, containers with safety closures, small size containers. 4.2 Extrusion process- Mono layer, multi layer, shrink, oriented films, cast, coating films, tapes, woven sacks, aluminium foil, laminations, sheet, tubes & profiles, twist wrap film, plasma barrier coating. 4.3 Blow molding process- composite containers, composite drums, small hollow containers , medical & pharmaceutical bottles, stretch blow moulding 4.4 Foam moulding process expanded polyethylene, poly styrene, structural & decorative foams. 4.5 Rotary thermo forming, Batch & continuous thermo forming, Compression Moulding, Transfer moulding 05 01 10 02

08

02

06 5 5.0 Fabrication & decorative Techniques: 5.1 Cutting, sealing, welding, adhesive bonding. 5.2 Printing, metallising, embossing, labeling, painting, lacquring, foil in lay moulding, hot stamping, Inmould decoration 6 6.0 Packaging & Hazardous & their controls 6.1 Types static charge problems, damaging factors & effects Pollution factors 6.2 Toxicity of Materials 7 7.0 Testing Of Plastics Packages 7.1 Introduction 05 05 10

01

01 02

10

02

01

173

General test methods, 7.2 Heavy duty packages, laminates, drop tests, stack test, load test, vibration test, 7.3 Testing of flexible films, Indian standerd .for food containers Total 10 02

05 82

01 16

Practice: Practical will be perform in the Plastics laboratory as per academic schedule. Where the students will perform following experiments individually. 1) Determination of Tensile strenght & % elongation of film. 2) Determination of Dart impact strength. 3) Demonstration of stack & load test 4) Determination of MFI 5) Demonstration of welding, printing, painting, lebeling, hot stamping 6) Determination of Toxicity & barrier test 6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING) : 1. Demonstetion Practicals will be performing in the plastics laboratory as per academic schedule. Where the students will perform various experiments individually. 2. Lesson Plan 3. Teaching Plan

7. REFERENCE BOOKS :

Sr. Author No. 1. Honlon J F

Title

Editio n

Year of Publication

Publishers & Address

Packaging Engineering

McGraw Hill 2nd 1984

174

2.

Bruins Paul F F.W. Billmeyer John Briston

Packaging with plastics Text book of polymer science Advances in plastics packaging technology

Gordon & Breach 5th 1974 John wiley & sons, New York 2000 John wiley & sons, New York 2004

3.

4th

4.

2nd

175

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course : Plastics Engineering Semester : VI


Duration:16 weeks

Subject : Metrology and Quality Control Group: Application M*

Code: ME- 05 Compulsory

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Theory Hrs/wk Tutorial Hrs. Per week hrs Credits Examination Scheme and Maximum marks Paper Np Mks TH Sessional T/W Pract Oral Total

03

02

05

03

01

100

80

20

25

25

150

3.RATIONALE : The mechanical Engineering technician often comes across measuring different parameters of machined components and the appropriate fitment of interchangeable components in the assemblies. For the above purpose he/she is also required to analyze the quantitative determination of physical magnitude and ensure the control of quality. The different methods and instruments which can be used for linear and angular measurements, geometrical parameters (like surface finish,squareness,parallelism,roundness etc..) and the use of gauges and system of limits ,Fits,Tolerances etc .are also required to analyze ,Interpret and present the data collected ,graphically and statistically for ensuring the quality. The knowledge of the subject also forms the basis for the design of mechanical measurements systems , design and drawing of mechanical components .

4. OBJECTIVES:

176

It develops understanding of construction ,working and use of different measuring instruments .It develops understanding of selection of appropriate instruments for specific measurements . It also develops understanding of different statistical quality control tools used to improve quality of product SECTION I 5. DETAILED CONTENTS

Chapter

Contents Introduction To Metrology

Marks

Theory

Pracs

01

1.1 Definition of metrology,categories of metrology, Scientific metrology ,Industrial metrology, Legal metrology 1.2 Need of inspection 1.3 Concepts of precision,Accuracy, Sensitivity,Readability,Calibration, traceability, Reproducibilty 1.4 Sources of errors ,Factores affecting accuracy ,Selection of instruments ,Precautions while using instruments for getting higher precision and accuracy. Practicals : (i) Study and use of vernier caliper. (ii) Study and use of screw micrometer. (iii) Study and use of vernier depth gauge (iv) Study and use of Depth micrometer (v) Study and use of Inside micrometer

06

02

02 02 02 02 01

02

Standards of measurements 2.1 Definition and introduction and comparison line standard ,End standard and wavelength standard. Comparison 2.2 slip gauge and its accessories, Length Bars

06

02

177

03

Comparators 3.1 Definition ,requirements of a good comparator 3.2 Working principles of comparators, Use of comparators Dial indicator ,Johannsson mikrokator, Sigma comparator, Pneumatic comparator, Electrical ,Electronics comparators 3.3 Advantages and disadvantages Practicals (i) Study and use of mechanical comparators (ii) Study and use of dial micrometer (iii) Study and use of dial bore gauge

14

04

02 02 01

04

Angle measurement 4.1 Concept of angle measurement ,Instruments for angle measurement 4.2 working and use of Bevel protractor, Sine bar, spirit level, Sine centre, clinometers, angle gauges, Autocollimator Practicals (i) Study and use of Bevel protractor (ii) Study and use of Sine bar

10

03

05

Limits, Fits, Tolerances and limit Gauges 5.1 Concept of limits, Fits, Tolerances. 5.2 Interchangeability and selective assembly 5.3 Hole and shaft basis system. 5.4 Taylors principle of gauge design 5.5 Design of plug and ring gauges

08

02

178

06

Metrology of screw threads 6.1 Errors in threads, pitch errors 6.2 Measurements of elements such as major diameter. Minor diameter, effective diameter , pitch and angle for external threads.(Two wire method, three wire method, thread micrometer, floating carriage micrometer) Practicals (i) To find major diameter ,minor diameter ,pitch and angle of thread on toolmakers microscope (ii) Study of screw pitch micrometer.

