You are on page 1of 144

Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg.

NMIT Bangalore-64

1

Subject Title Subject Code Credits
1 Engineering Mathematics - 3 10MAT 31 4
2 Material Science & Metallurgy 10ME32 4
3 Basic Thermodynamics 10ME 33 4
4 Mechanics of Materials 10ME 34 4
5 Manufacturing Technology 10ME 35 3
6 Computer Aided machine Drawing 10ME 36 4
7 Manufacuring Lab 10MEL 37 1.5
8 Metallography & Material Testing Lab 10MEL 38 1.5
1 Engineering Mathematics - 4 10MAT 41 4
2 Metrology & Measurements 10ME 42 4
3 Applied Thermodynamics 10ME43 4
4 Theory of Machines 1 10ME44 4
5 Fluid Mechanics and Machinery 10ME45 4
6 Advanced Manufacturing Process 10ME46 3
7 Fluid Machinery Lab 10MEL47 1.5
8 Metrology & Measurements lab 10MEL 48 1.5
1 Design of Machine Elements - I 10ME51 4
2 Theory of Machines - II 10ME52 4
3 Finite Element Methods 10ME53 4
4 Engineering Economics 10ME54 4
5 Mechatronics 10ME55 4
6
Theory of Elasticity/ Internal Combustion Engines/ Non-Traditional Machining/
Industrial Engineering and Management/ Welding Technology/ Turbo Machinery
10MEE561 / 10MEE562/
10MEE563 / 10MEE564 /
10MEE565 / 10MEE566
3
7 Energy Conversion Lab 10MEL57 1.5
8 Machine Shop 10MEL58 1.5
1 Design of Machine Elements II 10ME61 4
2 Mechnaical Vibrations 10ME62 4
3 Robotics 10ME63 4
4 Operation Research 10MEH64 4
5
Theory of Plasticity and Metal Forming Processes/ Refrigeration and Air
Conditioning/ Operations Management/ Energy ENGINEERING/
Automotive Enginbeering/ Hydraulic and Pneumatic
10MEE651/ 10MEE652/
10MEE653/ 10MEE654/
10MEE655/ 10MEE656
3
6
MEMS/ Organizational Behaviour/ TQM / Essential Information System/ Solar Energy /
Innovative Product Design and Development
10MEO661/ 10MEO662/
10MEO663 / 10MEO664 /
10MEO665/10MEO666
3
7 Finite Element Analysis Lab 10MEL67 1.5
8 Design Lab 10MEL68 1.5
9 Mini Project Internship 10MEP69 2
1 Control Engineering 10ME71 4
2 Heat and Mass Transfer 10ME72 4
3 CAD/CAM/CIM 10ME73 4
4 Entreprenuership Development/ Management and IPR 10MEH74 3
5
Smart Materials/ Tribology/ Statistical Quality Control/Cryogenics/ Renewable
Energy Resources/ Computational Fluid Dynamics
10MEE751/10MEE752/
10MEE753/10MEE754/
10MEE755/ 10MEE756
3
6
Computer Graphics/ Nano Technology/ Managemnet Information System/ Project
Management/ Non-Destructive Testing/ Elements of Aeronautics
10MEO761/ 10MEO762 /
10MEO763 / 10MEO764 /
10MEO765 / 10MEO766
3
7 Heat Transfer Lab 10MEL77 1.5
8 CIM & Automation Lab 10MEL78 1.5
1 Composite Materials 10ME81 4
2 Design for Manufacture 10ME82 3
3
Experimental Stress Analysis/ Machine Tool Design/ Foundry Technology/
Biomass Energy System / Aircraft Structures/ Introduction to Aerodynamics
10MEE831/10MEE832/
10MEE833/10MEE834/
10MEE835/10ME836
3
4 Project Work 10MEP84 13
152
23
T
H
I
R
D

S
E
M
E
S
T
E
R

2
0
1
0

B
A
T
C
H
F
O
U
R
T
H

S
E
M
E
S
T
E
R

2
0
1
0

B
A
T
C
H
26
26
F
I
F
T
H

S
E
M
E
S
T
E
R

2
0
1
0

B
A
T
C
H
26
27
TOTAL CREDITS FROM 3RD TO 8TH SEMESTER
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
S
I
X
T
H

S
E
M
E
S
T
E
R

2
0
1
0

B
A
T
C
H
S
E
V
E
N
T
H

S
E
M
E
S
T
E
R

2
0
1
0

B
A
T
C
H
24
E
I
G
H
T
H

S
E
M
E
S
T
E
R













































2
0
1
0

B
A
T
C
H

Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

2


Programme outcomes

1. Graduates will demonstrate basic knowledge in mathematics, science and engineering.
2. Graduates will demonstrate the ability to design and conducts experiments, Interpret and
analyze data, and report results.
3. Graduates will demonstrate the ability to develop a mechanical system or a process with
desired specifications and requirements.
4. Graduates will demonstrate the ability to function effectively individually, also as a team
member in multidisciplinary activities.
5. Graduates will demonstrate the ability to identify, formulate and solve mechanical
engineering problems.
6. Graduates will demonstrate an understanding of their professional ethical responsibilities.
7. Graduates will be able to communicate effectively in both verbal and written forms.
8. Graduates will have the confidence to apply engineering solutions in global and societal
contexts.
9. Graduates will be capable of self-education and clearly understand the value of lifelong
learning in continuing professional development.
10. Graduates will have the ability to employ effective project management skills to develop
a project plan.
11. Graduates will be familiar with modern engineering software tools and equipment to
analyze mechanical engineering problem.
12. Graduates will have the ability to design and evaluate a mechanical system/process which
is environment friendly with appropriate consideration for public health and safety
















Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

3


ENGINEERING MATHEMATICS III *
Sub Code : 10MAT31 Credits : 04
Hours/Week 3+2+0 CIEMarks : 50
Total Hours: 48 SEEMarks : 50
Exam Hours : 03 Course Type: Basic Science

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will understand that any periodic function can be converted to harmonic using trigonometric series
and also learn to trace different periodic functions.
2. Students will be able to appreciate the importance of numerical methods, advantage and disadvantages of
the same and also the limitations of various methods
3. Students will be able to understand the importance of analytic function and complex integration is learnt.


UNIT-I
Solution of transcendental equation iteration method, Aitkens 2 process, Secant method, Newton Raphson
method Linear algebra: Rank of a matrix, Consistency of linear system of equation, Gauss elimination, Gauss
Siedel methods, LU decomposition, Solution of Tridiagonal system, Eigen values and Eigen vectors, Largest Eigen
value by Power method. 10 hours

UNIT-II
Finite differences forward, backward, central, Interpolation, Newtons forward and backward formulae, Newtons
divided difference formulae and Lagranges formula for unequal intervals and inverse interpolation by Lagranges
formula
Z- transforms: Transform of standard functions, linearity property, damping rule, initial and final value theorems,
convolution theorem, Inverse z transforms 10 hours

UNIT III
Evaluation of derivatives using Newtons forward and backward difference interpolation formulae
Numerical Integration by Trapezoidal, Simpsons
3
1
and
8
3
rule.
Numerical solution of ordinary differential equations: Taylors series method, Modified Eulers method, Runge-
Kutta 4
th
order method 10 hours

UNIT IV
Fourier series: Eulers formulae, Dirichlets conditions for Fourier series expansion, change of interval, Even
and odd function, half range series, Practical harmonic analysis.
Fourier Transforms: Definition, Complex Fourier transforms, Cosine and Sine transforms, Properties, Inverse
Fourier transforms. 8 hours

UNIT V
Complex analysis: Functions of complex variables, Analytic function, C-R equations in polar and Cartesian forms,
construction of analytic functions, bilinear transformation.
Complex Integration, Cauchys theorem, Cauchys integral formula, Laurents series, singularities, poles, residue,
residue theorem (statement and problems). 10 hours


Pre-requisites:
The student should have studied Maths I and Maths-II.

Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

4


Text Book
1. Higher engg. mathematics by B V Ramana, Tata Macgrawhill, 2007
2. Introductory methods of numerical analysis, by S S Sastry, PHI India

Reference Books

1. Advanced Engg. Mathematics by Erwin E Kreyszig, 8
th
edition, Wiley.



Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M W W M W W W W W M
2 S W M W M W M W W W W
3 S M W M M W W W W W W








































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

5


MATERIAL SCIENCE & METALLURGY

Sub Code : 10ME32 Credits :04
Hours/Week : 4+0+0 CIE :50
Total Hours : 48 SEE :50
Exam Hours : 03 Course Type: Program Core

Course Outcomes:
1. To have a clear concept of various materials.
2. To be knowledgeable about mechanical and thermal treatment applicable to different materials.
3. To be able to select a proper material for any specific application.

UNIT I
Materials: Classification crystals, crystal systems, Bravois lattices of metals, Indices of planes and
directions. Atomic packing factor, defects in crystals.
Macro and Microstructure of cast metals. Solidification nucleation and growth of grains and crystals, grain
size control.
Mechanical Behavior: Tensile testing. Stress-strain diagrams of Brittle and ductile materials. Linear and
non-linear elastic behavior. Mechanical properties of materials. 10 Hrs

UNIT II
Mechanisms of plastic deformation of crystalline materials. Strain hardening of materials. Diffusion in
solids. Ficks laws of Diffusion. Some simple solutions. Phase diagrams: solid solution .Eutectic and
Eutectoid diagrams. Phase rule, Lever rule some common binary phase diagrams. 10 Hrs

UNIT III
Iron-Cementite diagram. Irons, steels and cast irons. Microstructures of iron-carbon alloys.
Aluminum copper system. Age hardening of aluminum alloys. 10 Hrs

UNIT IV
Heat treatment of steels: T-T-T diagrams and C-C-T diagrams. Heat treatment of steels. Alloy steels and
alloy steel heat treatment Surface hardening of steels. 09 Hrs

UNIT V
Phenomenon of creep. Creep curves. Mechanisms of creep .Creep resistant materials.Fatigue of materials.
Fatigue curves. Mechanism of fatigue and fatigue failure. AISI, BS, and UNS systems of material
specifications. 09 Hrs


Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Case study/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1. Materials Science & Engineering- An Introduction, William D.Callister Jr. Wiley India Pvt. Ltd.
6th Edition, 2006, New Delhi.
2. Physical Metallurgy, Principles & Practices, V Raghavan. PHI 2
nd
Edition 2006, New Delhi.
Reference Books
1. Essentials of Materials For Science And Engineering, Donald R. Askeland, Pradeep P.Phule
Thomson-Engineering, 2006.
2. Foundation of Material Science and Engineering, Smith, 3rd Edition McGraw Hill, 1997.

Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

6

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 M M W W W W W W W S M
2 S S M M M W W W W M M S
3 S M M W W W W W W M M M


























Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

7


BASIC THERMODYNAMICS
Sub Code : 10ME33 Credits :04
Hours/Week :3+2+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :48 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core
Course Outcomes:
1. The students will be able to analyze work transfer and heat transfer in a Thermodynamic system.
2. The students will be able to analyze the Thermodynamic properties of pure substances, formulate heat
and work expressions for various Thermodynamic processes.
3. The students will be able to analyze the performance of heat engines and refrigerators.

UNIT I
Basic Concepts And Definitions:
Thermodynamics-definition and scope, Engineering thermodynamics definition, applications of engineering
thermodynamics, macroscopic and microscopic approaches, system; types-open, closed, isolated, homogeneous
and heterogeneous systems, control volume; thermodynamic properties; definition, types-intensive and extensive
properties, thermodynamic state; state point, state diagram, path and process; quasistatic process, cyclic and
noncyclic processes, thermodynamic equilibrium; definition, thermal, mechanical and chemical equilibriums,
adiabatic and diathermic walls; temperature concept, Zeroth law of thermodynamics, temperature measurement,
international fixed points, scales, problems on temperature scales.
Work And Heat:
Definition of work in mechanics and its limitations; thermodynamic definition of work; examples, sign
convention, displacement work; displacement work for various thermodynamic processes through P-V diagrams,
other forms of work; shaft work, electrical work, magnitisation work, surface tension work, stretching work,
flow work, heat; definition, units, sign convention, heat and work path functions, similarities and dissimilarities,
problems. 10 Hrs

UNIT II
First Law Of Thermodynamics:
Joules experiment, equivalence if heat and work, statement of first law of thermodynamics applied to cyclic and
non-cyclic processes, PMMK I, energy as a property, modes of energy, enthalpy, specific heat; definition,
specific heat at constant pressure and constant volume, particular and universal gas constants, first law applied
to thermodynamics processes, problems.
Extension of first law to control volume, steady flow energy equation; applications, unsteady processes: filling
and evacuation of vessels, problems. 10 Hrs

UNIT III
Second Law Of Thermodynamics:
Limitations of first law of thermodynamics, thermodynamic cycle, mechanical cycle, Devices converting heat to
work in thermodynamic and mechanical cycles, heat engine, Devices converting work into heat in
thermodynamic cycle, heat pump, cop, reversed heat engine, Kelvin-Planck and Clausius staments of II law of
thermodynamics, PMMKII, Equivalence of two statements, reversible and irreversible processes, factors that
make processes irreversible, Carnot cycle, corollaries of Carnot theorem, thermodynamic and absolute
temperature scales, problems.

Entropy:
Clasius inequality, Clausius theorem, entropy: definition, a property, principle of increase of entropy, change in
entropy for various thermodynamics, problems. 09 Hrs

UNIT IV
Availabilty And Irreversibility:
Available and unavailable energy, maximum work, maximum useful work for a system and control volume,
availability of a system and steady flow system, irreversibility, second law efficiency, problems.
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

8

Ideal And Real Gases:
Equation of state, perfect and semi perfect gases, evaluation of heat, work, dE, dH, dS for various
thermodynamic processes, ideal gas mixture, Daltons law of partial pressures, Amagats law of additive
volumes, evaluation of properties, analysis of various processes
Real gases; Vander Waals equation and its constants in critical properties, law of corresponding states,
compressibility factor, compressibility chart, problems 09 Hrs

UNIT V
Pure Substances:
Pure substance; definition, two property rule, vapour formation; P-V, P-T, P V T diagrams, critical and triple
points, T-S and H-S diagrams, steam tables, dryness fraction, problems.
Vapor processes; evaluation of W, dE, Q, dH for various processes, problems.
Steam calorimeters; separating, throttling and combined calorimeters, problems 10 Hrs


Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Books
1.
Basic and applied thermodynamics, P.K. Nag, Tata McGraw Hill.
2.
Thermodynamics an engineering approach, Yunus A Cenegal, Tata McGraw Hill.
3.
Thermal Engineering Rajput, Laxmi Publications.
Reference Books
1.
Engineering Thermodynamics, J B Jones, G A Hawkins, John Wiley and Sons.
2.
Thermodynamics, S C Gupta, Pearson Edu. Pvt Ltd.
3.
Basic applied thermodynamics , Omakar Singh


Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S M M S M S W S
2 S M W W M W S M W M
3 M M M M S M S M M S

















Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

9

MECHANICS OF MATERIALS*

Sub Code :10ME34 Credits :04
Hours/Week :3+2+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :48 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hrs :03 Course Type: Program Core
Course Outcomes:
1. The students will be able to understand the basic concepts of stress, strain and relations based on
linear elasticity and also will be able to understand the material behavior due to different types of
loading.
2. The students will be able to understand different types of beams and loads and also able to
calculate SF & BM and draw the SFD & BMD for various applications. Solve problems for
deflection of beams.
3. The students will be able to derive the torsion equation and solve problems on torsion of
mechanical components, understand the stability and buckling phenomena and design the columns
using Elder & Rankins formula, Solve problems on thin and thick cylinders.