10

03

02 01

07

Gear measurement 7.1 Analytical and functional inspection ,Rolling test ,measurement of tooth thickness(constant chord method),gear tooth vernier. 7.2 Errors in gears such as backlash run out,composite Practicals: (i) Study of gear tooth vernier

10

03

01

Measurement of surface finish 08 8.1 Primary and secondary texture,sampling length,Lay,CLA,Ra,RMS,Rz values and their interpretation. 8.2 Various techniques of qualitative analysis,working principle of stylus probe instruments such as Tomlinson surface meter

08

02

Measurement and Testing 09 9.1 Testing straightness Wedge method ,Use of spirit level and autocollimator. 9.2 Testing flatness Use of spirit level/autocollimator,Use of optical flat 9.3 Squareness testing Indicator method use of optical square 10 03

179

9.4 Toolmakersmicroscope 9.5 profile projector Practicals (i) Use of optical flat to inspect flatness of slip gauges TOTAL 82 24 01 23

SECTION II 10 Quality control 10.1 Meaning of quality,quality control 10.2 inspection stages ,comparison between inspection and quality control,meaning of quality of design quality of conformance,quality of performance ,factors affecting them, 10.3 cost of quality,value of quality,optimum quality of design 10.4 concpt of realibilty 10.5 quality assurance 10.6 vendor ratings,vendor quality ratings 14 04

11

Total quality management 11.1 principles of TQM customer focus ,commitment by top management ,continous improvement PDCA, quality circles,employee empowerment 11.2 quality audit concept of audit practices, lead assessor certification 11.3 six sigma statistical meaning,methodology of system improvement,DMAIC cycle ,yellow belt,green belt,black belt certification

14

04

12

ISO 9000 series and other standards 12.1 concept ,ISO 9000 series quality standards

06

02

180

12.2 QS 14000 ,standards in general its evaluation and implications necessity of ISO certification. 12.3 other quality systems

Statistical quality control 13 13.1 Meaning and importance of SQC. 13.2 Variable and attribute measurements ,chance and assignable causes variation. 13.3 Frequency histogram,polygon,bar chart. 13.4 Normal distribution curve characteristics uses process capability capable and incapable process possible relations of process in control with USL and LSL,Cp,Cpk 13.5 control chart for variables X and R chart (calculation of trial control limits , revised control limits ,interpretation and conclusion) 13.6 control chart for attributes-p chart ,np chart,c chart (calculation of trial control limits, revised control limits, Interpretation and conclusion) 13.7 Pareto analysis, cause and effect diagram, scatter diagram. Practicals (i) Quality control by statistical methods .plotting the charts from given data. (a) (b) (c) (d) (e) Frequency Histogram Normal distribution curve Control chart for average and range Control chart for fraction defectives Control chart for number of defectives 01 02 02 02 Acceptance sampling 14 14.1 concept comparison with 100% inspection 14.2 types of sampling plans merits and demerits 14.3operating characteristics curve importance significance producers risk consumer risk AQL,IQL,LTPD,AOQL 10 03 02 38 11

181

TOTAL 82 24 09

6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING): In depth study and understanding of the subject will be implemented by adopting the following strategy (i) Lesson plan (ii) Use of charts,models and transparencies (iii) Use of actual devices 7. REFERENCE BOOKS Author Year of Publication Publishers & Address

Sr No 1 2

Title

Edition

R.K Jain I.C Gupta

Engineering metrology Engineering metrology Statistical quality control .

XII XIII

2005

Khanna publishers,2B,Nath market, new delhi-06 Dhanpat rai and sons 1682 nai sarak new delhi- 06

2002

M.S Mahajan 3

XVI

2002

Dhanpat rai and sons 1682 nai sarak new delhi- 06

Grant Leavenworth 4

II Statistical quality 182

1988 Tata Mc graw hill book co singapore

control

J.M.Juran

Quality planning and analysis Total quality management

III

1995

Tata Mc graw hill,4/12 asaf ali road new delhi

Besterfield,Dale.H

III

---

Prentice hall , new delhi

183

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS Course : Plastics Engineering Subject : Mechanisms Semester : VI


Duration: 16weeks

CODE: ME -47 Group : Core 2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Credits Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Paper Theory Hrs. per week Tutorial Hrs per week Practical Hrs. per week Compulsory

Hrs .

N p

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract /Oral

Total

03

--

02

05

03

01

100

80

20

25

25

150

3. RATIONALE: The student has to work for design, production, maintenance of machines, assemblies, sub assemblies etc. He should be aware of working considering motion/power for various drives and other machine components. This subject is continuation of physics, engineering drawing , mechanics and base for machine design. It also forms part of mechanical technology, manufacturing engineering, production engineering etc

4. OBJECTIVES: The objectives include study of various mechanical drives commonly used. It includes use of friction in belt drives, clutch and brake. Losses due to friction in bearing. The study of special purpose drive like cam drive and friction clutches. The use of vector diagrams to calculate velocity and acceleration of links in simple mechanisms. Basics, classification and application of gears and basic study of flywheel and governor. 184

5. DETAILED CONTENTS:

Chapter

Content

Marks

Hrs

SECTION-1

1.0 Kinematics 1.1 Basics of Kinematics 1.2 Types of kinematic pair 1.3 Various simple mechanisms, its inversions for Working and application. Practicals Terminology for kinematics

10

04

20

02 10

2.0 Velocity and acceleration diagrams 2.1 Basics, types of velocity and acceleration

Angular, linear motion and corelation 2.2 Absolute, relative velocity and acceleration for simple mechanism single & double crank mechanism 2.3 Use of velocity and acceleration diagrams to find velocity and acceleration of various elements/points on simple mechanism. 2.4 Use of Klein`s &Bannetts construction for Single crank mechanism with uniform angular velocity (Coriolis acceleration component to be excluded) Practicals: 1 Simple mechanisms and inversion

04

185

2 Velocity and acceleration 3 3.0 Gear and Gear trains 20 08 3.1 Gear terminology. 3.2. Types of gears and applications. 3.3 Law of gearing and sliding velocity 3.4 Profiles of gear tooth and comparison, interference in involutes profile. 3.5.Classification of gear trains. 3.6 Designing of simple spur gear train of teeth and exact centre to centre distance for Given velocity ratio, module and approximate Centre to centre distance. 3.7 To find speed of different gears and arms for Epi-cyclic gear train (Simple & compound). PRACTICALIS 10 1) Gear terminology 2) Types of gear; 3) Types of gear train 4) Differential gear system. 5) Four speed gear box (sliding mesh).

4.0 Cam 4.1 Types of cams and. followers. 4.2 Cam terminology. 4.3 Design of radial (disc) cam profile for. Knife/roller/flatfaced follower having uniform Velocity/S H M /uniform acceleration and retardation PRACTICAL/S . . (1) Cam terminology and classification of cam and followers (2) Cam profile drawing

16

06

04

(5) Gyroscope 5.1 Introduction to gyroscope couple 5.2. Effect of gyroscope couple in Aeroplane & Naval ship

16

04

186

SECTION II

(6) Belt, Rope. and chain Drive 6.1 Types of belt drives, open/cross, flat/v/rope, Simple & compound, etc; types of pulleys 20 08 6.2 Velocity ratio for belt drive, consideration of Slip & belt thickness, creep & its effect 6.3 Calculation of length of belt for open/cross Belt drive approximation of it, angle of Grooved pulley 6.4 Working. tension, initial, centrifugal Tension, safe tension and their relation for belt & rope drive consideration of co-efficient of Friction. contact angle &. grooved angle of grooved pulley 6.5 Power transmission calculation for belt drive, To fid dimension of belt/pulley for Power &. max pover 6.6. Comparison between various belt drive 6.7 Chain drives and its comparison with other mechanical drives. 6.8 types of chain &. applications, consideration Ratio of chain chive PRACTICALS (1) Belt drives (2) Chain, drives (3) Types of mechanical drives

(7) Brakes 7.1 Introduction, operating systems, brake material Characteristics 7.2. types of mechanical brakes 7.3 Simple problem for single, double, band Band & block brake for torque/power/force Applied PRACTICALS. .. (1) Different types of brakes and its classification 8) Bearing 8.1 Friction in bearing 8.2 Types & -relation with clutch 8.3 Uniform intensity of pressure &.uniform wear Conditions 8.4 Frictional and Antifriction bearing and types PRACTICALS (1) Different type of bearings

16

06

-06

02 02

--

02

(9) Clutches 9.1 Working of frictional clutches 9.2 Types of frictional clutches 9.3 Friction torque/power calculation to find Dimension of clutches 187

16

06

9.4 Centrifugal clutch, construction & working, Its comparison with other clutches PRACTICALS 1) Different types of clutches

--

02

(10) Flywheel & Governors 10.1 Introduction to flywheel 10.2 Function of flywheel 10.3 Introduction to governor 10.4: Function & types of governor 10.5 Comparison between flywheel & governors

10

04

(11) Balancing and Vibration 11.1 Balancing of rotating masses 11.2 Balancing by1a single mass rotating in the same plane 11.3 Balancing hyseveral masses rotating in different planes 11.4.Concept of balancing of reciprocating masses 11.5 Concept of vibration 11.6 Types of free vibration Practicals (1) Balancing of rotating masses

14

06

02

6. IMPLEMENTION STRATEGY (PLANNING):

1.0 Teaching Plan 2.0 Models 3.0 Charts 7. REFERENCE BOOKS: Sr. No. 1. Author Title Year of Publication Publishers & Address Eurasia pub house pvt ltd

Edition

Khurmi & Gupta

Theory Of Machine

5th

1995

188

Rattan S.S

Theory of Machine

1st

1993

Tata McGraw Hill

3.

Ballaney P.L

Theory of Machine

5th

1987

Khanna Publication New Delhi

4.

H.M Shah & H.M Nadkarni Ghosh & Mallick

Theory Of Machine Design of Machine Elements & Mechanisms

2nd

1982

Dhanpatrai & Sons New Delhi

5.

1st

2002

East West Pub New Delhi

6.

Bevan

Theory Of machine

1st

1984

CBC Pub New Delhi

189

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

DISCIPLINE: PLASTICS ENGG.

FULL TIME

w.e.f. batch admitted June, 2008 (Progressively)

SEMESTER: SEVENTH

TEACHING & EXAMINATION SCHEMES

Effective from the Academic Term July/November,2008

Sr No

Subject

Subject Code

Scheme of Instructions and Periods per week

No.of papers, duration and marks

Scheme of Examination

Gr

Schem e L/P/Cr

T Cr

NP

Hrs

Mks

SSL Pape r 20 80

T/W PR

OR

Total

#Plastics Plants Equipments-II #Processing of Plastics-II # Plastics Prod Design & Testing Adv in Mould Design .& Mfg # Project #Prod.Mgt &Entrepreneurship Maintenance of Plastic Machines Environmental. Science & Plastics Waste Disposal Mgnt. CAD, CAM & CIM TOTAL

PE-77

100

25

125

A*

224

2 3

PE-70 PE-71

3 3

2 2

5 5

1 1

3 3

100 100

20 20

80 80

25 25

25

25 -

150 150

A* A*

325 325

PE-72

100

20

80

50

50

200

224

5 6

PE-78 ME-56

4 2

4 5

100

20

80

50 25

50 25

100 150

A* M * A

044 325

PE-49

100

20

80

50

50

200

325

PE-75

100

20

80

50

50

200

325

CA-73

2 21

3 19

5 42

100

20 16 0

80 640

50 35 0

50 12 5

20 0

200 1475

235

06 PAPERS

TOTAL PERIODS = 42 * Compulsory

TOTAL MARKS = 1475

L- Lecture Period P- Practical Period (1) Unless stated, T.W. will be assessed by the Internal examiner D- Drawing Practice Period

SSL- Sessional T/W- Term Work Pract- Practical

190

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course : Plastics Engineering Subject : (# )Plastics Plant Equipment-II Semester : VII
Duration: 16weeks

CODE: PE - 77 Group : A* 2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Credit s Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Compulsory

Paper Theory Hrs. per week Tutorial Hrs per week Practical Hrs. per week

Hr s.

Np

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract /Oral

Total

02

--

02

04

03

01

100

80

20

25

125

3. RATIONALE: There are various techniques of processing of plastics. Every process required different accessories with the extruder. Hence the student should be able to study the various specifications, constructions and mode of working of these accessories by selecting the proper extruder profile and various plants. 4. OBJECTIVES: 1 To know different types of extruders and accessories required with the extruder (Plantwise). 2. Injection I blow moulding machine parts, drives and accessories. 3. To study different types of calendars, constructional design and features.

191

5. DETAILED CONTENTS:

Chapter

Content

Marks

Hrs

SECTION-1

1.0 Equipments for extrusion: 64 14 1.1 Extruder & hopper, feeding mechanism, screw and barrel design thrust 4 bearing gate assembly (Screen pack, breaker plate and valves) 1.2 Extruder drives & types and selection, extruder output I .3 Extruder types & single screw, twin screw and planetary extruders their constructional features and applications. 1.4 Vented extruder 1.5 Mixing screws 1.6 Ram extruder & constructional features 1.1 Extrusion plants 1.7.1 Pipe plants (plane and corrugated pipe) 1 .7.2 Blown film plants (monolayer and multiplayer films, stretch film tapes and heat shrink films) 1.7.3 Orientation lines & (Monofilament, boxstrapping, BOPET and OPP 2. films) 1.7.4 Cast film lines 1.7.5 Cable and wire covering plants (inclusive of XLPE) 1.7.6 Extrusion coating and laminating lines 1.7.7 Sheeting plant (Monolayer and rnultilayer) 1.7.8 Section lines (Profiles) 1 .7.9 Aspects to be covered arc plant layouts, ancillary in line equipments for sizing, take off, cut and plant safety Practice 1. Extruders. 2. Extruder plants and accessories used in extrusion.

2.