UNIT I
Stresses and Strains:
Introduction to Stress, Types of stress, Strain, Types of Strain, Modulus of Elasticity, True Stress, True
Strain, Simple problems, Stress Strain Diagram of Ductile, Brittle, Visco-Elastic, Linear & Non-linear
Elastic materials, Bars with varying sections, Bars of composite sections, Simple problems, Thermal
stresses, Simple problems, Elastic constants and its relation, volumetric stains, Simple problems.

Compound Stresses:
Methods of Determining stresses in oblique sections, Principal planes and stresses, Simple problems,
Construction of Mohrs circle, simple problems 10 Hrs

UNIT II
Shear Force and Bending Moment Diagram:
Introduction to shear force, Bending moment, Types of Beams and loads, Sign convention for shear force
and bending moment, Shear force and bending moment diagram for various beams. Relation between
shear force and bending moment. 10 Hrs
UNIT III
Bending Stresses and shear stress in Beams:
Introduction, Pure Bending and Simple Bending, Expression of Bending stress, Neutral axis and Moment
of resistance, Bending stress in symmetrical sections, Section modulus, Section modulus for various
shapes of the beam section. Introduction to shear stress, shear stress distribution for different section.
09 Hrs

UNIT IV
Deflection of Beams:
Introduction to Deflection and slope, Finding Deflection and slope of a beam subjected to various loads,
Relation between slope, Deflection and radius of curvature, Simple problems to be solved for the beams
experiencing various loads
Torsion of Shafts:
Introduction to torsion, Derivation of shear stress produced in a circular shaft subjected to Torsion,
Expression of Torque in terms of polar moment of Inertia, Power transmitted by shaft, simple problem
09 Hrs
UNIT V
Column and struts:
Introduction to columns and struts, Failure of a column, Expression of crippling load when (a) both ends
are hinged (b) One end of the column is fixed and the other end is free (c) both ends are fixed (d) One end
is fixed and the other end is hinged. Simple problems to be solved used Eulers formula and Rankine
formula
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

10

Theory of Failures:
Theories of failure: Maximum principal stress theory, Maximum principal strain theory, Maximum shear
stress theory, Maximum strain energy theory, Maximum shear strain Energy theory. Graphical
representation of theories for two dimensional stress system(No problems).

Thick and Thin cylinders
Thin cylinders subjected to internal pressure. Stresses in a thin cylinder subjected to internal pressure,
Expression of circumferential stress and hoop stress, Simple problems
Thick Cylinder: Lames theorem, Stresses in a thick cylinder, Simple problems to be solved. 10 Hrs

Pre-requisites:
The student should have studied Engg Mechanics.

Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
Strength of Materials, Ramamrutham,Vikas Publication,New Delhi
Reference Books
1.
Strength of Materials, R K Bansal, Laxmi Publication Pvt Ltd., New Delhi.
2.
Mechanics of Materials, Gere, Thomson Publication.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M S S S M S M W S M
2 M S S M S M S S S S
3 S S M W S W S W S M M























Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

11



MANUFACTURING TECHNOLOGY

Sub Code :10ME35 Credits :03
Hours/Week :4+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core
Course Outcomes:
1. The students will be able to understand the application of different casting processes, Machining
processes and also select an appropriate technique based on the requirement.
2. The students will be conversant with various methods of manufacturing process for different
applications.
3. The students will be able to understand the selection and capacity of Machinery and analyze the use of
(NTM) Non Traditional Machining process like (UM) Ultrasonic Machining, (AJM) Abrasive Jet
Machining, (ECM) Electro Mechanical Machining, (EDM) Electro Discharge Machine and (LBM)
Laser beam Machining.
UNIT I

Casting Process: Introduction, Concept of Manufacturing process, its importance. Classification of
Manufacturing processes. Introduction to Casting process & steps involved. Advantages & Limitations of
casting process.
Patterns: Definition, functions, Materials used for pattern, various pattern allowances and their importance.
Classification of patterns, BIS color coding of Patterns.
Binder: Definition, Types of binder used in moulding sand.
Additives: Need, Types of additives used and their properties.
Sand Molding: Types of base sand, requirement of base sand. Molding
sand mixture ingredients for different sand mixtures. Method used for sand
molding, such as Green sand, dry sand and skin dried moulds.
Cores: Definition, Need, Types. Method of making cores, Binders used, core sand molding.
Concept of Gating & Risers. Principle and types. 08Hours