2.0 Equipment for calendaring: 16 2. 1 Calendaring plants and plant layout 2.2 Types of calendars 2.3 Calendar rolls & constructional and design features, cast and drilled rolls, 2.4 Calendar drives & roll mounting, bearing and lubrication 2.5 Heating and cooling systems 2.6 Safety devices

04

192

Practice 1. Visit to calendaring and laminating plant.

SECTION II

3.0 Equipments for blow moulding: 60 3.1 Exttusion blow moulding machines 3.2 injection blow moulding machines 3.3 Stretch blow moulding machines 3.4 Co-extrusion blow moulding 3.5 Drive details for intermittent blow moulding 3.6 Parison wall thickness control & accumulator units 3.7 Parison cutting devices 3.8 Hydraulic, pneumatic, electrical and electronic controls (Appraisal only) 3.9 Safety devices 1. Blow moulding plants 2. Hydraulic and pneumatic controls pertaining to blow moulding equipments.

10

4.

4.0 Equipments of thermoforining: 4. 1 Single stage sheet feed mechanism 4.2 Multi-stage sheet feed mechanism 4.3 Continuous sheet forming lines 4.4 Elementary ideas about automation Practice 1. Equipments for thermoforming 2. Simulated faults analysis

20

04

6. IMPLEMENTION STRATEGY (PLANNING): Wherever practicals in institute is not possible visits are carried out to necessary industries. Lesson Plan Teaching Plan

193

7.REFERENCE BOOKS: Sr. No. 1. Author Title Manuals of different machine manufacturing companies Rosatto Injection Blow moulding 1st 1987 C.B.S. Publishers, Delhi Eliffe Books Butter Worth Group, London Industrial Press me. New York Henser New York Henser New York Robert E. Krigero New York Carl. Hanser Verlag. New York Edition Year of Publication Publishers & Address

2.

3.

R.A. Edlin, & A.D. Swan

Calendaring of Plastics

1st

1971

4.

Sidney Levy James F. Carley Rosatto Friedhelm Hensen

. Plastic Extrusion Technology Handbook Blow Moulding Handbook Plastics Extrusion Technology

2nd 1st 1st

1989

5. 6.

1989 1988

7.

Allan L. Griff

Plastics Extrusion Technology

2nd

1976

8.

JamesL. Throne

Techno]ogy of Thermoforming

1st

1996

194

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s

SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC


1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course : Plastics Engineering Subject :- (#) Processing of Plastics - II Group : A* Semester: VII
Duration : 16 weeks

Code: PE - 70 Compulsory

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Credit s Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks

Paper Theory Hrs. per week Tutorial Hrs per week Practical Hrs. per week

Hr s.

Np

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract /Oral

Total

03

--

02

05

03

01

100

80

20

25

25

150

3. RATIONALE: 1 To study and to manufacture articles made by extrusion. 2. To study and to manufacture articles made by blow moulding. 3. To study and to manufacture disposible articled made by thermoforming. 4. To study different types of decoration on plastics.

4. OBJECTIVES: The students will 1 Manufacture a pipe and a film by extrusion. 2 Manufacture P.V.C. compound. 195

3 Manufacture bottles for drinking. 4 Manufacture disposable articles by thermoforming. 5 Print different printing techniques.

5. DETAILED CONTENTS:

Chapter

Content

Marks

Hrs

SECTION-1

1.0 Extrusion: 60 16 1.1 Basic process & materials and applications 1 .2 Compounding and in corporation of additives 1.3 Extrusion processes: 1.3.1 Pipe extrusion (plain, corrugated and reinforced pipes) 1 .3.2 Blown film extrusion (monolayer and multilayer films, stretch film tapes, 1.3.3 Monofilament / Box strapping 1.3.4 Cable extrusion

1.3.5 Sheet extrusion 1.3.6 Cast film extrusion 1.3.7 BOPP and OPP films 1 .3.8 Powder coating 1.3.9 Plastisol coating 1 .3. 10 Laminating & extrusion laminating on paper, aluminum foil etc and adhesive lamination 1.3.11 Profile extrusion 1.4 Ram extrusion The basic aspects to he covered are typical extrusioi conditions for special materials, sizing techniques, various process parameters affecting product quality. Start-up and shutdown procedures and trouble shooting. Practice: 1. Study & trial on extrusion.

196

2.0 Calendaring: 2.1 Basic process, materials and applications 2.2 Processing conditions at various stages of production 2.3 Process parameter and their effect on product quality 2.4 Lamihating and embossing 2.5 Troubleshooting defects, causes and remedies Practice 1. Visit to calendaring plant. SECTION II 3. 3.0 Blow Moulding: 3.1 Basic process, materials and applications 3.2 Types & injection, extrusion and stretch blow moulding 3.3 Continuous and interrupted process 3.4 Process parameters and their effects on product quality 3.5 Finishing operations for blow moulding operations 3.6 Troubleshooting defects, causes and remedies Practice: 1. Study and trial on blow moulding.

20

06

20

06

4.

4.0 Thermoforming: 4.1 Basic process, materials and applications 4.2 Plastic memory, hot elongation, hot strength temperature 4.3 Methods of thermoforming & plug assist forming, drape forming, reverse draw forming and vacuum forming. 4.4 Twin sheet forming 4.5 Various process parameters and their effect on product quality 4.6 Advantages and limitation of thermoforming 4.7 Trouble shooting Practice: 1. Study and trial on thermoforming.

20

08

197

5.0 Fabrication with plastics: 5.1 Cementing and adhesive bonding 5.2 Welding process 5.3 Fabrication technique for chemical vessels, tanks, pipe bends, sheets etc. with special reference to PVC, PP; HDPE, Acrylics and FRP Practice: 1. Visit to industry.

10

04

6.0 Finishing and machining plastics: 6. 1 Finishing, filing, grinding, buffing, drilling, turning, slitting, fastening etc. 6.2 Effects of the above process on Elasticity, Plastic memory, Conductivity and softening point Practice: 1. Visit to industry

10

04

7.0 Decorating with plastics: 7.1 Printing 7.2 Painting - . 7.3 Hot stamping 7.4 Foil inlays moulding 7.5 Vacuum metallising 7.6 Electroplating 7.7 Dip coating Practice 1. Visit to industry.

20

04

6. IMPLEMENTION STRATEGY (PLANNING): Wherever practicals in institute is not possible visits are carried out to necessary industries. Lesson Plan Teaching Plan

198

7. REFERENCE BOOKS: Sr. No. 1. Author Rosato Fishcher 2. 3. Title Extrusion Techniques Edition 2nd 3rd Year of Publication 1998 Publishers & Address Hanser New York Newmens Butter Worths & Hobart London

Extrusion of Plastics

1976

Machine Manuals from Different Components SPI handbook . Encyclopedia of P.V.C. Frados Plastic Processing Handbook 3rd 1980 Vanosarand Publication

5. 6.

5th

1976

Marcell Dekker, London

199

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course : Plastics Engineering Subject : (#) Plastics Product Design And Testing Semester : VII
Duration: 16weeks

CODE: PE 71 Group : A* 2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Credit s Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Compulsory

Paper Theory Hrs. per week Tutorial Hrs per week Practical Hrs. per week

Hr s.

Np

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract /Oral

Total

03

--

02

05

03

01

100

80

20

25

25

150

3. RATIONALE: 1. To study mechanical, electrical, thermal and flow properties of plastics. 2. To study optical properties, density and specific gravity. 3. To study designing for inspection for moulded and extruded articles.

4. OBJECTIVES: The students will 1. Perform tests on machines like izod impact, tensile, melt flow index, dart, coeffiecient of friction, abrasion and cross breaking. 2. Find filler content, water absorption and moisture content, specific gravity and density. 200

3. Study the changes in extrusion and blow moulded products.

5. DETAILED CONTENTS:

Chapter

Content

Marks

Hrs

SECTION-1 04 1 1.0 Testing 1.1 Importance of testing 1 .2 Specifications and standards 1.3 Sample preparation and conditioning of samples 1.4 Manufacturing tests 1 .5 Quality control tests 1.6 Comparisons of manufacturing and quality control tests. 03

2.

2.0 Mechanical tests: 2.1 Tensile properties and test method 2.2 Flexural properties and test method 2.3 Creep property and creep test 2.4 Fatigue test 2.5 Izod impact, charpy impact and tensile impact tests 2.6 Testing of plastics films & dart impact 2.7 Testing of plastic sheets & falling weight method 2.8 Hardness test shore hardness and Rockwell hardness 2.9 Abrasion resistance 3.0 Electrical tests: 3.1 Insulation resistance 3.2 Volume resistivity 3.3 Surface resistivity 3.4 Breakdown voltage 3.5 Dielectric strengh & dielectric constant and power factor 3.6 Electrostatic properties & elementary ideas only. 15

20

12

3.

04

4.

4.0 Thermal tests: 4. 1 Thermal conductivity & interpretation only 4.2 Co-efficient of thermal expansion / contraction 4.3 Specific heat and latent heat 4.4 Vicat softening point 201

10

02

4.5 Heat distortion temperature 4.6 Flammability test 4.7 Cold flex temperature & interpretation only

5.

5.0 Flow properties: 5.1 Melt flow index & for thermoplastics 5.2 Cup method & for thermosets 5.3 Viscoelastic properties of plastic & elementary ideas about melt rheology.

08

02

6.

6.0 Optical properties: 6. 1 Fefractive index 6.2 Percentage gloss 6.3 Clarity

08

04

7.0 General properties : 15 7.1 Specific gravity 7.2 Bulk density & bulk factor 7.3 Environmental stress cracking 7.4 Weathering properties 7.5 Toxicity 7.6 Chemical resistance Practice Shall consist of a journal based on the laboratory experiments carried out from the following : (at least 10 experiments). 1. Tensile strength 2. Flexural strength 3. Cross breaking strength 4. Izod impact strength

06

5. Hardness 6. Vicat softening point 7. Heat distortion temperature 8. Melt flow index 9. Abrasion resistance 10. Adhesion strength 11. Flammability test 12. Breakdown voltage 13. Surface resistivity / volume resistivity 14. Specific gravity 15. Ash content I moisture content 16. Testing of product like pipes, tubes, films, sheets, containers etc

202

SECTION II 8.0 Design of product: 40 8.1 Technical requirements Shelf life 8.2 Cost economics Elementary ideas 8.3 Selection of material 8.4 Comparison in respect of technical requirements 8.5 Elementary ideas about modular experiments and design modification. 9.0 Design consideration for injection moulded, blow moulded and 40 extruded articles for most commonly used plastics like HDPE, PS, PVC, LDPE, PP, ABS etc 08

08

6. IMPLEMENTION STRATEGY (PLANNING): 1. Equal weightage must be given to testing and product design topics. More stress to be given for the test procedures and specifications and only very elementary treatment need be done regarding significance and designing for tests. Practical Examination : Shall consist of testing of plastics listed above along with an oral. 2. Lesson plan 3. Teaching Plan 7. REFERENCE BOOKS: Sr. Author No. 1. Title IS standard booklets ASTM standards for plastics . A.S. Athalye . Joseph B. Dym Testing of plastic materials Product design with plastics Plastic product design handbook Edition Year of Publication Publishers & Address

2.

11th

1959

American Society for testing material Philadelphia

3. .

1st

1992

Multi Toush India, Ghatkopar

5.

Miller

203

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course : Plastics Engineering Subject:Advanced in Mould Design & Manufacturing Semester : VII
Duration: 16weeks

CODE: PE 72 Group : A 2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Credit s Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Compulsory

Paper Theory Hrs. per week Tutorial Hrs per week Drawing Hrs. per week

Hr s.

Np

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract /Oral

Total

02

--

02

04

04

01

100

80

20

50

50

200

3. RATIONALE: The. finish of the article largely depends upon the mould manufactured , material used and other factors. During the manufacture of the mould many a time the material requires different types of heat treatment. Mould assembly is also required to be carried out carefully. This requires a complete know how of all the practices in detail the knowledge of which is provided in this subject.

4. OBJECTIVES: The student will be in position to proper raw material from the available materials. 2. The students will be in a position to identify correct manufacturing process for economical production of the mould. 3 Students will be in a position to understand the importance of finishing operations and mould assembly techniques. 204

5. DETAILED CONTENTS:

Chapter

Content

Marks

Hrs

SECTION-1 12 1 1.0 Design aspect of mould manufacturing: 1.0 Operations to be performed on mould elements 1.1 Different mould manufacturing techniques 1.2 Accuracy in various machining operations 1 .3 Effect of limits & fits on mould.elements 1.4 Economic considerations 1.5 Selection of suitable manufacturing techniques & machine tools. 04

2.

2.0 Selection of raw materiaJs . 2.1 Essential properties of mould steel 2.2 Properties of ferrous & non-ferrous materials like plate steel, tool steel, stainless steel, beiyllium copper etc. 2.3 Criteria for selection of materials

12

04

3.

3.0 Software packages: 3.1 Advantages & limitations of software packages CAD CAM,. CAE . 3.2 Selection of components that can be manufactured with the help of such packages 3.3 Parameters required for developing a package 3.4 Introduction of commonly available packages.

20

06

4.