UNIT II

Fettling and cleaning of castings. Basic steps, Casting defects, Causes, features and remedies.
Moulding Machines: Jolt type, Squeeze type, Jolt & Squeeze type and Sand slinger.
Special molding Process: Study of important molding processes, No bake
moulds, Flaskless moulds, Sweep mould, CO
2
mould, Shell mould, Investment mould
Metal moulds: Gravity die-casting, Pressure die casting, Centrifugal casting, Squeeze Casting, Slush casting,
Thixo-casting and Continuous Casting Processes.
Melting Furnaces: Classification of furnaces. Constructional features & working principle of coke fired, oil
fired and Gas fired pit furnace, Resistance furnace, Coreless Induction furnace, Electric Arc Furnace, Cupola
furnace. 07Hours

UNIT III
Theory of Metal Cutting: Single point cutting tool nomenclature, geometry. Mechanics of Chip Formation,
Types of Chips. Merchants circle diagram and analysis, Ernst Merchants solution, Shear angle relationship,
problems on Merchants analysis. Tool Wear and Tool failure, Tool life. Effects of cutting parameters on tool
life. Tool Failure Criteria, Taylors Tool Life equation. Problems on tool life evaluation.
Cutting Tool Materials: Desired properties and types of cutting tool materials HSS, carbides coated carbides,
ceramics.
Cutting fluids. Desired properties, types and selection. Heat generation in metal cutting, factors affecting heat
generation. Heat distribution in tool and work piece and chip. Measurement of tool tip temperature.
08Hours

Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

12


UNIT IV

Turret and Capstan Lathe, Shaping and Planing Machines: Classification, constructional features of.
Shaping Machine, Planing Machine, Driving mechanisms of lathe, shaping and planing machines, Different
operations on lathe, shaping machine and planing machine. Simple problems on machining time calculations .
Broaching process -Principle of broaching. Details of a broach. Types ofbroaching machines-constructional
details. Applications. Advantages and Limitations.
Finishing and other Processes Lapping and Honing operations Principles, arrangement of set up and
application. Super finishing process, polishing, buffing operation and application. 08Hours

UNIT V

Non-traditional machining processes: Need for non traditional machining,
Principle, equipment & operation of Laser Beam, Plasma Arc Machining,
Electro Chemical Machining, Ultrasonic Machining, Abrasive Jet Machining,
Water Jet Machining, Electron Beam Machining, Electron Discharge
Machining and Plasma Arc Machining 07Hours

Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Case study/Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

TEXT BOOKS:
1. Workshop Technology, Hazara Choudhry, Vol-II, Media Promoters & Publishers Pvt. Ltd.
2004
2. A Textbook Manufacturing Technology-I & II, Dr P C Sharma, S CHAND & Company
publications, 2008

REFERENCE BOOKS:
1. Manufacturing Science, Amitabha Ghosh and Mallik, affiliated East West Press, 2003.
2. Fundamentals of Metal Machining and Machine Tools, G. Boothroyd, McGraw Hill, 2000.
3. Production Technology, R.K.Jain, Khanna Publications, 2003
4. Manufacturing & Technology: Foundry Forming and Welding, P.N.Rao, 3
rd
Ed., Tata
McGraw Hill, 2003.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S M M M W M W M W S S
2 S M S M M W M W M M M S
3 S S M M W W W M S S S S










Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

13



COMPUTER AIDED MACHINE DRAWING*

Subject Code: 10ME36 Credits: 04
Hours/Week: 2 +0+4 CIE Marks: 50
Total Hours: 48 SEE Marks: 50
Exam Hours: 03 Course Type: Program Core
Course Outcomes:
1. Ability to perform both 2-D and 3-D drawings of any components using softwares such as CATIA,
Solid edge etc.
2. Ability to visualize and model the parts of machines.
3. Ability to construct assemblies such as vice, screw jack and tail stock of Lathe etc from the concepts
learnt using drafting softwares such as CATIA, PRO-E etc.

UNIT I
Limits, Fits and Tolerances:
Definitions of various terms used in Limits, Fits and Tolerances: Tolerances, standard tolerance grades,
computation of IT Tolerance, diameter steps for IT Tolerance grades, rules for rounding of tolerance values,
position of tolerances-fundamental deviation, computation of fundamental deviation, selection of tolerance
zones, computing fundamental deviation, methods of indicating tolerance, indication of tolerance on angular
dimension.
FITS: Shaft and Hole terminology, clearance, classification of Fits, system of Fits, selection of Fits, methods of
indicating Fits on drawings. 06Hours


UNIT II &III
Conversion of Solids: Conversion of Pictorial views into orthographic projections of simple machine parts
with sections.
Thread Forms: Thread terminology, sectional views of threads. ISO Metric (Internal & External) BSW
(Internal & External) square and Acme. Sellers thread, American Standard thread.
Fasteners: Hexagonal headed bolt and nut with washer (assembly), square headed bolt and nut with washer
(assembly) simple assembly using stud bolts with nut and lock nut. Flanged nut, slotted nut, taper and split pin
for locking, counter sunk head screw, grub screw, Allen screw.
Keys & Joints :
Parallel key, Taper key, Feather key, Gibhead key and Woodruff key Riveted Joints: Single and double riveted
lap joints, butt joints with single/double cover straps (Chain and Zigzag, using snap head rivets). Cotter joint
(socket and spigot), knuckle joint (pin joint) for two rods.
Couplings:
Split Muff coupling, Protected type flanged coupling, pin (bush) type flexible coupling, Oldham's coupling and
universal coupling (Hooks' Joint) 24 Hours