4.0 Conventional & modern machining processes: 4.1 Revision of machining processes like grinding, milling, honing, drilling 4.2 Modern machining prOcess 4.2.1 Principle of process 4.2.2 Tools, machinery, chemicals etc. required 4.2.3 Accuracy & finish available 205

36

10

4.2.4 Application of process 4.3 Process like spark erosion. E.D.M.. etc . SECTION II

5.

5.0 .Heat treatment; 36 5.1 Requirement of heat treatment 5.2 Principle of heat treatment 5.3 Object, processes used for case-hardening carburising, stress relieving 5.4 Heat treatment equipment like foundry etc., temperature & control 5.5 Difficulties occurring during heat treatment & remedies for the same

10

6.

6.0 Polishing &finisliing: 6.1 Polishing & finishing 6.2 Tools, materials & equipments used for same 6.3 Grade of polishing & finishing 6.4 Processes like diamond polishing, chrome polishing.

20

08

7.

7.0 Mould assembly: 7.1 Inspection of all tool elements 7.2 Fitting, scraping, grinding, polishing 7.3 Assembly, tool touching 7.4 Check list

14

04

8.

8.0 Mould trials & rectification

10

02

6. IMPLEMENTION STRATEGY (PLANNING): Students will be aware of quality of mould and latest techniques used in fabrication of a mould. Visits to the industries are to be arranged to supplement the theoretical knowledge

7. REFERENCE BOOKS:

206

Sr. Author No. S.K.Hajara Choudhary

Title Workshop . Technology Vol-TI

Editio n 9th

Year of Publication

Publishers & Address Media promoters and Publishers Ltd., New Delhi

1.

1997

2.

.B.S. Workshop . Raghuvanshi Technology .. Vol-TI WAJ. Chapman Workshop Tehnology Vol-I, II, III -Material Science & Metallurgy

9th

1997

Dhanapat Rai & Sons, New Delhi

3. .

4th

1998

Edword Arnold Publishers Ltd. 338, Euston Road Lend, U. K.

Dr.O.P. Khanna . .

3rd

2001

Dhanapat Rai & Sons, New Delhi

207

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course : Plastics Engineering Semester : VII


Duration16weeks

Subject : - (#)Project Group : A*

CODE : PE- 78 Compulsory

2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Credit s Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks

Paper Theory Hrs. per week Tutorial Hrs per week Practical Hrs. per week

Hr s.

Np

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract /Oral

Total

--

04

04

50

50

100

3. RATIONALE: After inplant training it is expected. The students to carry out certain project of their choice for which generally they are made to work in a group of certain . To make students conversant with the new departments in different fields in the industry. So that while earring out projects. They can take help from different industries. 4. OBJECTIVES: The students will be required to select a topic approved for the project work related the syllabus for the subjects prescribed for the entire course and submit a report on the work done and results obtained. The students will have to work under the guidance of a teaching staff member in a group (consisting of not more than six students). The project topic selected cover any one of the areas listed below: l. Mould design and fabrication. 208

2. Processing of plastics materials. 3. Equipments required for plastics. 4. Testing of plastics.

5. IMPLEMENTION STRATEGY (PLANNING): a. Students are expected to submit the project either in desertion form or actual existing model as per the project assigned to them. b. Term Work Marks on the basis of submitted project. c. Oral to be conducted on the basis of project

209

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course : Plastics Engineering Subject : (#) Production Management Semester : VII
Duration: 16weeks

CODE : ME- 56 Group : M * 2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Credit s Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Compulsory

Paper Theory Hrs. per week Tutorial Hrs per week Practical Hrs. per week

Hr s.

Np

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract /Oral

Total

03

--

02

05

03

01

100

80

20

25

25

150

3. RATIONALE: Production facilities and planning and control of production from the knowledge of this subject. The role is to accomplish the organization mission by using the manufacturing resources of the firm in the most efficient and effective way. 4. OBJECTIVES: Students will be able to 1. Understand the concept of production system 2. Understand the material handling system and its applications 3. Understand the concept of inventory control system 4. Understand the project management techniques 5. Understand for concept of work study 210

5. DETAILED CONTENTS:

Chapter

Content

Marks

Hrs

SECTION-1

1.0 Management and supervisors role in management: 20 1.1 Functions of management 1.2 Production system concept 1 .3 Various departments in the organization and their interrelationship 1.4 Place of supervisor in the organization and his role activities of a supervisor and his responsibilities 1.5 Selection, recruitment and training of persons Practice:

06

1) Assignment on production systems.

2.

2.0 Plant layout and materials handling: 45 2.1 Importance of layout - effects of layout on production management 2.2 Type of layout - product layout, process layout and static layout. Layout visualizing techniques two dimensional template technique and three

12

dimensional models technique. Comparison between product and process layout. Principles of layout. 2.3 Importance of materials handling. Nature of materials handling. Material handling equipment in general conveyors, fork lift truck, cranes etc. Factors deciding selection of material handling equipment. Principles of material handling Practice: 1. Assignment on plant lay out 2. Assignment on techniques of plant layout 3. Assignmeit on material handling system

3.

3.0 Types of production and production planning & control: 3.1 Types of production and their basic characteristics 3.2 Preplanning, planning and control phases of production 211

17

06

preplanning, planning and control cycle. Their description in short 3.3 Definition of sales forecasting, use of sales forecasting, methods (Techniques) of sales forecasting to be discussed in brief w.r.t. their relative merits and de-merits 3.4 Other preplanning activities. Planning of four Ms, (i.e. manpower, methods, materials, machines capacity), routing, estimating, scheduling, dispatching, follow up, inspecting, evaluating. Use of Gantt chart in scheduling Practice: 1. Assignment on production planning and control 2. Assignment on Gantt Chart

SECTION II

4.0 Inventory control: 4.1 Importance of inventory control. Types of control selective control i.e. A-B-C analysis, VED analysis etc (Concept and importance of A-B-C analysis to be discussed) 4.2 Concept of EOQ. Inventory models with instantaneous replenishment (no shortage allowed) and with uniform rate of replenishment (no shortage allowed) 4.3 Methods of controlling stock levels fixed order quantity system and fixed time system Practice: 1. Assignment on inventory control

20

06

5.

5.0 Project management techniques: 5.1 CPM and PERT their use in planning, scheduling and controlling projects (Simple examples to be discussed) Practice: 1. Assignment on PERT and CPM

32

08

6.

6.0 Safety and pollution control: 6.1 Importance of safety and different methods of controlling pollution to be discussed in brief

05

02

7.

7.0 Brief introduction to work study: 7.1 Definition and objectives of work study 7.2 Eight-steps basic procedure of work study 7.3 Brief discussion of the steps in basic procedure of work study 212

25

08

7.4 Different techniques of work measurement (to be discussed in brief) 7.5 Use of work measurement technique Practice: 1. Assignment on method study 2. Assignment on work movement

6. IMPLEMENTION STRATEGY (PLANNING): In depth study and understanding of the subject will be implemented by using 1. Lesson Plan 2. Use of Chart Models and Transparencies 3. Use of other teaching media such as case study, group discussion, etc

7. REFERENCE BOOKS: Sr. No. Author Title Edition Any Edition 7th . 6th 2nd Year of Publication Publishers & Address Universal Pub.Co. 534, Kalbadevi Rd, Mumbai400 002 John Wiley & Sons Inc.605, Third Avenue, New York Prentice Hall of India, Pvt. Ltd. New Delhi S. Chand & Co. Ram Nagar, New Delhi

1.

I.L.O.

Work study

2000

2.

Ralph M.Barnes Marvin E.Mundel Mantand Telsang

Motion & time study design & measurement of Works

1980

Motion & Time Study

1988

4.

Ind.Engg & Production Mgt.

2002

213

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course : Plastics Engineering Subject : Maintenance of Plastic Machines Semester : VII
Duration: 16weeks

Code: PE 49 Group : A 2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Credit s Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Optional

Paper The ory Hrs. per wee k 03 Tutorial Hrs per week Practical Hrs. per week

Hr s.

Np Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract /Oral

Total

--

02

05

03

01

100

80

20

50

50

200

3. RATIONALE: Plastic processing machines use electrical powers to convert plastic granules into viscous meet in addition it requires electric power to drive the machine mechanical mechanism for transferring motion and electronic / hydraulic controls. As a result of this maintenance is required to be carried out very frequently on these machines.

4. OBJECTIVES: The students will be able to identify different defects such as Electrical, Hydraulic, Pneumatic circuits.

214

5. DETAILED CONTENTS:

Chapter

Content

Marks

Hrs

SECTION-1

1.0 Types of maintenance, routine, preventive, breakdown & their 32 significance for all plastic processing machines

08

2.0 Routine maintenance 2.1 Oiling, lubricants, lubrication system, cleaning, calibration

24

08

3.0 Preventive maintenance: 24 3.1 Its importance, repair cycle, systematic recording p.m. scheduling, types of schedules

08

3.2 Manpower of machine planning economy with p.m. case studies safety aspects, spare part inventories, equipments required. Expected life of values, heaters, a ring seals

4.

4.1 Breakdown maintenance of major equipments, pumps, compressors, valve. 4.2 Attending joints, valves, pumps & other equipments, leakages, electrical, hydraulic, pneumatic circuits

44

14

. 5

36 5.1 Organizations of maintenance department, control & co-ordination of various depts., related functions such as stores, equipments record, maintenance and repair records.

12

6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (PLANNING): 215

Practical Examination : Shall consist of an oral based on theory.

7. REFERENCE BOOKS:

Sr. Author Title No Service Manuals Provided 1. By Machine Manufacturers

Edition Year of Publication Publishers & Address

216

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

1. SUBJECT DETAILS: Course : Plastics Engineering Subject : Environmental Science & Plastics waste disposal Mgnt Semester : VII
Duration: 16weeks

CODE: PE 75 Group : M 2. TEACHING AND EXAMINATION SCHEME: Teaching Scheme Credits Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Paper Theory Hrs. per week Tutorial Hrs per week Practical Hrs. per week Optional

Hr s.

Np

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract /Oral

Total

03

--

02

05

03

01

100

80

20

50

50

200

3. RATIONAL: The effects of green house, global warming and modern-luxurious lifestyle of human being indicates the need of safe environment and the general awareness of plastics waste management.

4.OBJECTIVES: The student will be able to learn & understand: 1. The sources of Plastics waste. 2. The plastics waste management in India & in World. 3. Bio-degradability of Plastics. 217

4. Deep knowledge of Recycling of Plastics. 5. General awareness of environmental pollution & eco-system. 5. DETAILED CONTENT: SECTION-1

Chapter

Content

Marks

Hrs

1. Introduction- Multidisciplaining nature of environmental studies, definition, scope & importance, need for public awareness.

08

02

2. Ecosystem- Basic concepts, structure & function of an ecosystem, energy flow in the ecosystem. Producers, consumers & decomposers.

08

02

3. Environmental Pollution- Causes, effects quality control measure of various modes of pollution like Air pollution, Water pollution, Soil pollution, Noise pollution, Thermal pollution, etc.

12

03

4. Social issues & Environment- Environmental ethics & issues consumerism and waste products. Awareness of various acts for environmental protection, pollution, etc.

12

04

5. Importance of Plastics in modern society- Health care, economic development, social progress, auto-motive industry, transportation,

12

04

building and construction, insulation & energy conservation, packaging of food products & national security, nano technology, disaster management.

218

6. Polymer Waste- Types, flow diagrams, segregation, integral waste management, traditional path way & new technique of plastics waste management technique of waste management, global concerns & challenges.

20

09

Total

82

24

SECTION-II

7. Polymer DegradationBiodegradability myths & realities, aspects of biodegradability, 7.2 Definition like degradable plastics, Biodegradable plastics, photo degradable plastics, Thermal degradable plastics, compositing plastics, 7.3 Degradability & its mechanism, types & concepts, Additives for plastics to promote degradation. 7.4 Biodegradable polymers- types & applications, (Thermal degradability & its mechanism) 7.5 International standard for Biodegradability 12 05 04 01 02 12 16 01 03 06

Recycling Of Polymers8.1 Plastics recycling technique, Indian plastics recycling industry scenario, 8.2 Steps that plastics good undergoes during the process of mechanical recycling, 8.3 Uses of recycle plastics 8.4 Equipment & processing.

10

02

10 05 10

02 01 04

Total 219

82

24

Practice: Shall consist of a journal base on study / demonstrations and visits. Practical Examination: Shall consists of an oral based on the term work

1) Visit to various plastics recycling plants 2) Visit to ICPE 3) Collection of chart models etc. 4) Collection of various used plastics samples 5) Collection of plastics related environmental issues 6) Expectation from society & industry (by doing survey).

6. IMPLEMENTION STRATEGY (PLANNING): 1 Classroom teaching : Review : Related topics from previously taught subjects. Use of multimedia, Charts, models, transparencies, learning materials. 2 3 4 Library : Referring to books, journals, manuals. Exercise :Collection of specifications of various Plastics waste materials, products, specifications, Handling methods, storage. Industry : Plastic recycling industries, Study of various Recycling processes.

7. REFERENCE BOOKS:

Sr. No 1.

Author

Title

Edition

Year of Publication 1998

Publishers & Address Springer verlag

D. L. Kaplan

Biopolymers from Renewable Sources Safety with Plastics 220

2.