UNIT IV
Assembly Drawings (Part drawings should be given)
1. Plummer block (Pedestal Bearing)
2. Rams Bottom Safety Valve
3. I.C. Engine connecting rod
4. I.C. Engine Piston
5. Screw jack (Bottle type)
6. Tailstock of lathe
7. Machine vice
8. Tool Head of a shaper 18 Hours

Pre-requisites:
The student should have knowledge of Computer Aided Engg Drawing
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

14



Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

TEXT BOOKS:
1. Machine Drawing, K.R. Gopala Krishna, Subhash Publication.
2. Machine Drawing', N.D.Bhat & V.M.Panchal

REFERENCE BOOKS:
1. A Primer on Computer Aided Machine Drawing-2007, Published by VTU,
Belgaum.
2. Machine Drawing with Auto CAD', Goutam Pohit & Goutham Ghosh, 1st Indian print Pearson Education,
2005
3. Auto CAD 2006, for engineers and designers', Sham Tickoo. Dream tech 2005

All the sheets should be drawn in the class using software. Sheet sizes should be A3/A4. All sheets must be
submitted at the end of the class by taking printouts. Scheme of Examination:
Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S W W M W M W M W S
2 S S W W M M M W S M S
3 S S W W W W W M S S S



























Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

15



MANUFACTURING LAB*

Sub Code :10MEL37 Credits :1.5
Hours/Week :0+0+3 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :39 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core
Course Outcomes:
1. To be able to prepare sand specimens and carry out sand tests to know various properties like moisture
content, permeability etc.
2. To be able to use foundry techniques to prepare a casting.
3. To be able to mould a metal piece to the desired size and shape using forging operation.

UNIT I
Testing of Molding sand and Core sand
Preparation of sand specimens and conduction of the following tests:
1 Compression, Shear and Tensile tests on Universal Sand Testing Machine.
2 Permeability test
3 Core hardness & Mould hardness tests.
4 Grain fineness number test (Sieve Analysis test)
5 Clay content tests.
6 Moisture content tests.
UNIT II
Foundry Practice
Use of foundry tools and other equipments. Preparation of molds using two molding boxes using patterns or
without patterns.
Preparation of casting (Aluminum or cast iron) using Sand mold, Permanent Mold, centrifugal casting,
Centrifuge Casting
Forging Operations
Preparing minimum three forged models involving upsetting, drawing and bending operations. .
Pre-requisites:
The student should have theoretical knowledge of manufacturing process
Course Assessment Method:
Record: 30 marks
Test: 15 marks
Study project/Viva:05 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks
Scheme of Examination:
Student will be asked to conduct one experiment from each unit.


Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S M M M W M W M W S S
2 S M S M M W M W M M M S
3 S S M M W W W M S S S M







Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

16




METALLOGRAPHY & MATERIAL TESTING LAB*

Sub Code :10MEL38 Credits :1.5
Hours/Week :0+0+3 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :39 SEE Marks :50
Course Type: Program Core
Course Outcomes:
1. The students will be able to find out the mechanical properties of various materials.
2. The students will be able to identify and select the suitable materials for different application
3. The students will be able to prepare and evaluate microstructure of different material specimens.

UNIT I
1. Preparation of specimen for Metallographic examination of different engineering
materials. Identification of microstructures of plain carbon steel, tool steel, gray
C.I, SG iron, Brass, Bronze & composite
2. To study the wear characteristics of ferrous and Non ferrous materials for different parameters.
3. Non-destructive test experiment.
UNIT II
1. Tensile, shear and compression tests of metallic and non metallic specimens
using a Universal Testing Machine
2. Torsion tests
3. Bending Test on metallic and nonmetallic specimens.
4. Izod and Charpy tests on M.S. Specimen.
5. Brinell, Rockwell and Vickerss Hardness test.

Pre-requisites:
The student should have basic theoretical knowledge of Material Science & Metallurgy

Course Assessment Method:
Record: 30 marks
Test: 15 marks
Study project/Viva:05 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Scheme of Examination:
Student will be asked to conduct one experiment from each unit.


Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 M M M M S W M S W W M
2 S S S M W S S W M M
3 S M M M M M S M M M M








Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

17




ENGINEERING MATHEMATICS IV*

Sub Code : 10MAT41 Credits :04
Hours/Week :3+2+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :48 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Basic Science


Course Outcomes:
Students become familiar with statistical techniques and their applications to various fields.
Students are able to do modeling of repetitive and continuous random process through different
distributions and fit data through various processes.
Students will be able to perform statistical inference and managing large data will be considered
through sampling theory.

UNIT I
Curve fitting by least square method (straight line, parabolic), correlation, regression, multiple regression
Probability Random experiments, sample paces, event, axioms, addition and multiplication, conditional
probability, independent events, Bayes theorem. 8 hours


UNIT II
Random variable, discrete probability distribution, continuous random variables, continuous probability
distribution, Joint distribution, expectation, variance, standard deviation, covariance
Binomial, Poisson, Normal, hyper geometric relations, gamma distribution 10 hours

UNIT III
Population and sample, sampling with and without replacement, sampling distribution of means, sample
variance. Unbiased estimate, reliability, confidence intervals for mean, statistical hypothesis, testing of
hypothesis, Type I and II errors, one tailed, two tailed tests, t - distribution,
2
test, and test for goodness of
fit. 10 hours

UNIT IV
Curve fitting by least square method (straight line, parabolic), correlation, regression, multiple regression
Stochastic process, n step transitional probabilities, regular, ergodic matrices, stationery distribution,
classification of states, and Markov chain with absorbing states. 10 hours

UNIT - V
Calculus of Variation:
.Introduction, Functionals, Eulers equation, Solution of Euler equation, Geodesics, Isoperimetric problem,
Rayleigh Ritz method, Galarkin Technique, Hamiltonian principal 10 hours




Pre-requisites:
The student should have studied Maths I, Maths-II and Maths-III.

Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

18



Text Books
1. Higher Engineering Mathematics by Grewal, 36
th
edition, Khanna Publication.
2. Probability by Seymour Lipschutz (Schaum series).
3. Numerical methods for Scientists and engg. Jain, Iyengar and Jain Prentice Hall

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M W W S W M S M S S
2 S M M W S W M S M M M
3 S M W W S W M S M W S










































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

19



METROLOGY & MEASUREMENTS

Sub Code :10ME42 Credits :04
Hours/Week :4+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :48 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core



Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to appreciate the role of quality control and quality assurances divisions in
industries.
2. Students will be able to design measuring equipments for the measurement of load, temperature and
flow.
3. They will have knowledge about the fits and tolerances in engineering design and related issues and
also understand errors in measurement and estimates the errors.

UNIT I
Introduction To Measurement System:
Definition, Requirements and Significance of measurement system, Methods of measurements, Generalized
measurement systems, Definition and basic concepts of Accuracy, Precision, Calibration, threshold, sensitivity,
hysteresis, repeatability, linearity, System response, delay, Errors in measuring instruments, Classifications of
errors.
Transducers:
Definition, Classifications of transducers, Mechanical transducers, Electrical transducers, Piezoelectric
transducers, Electronic transducers, Advantages and Disadvantages of each type of transducers. 08 Hrs

UNIT II
Measurement Of Force, Torque And Pressure:
Introduction, Analytical Balance, Platform Balance, Proving Ring, Types of Dynamometers, Mechanical
Dynamometers, Hydraulic Dynamometers, Fan Brake Dynamometers, Electric Dynamometers Eddy Current
and DC Dynamometers, Advantages of Hydraulic Dynamometers over Mechanical Dynamometers.

Introduction, Use of Elastic Members in Pressure Measurement, Mc Leod Gauge, The Bridgman Gauge,
Thermal Conductivity Gages - Pirani Thermal Conductivity Gage, Thermocouple Vacuum Gage. 10 Hrs

UNIT III
Temperature Measurements And Strain Gage:
Introduction, Electrical Resistance thermometer, Thermoelectric Effects, Thermocouple, Laws of
Thermocouples, Thermocouple materials and construction, Advantages and Disadvantages of Thermocouples,
Optical Pyrometers and Radiation Pyrometers.

Introduction, Mechanical Strain Gages, Optical Strain Gages, and Electrical Resistance Strain Gages
Unbonded type, Bonded Type and Piezoresistive strain gages Preparation and Mounting of strain Gages, Gage
Factor, Strain Measurement using wheat stone bridge, Calibration of Strain Gages. 10 Hrs
UNIT IV
Metrology Standards And Systems Of Limits, Fits And Tolerances:
Introduction, objectives of metrology, Standards of Length International Proto type meter, Imperial Standard
Yard, Wavelength standard, Subdivision of standards Line Standard and End Standard, Calibration of End
bars (Numerical) , Slip Gauges, Wringing Phenomena, Indian Standards (M-81, M-112), Numerical Problems
on Building of Slip Gages.