Dinesh mohan, Ashok mishra

2000

3.

Boustead, I & Hancock, G. F

A report for INCPEN

1989

The open University, UK

4.

Antonin SLEJSKA

Biodegradability plastics A proposal for Up- gradation of Plastic recycling industries

1997

5.

ICPE

2001

ICPE

221

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

(w.e.f-batch admitted June,2008 (progressively) 1. SUBJECT DETAILS (June-Nov,2011) Course : Plastics Engineering Subject: CAD, CAM, & CIM Semester : VII
Duration: 16weeks

CODE: CA 73 Group : A Optional

2.Teaching and Examination Scheme


Teaching Scheme Credits Examination Scheme and Maximum Marks Paper Theory Hrs. per week Tutorial Hrs per week Practica l Hrs. per week

Hr s.

Np

Mks

TH

Sessional

T/ W

Pract/ Oral

Total

03

--

02

05

03

01

100

80

20

50

50

200

3. RATIONALE :
A student having knowledge of WINDOWS 98 / 2000 / XP / VISTA plus have a basic understanding of computer operation and fundamental drafting skill is expected to produce technical drawing using graphic tools.

4. OBJECTIVES :
1. 2. 3. 4. Learn about graphic hardware. Draw object using AUTOCAD. Learn the interfacing of CAD, CAM & CIM. Develop the skill in AUTO LISP programming.

222

5. DETAILED CONTENTS :

SECTION-I Chapter 1. Content 1.0 Overview and graphics hardware : 1.1 L/P options, mice/mouse. Digitisers, trackball, joystick display options. 1.2 O/P options, printers and plotters. 2. 2.0 Fundamentals of Auto CAD 2.1 Familiarisation of commands of drawing editor. 2.2 2.3 use of cursor selection of menus. 14 14 14 04 04 04 08 01 Marks 08 Hours 02

Practice: 1. OSHAP : Held, Centre, Endpoint, insert, intersect, MID point, NEA rest, HOPe, PER pendicular Tangent, CANCEL, REDO, Redraw 3. 3.0 Creating a drawing, setting up work areas 3.1 3.2 Creating symbols. organizing information with layers. 08 05 03 02

Practice: 1. SETUP : 2. BLOCKS : 3. DISPLAY : Defining drawing scale. Attdef, Base,Block, Insert, MINSERT, Wblock Attdisp, Dview, pan, plan, Redraw, Redrawall, Regen, Regenall, Regena uto, View, Viewers, V point, Zoom. 4. EDIT : Array, Attedit, Break, Chamber, Change, Chaprop, Copy, Divide, Erase, Explode, Extend, Fillet, Measure, Mirror, Move, Pedit, Rotate, Select, Scale, Stretch, Trim.

223

5. INQUIRY : Area, Dist, Help, Id, List, Status, Time. 6. LAYER : a) SETTINGS : Aperture, Axis, Blips, Colour,

Dragmode, Elev, Grid, Linetype, Limits, Ltscale, Otext, Snap, Style, Vports.

4.

4.0 Hard copy of drawing on printer and / or plotter Practice : 1. PLOT : Plotter Printer

11

04

Total

82

24

SECTION-II

5.

5.0 Labelling and dimensioning of drawing Practice: 1.DIM : Dim, Diml, Linear, angular, diameter, radius, center, leader, Di, vars, redraw, status, undo.

07

03

6.

6.0 Tracing a drawing using tables 6.1 Drawing curves and solid areas. Practice: 1. DRAW : Arc, Attdf, Circle, Domit, Dtext, Ellipse, Hatch, Insert, Line, MINSERT, Offset, File polygon, shape, sketch, solid, Text, Bdline, Bdface.

12

04

7.

7.0 Introduction CAD/CAM/CIM need for CAD/CAM/CIM 7.1 Hardware requirement for cad system software requirements. 7.2 Computer application in engineering, basic concepts of automation & robotics, elimentry idea of computer intigreted production management system used for quality inspection/ quality monitoring, planning functions, resource planning etc.

20

06

8.

8.0 Graphic packages CAD, interfacing 8.1 Programs to link the analytical package of graphic utilities. Practice: 1.UTILITY: ATTEX, Files, Rename, Script,Menu,

11

03

224

Purge Script, SLIDES. (Mslide, Vslide) External commands(i.e.DEL,EDIT,SHELL,TYPE) End, Quit. 2. 3D :Edgesurf, Revsurf, Rulesurf, 3Dline,3D face, 3D

mesh, 3D poly, 3D objects. 9. 9.0 Auto Lisp programming and customisation Practice:1. AUTOLISP:Create*LSP file for formulas and application prog, 2. Customisation : Create Menus & Macros using *MNU files. Total 82 24 32 08

6. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY (Planning)


The theory / Practicals will be based on the latest available AutoCAD package in the department. The fundamentals will be covered referring the installed version of Software utility. i) Teaching Plan ii) Lesson Plan iii) Assignments

7. REFERENCE BOOKS :

Sr. No. 1. 2.

Author

Title

Edition

Year of Publication

Publishers & address

D.Raker, and H.Rice G.B. Prabhat.

Inside AUTOCAD An Introduction to CAD/CAM

3.

Y.I.Shah & C. Patel

Programming in AUTOLISP

4.

George Omura

Mastering AUTOCAD

B.P.B. Publication, New Delhi

225

5.

M.M.Das.

Learning CAD with Auto CAD operating system LISP programming Tata Mc Graw Hill.

6.

Rajeev Sangal Mc Graw Hill. Robert M.Thomas

7.

Advanced Technique in AUTOCAD The AUTOCAD productivity book

BPB publication.

8.

A.Ted Schaefer and James L.Brittain

Galgotia Publications.

9.

M. P. Groover

Automotive Production System & CIM CAD / CAM / CIM

10.

P. Radhakrishnan & Subhramanyam

226

Shri Vile Parle Kelavani Mandal`s SHRI BHAGUBHAI MAFATLAL POLYTECHNIC

DISCIPLINE : PLASTICS ENGINEERING

FULL TIME w.e.f. batch admitted June,2008 (Progressively)

INPLANT TRAINING EXAMINATION SCHEMES

Effective from the Academic Term July/November,2008

VIII SEMESTER

Sr No 8.1

Subject Duration 26 Weeks

Credit

Weekly Quiz Test Dissertation Oral/ Report Marks (Report) 50 20 Viva 50 20

Total

15

Maximum Marks Minimum Marks

50 20

50 20

200 80

Maximum 100 marks of Inplant Training will be considered for Award of Diploma. The Examination shall be conducted for 200 marks and same marks will be converted in to 100 by the Examination Section.

227