Introduction, Need for Limit System, Definition of Limits, Concept of Limits of Size and Tolerance, Definition
of Fit, Types of Fit and their designation, Special Types of Fit. Definition of Tolerance, Unilateral and Bilateral
Tolerance, Concept of Interchangeability and Selective Assembly, Hole Basis System and Shaft Basis System,
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

20

Brief Concept of design of Gages (Taylors Principles) Types of Gages and Gage Materials. 10 Hrs
UNIT V
Comparators And Screw Thread Measurement:
Introduction, Characteristics, Classifications of Comparators, Mechanical Comparators Johansson Microkator
Comparators, Sigma Comparators, Dial Indicator, Optical Comparators Zeiss Ultra Comparators, LVDT,
Pneumatic Comparators, Back Pressure Comparators, Solex Gages.
Screw Thread Terminology, Measurement of Major Diameter, Minor Diameter, Pitch, Angle and Effective
Diameter of Screw threads by 2 wire method and 3 wire method, Best Size Wire, Autocollimator and Optical
Flat. 10 Hrs

Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Study project/Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1. Mechanical measurements by Beckwith Marangoni and Lienhard,Pearson
Education, 6th Ed., 2006.
2. Engineering Metrology by R.K.Jain, Khanna Publishers, 1994.
Reference Books
1. Engineering Metrology by I.C.Gupta, Dhanpat Rai Publications, Delhi.
2. Mechanical measurements by R.K.Jain.
3. Industrial Instrumentation Alsutko, Jerry. D.Faulk, Thompson Asia Pvt. Ltd.2002
4. Measurement Systems Applications and Design by Ernest O, Doblin, McGRAW Hill Book Co.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S S S W S S S S S M
2 S S S S M M M S S M S S
3 S S S S S W M S S S S M

























Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

21



APPLIED THERMODYAMICS*
Sub Code :10ME43 Credits :04
Hours/Week :3+2+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :48 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to analyze the various thermodynamics cycle like air cycles, power cycles
refrigeration, IC cycles for given different operating conditions.
2. Students will be able to understand basic concepts & operations of thermal engineering systems
including engines, power generation systems, air compressors, & refrigeration systems and apply this
knowledge to design and optimization of similar systems.
3. Students will be capable to identify and select the appropriate thermodynamic systems for social &
environmental causes.
UNIT I
Gas Power Cycles
Air standard cycles: Carnot, Otto, Diesel, Dual and Stirling cycles, P-V and T-S diagrams, description,
efficiencies and mean effective pressures, comparison of Otto, Diesel and Dual combustion cycles, problems.
Gas Turbines And Jet Propulsion
Classification of gas turbines, Joules Cycle, thermal efficiency, optimum pressure ratio, analysis of open cycle
and closed cycle gas turbines, advantages and disadvantages of closed cycle gas turbine, methods to improve
thermal efficiency, jet propulsion and rocket propulsion, problems. 10 Hrs

UNIT II
Combustion thermodynamics: Theoretical (Stoichiometric) air and excess air for combustion of fuels. Mass
balance, actual combustion. Exhaust gas analysis. A./ F ratio, Energy balance for a chemical reaction, enthalpy
of formation, enthalpy and internal energy of combustion, Combustion efficiency, adiabatic flow temperature.

Reciprocating Air Compressors
Working of single stage air compressor; work done, efficiencies, volumetric efficiency, effect of clearance on
volumetric efficiency, multi stage compressor; advantages, condition for optimum pressure ratio, work done,
methods used to achieve isothermal compression, problems. 10 Hrs

UNIT III
Vapour Power Cycles
Carnot cycle; working. Draw backs, Simple Rankine cycle; description, performance parameters, comparison of
Carnot and Rankine cycles, Actual vapour cycles, ideal and practical regenerative cycles, open and closed feed
water heaters, Rehear Rankine cycle, problems 09 Hrs

UNIT IV
Internal Combustion Engines
Testing of two stroke and four stroke SI and CI engines for performance Related numerical problems, heat
balance, Motoring Method, Willians line method, swinging field dynamometer, Morse test. Alternate Engine
fuels and emissions. 09 Hrs

UNIT V
Refrigeration
Definition; TOR, COP, relative COP, refrigerant, properties. Classification, Description and working of Carnot,
Air cycle, vapor compression and vapor absorption refrigeration systems, working of steam jet refrigeration,
problem.
Psychrometry And Air Conditioning
Definition, psychrometric properties; dry bulb temperature, wet bulb temperature, dew point temperature,
partial pressures, specific, absolute and relative humiditys, degree of saturation, adiabatic saturation
temperature, enthalpy of moist air, psychrometric relations, psychrometric processes, summer and winter air
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

22

conditioning, problems 10 Hrs

Pre-requisites:
The student must have an extensive overview of Basic thermodynamics.

Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Study project/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1. Basic and applied thermodynamics P.K. Nag, Tata McGraw Hill.
2. Thermal Engineering Rajput
Reference Books
1. Engineering Thermodynamics, J B Jones, G A Hawkins, John Wiley and Sons
2. Fundamental of classical thermodynamics, G.J Van Wylen and R.E. Sonntag, Wiley Eastern.
3. Basic and applied thermodynamics , Omakar Singh.






Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S M W S S S W M M
2 S M M S S S M W W M
3 S M W W S S M W W S




























Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

23



THEORY OF MACHINES I
Sub Code :10ME44 Credits :04
Hours/Week :3+2+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :48 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core



Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to identify and select the appropriate mechanisms for applications in real life
situations.
2. Student will be able to draw the cam profiles depending on various types of motions.
3. Students will be able to apply vector methods to solve problems involving relative velocity and
acceleration in mechanisms.

UNIT I
Fundamentals
Kinematics of motion: Plane, rectilinear and curvilinear motion. Equation and graphical representation of
linear and angular motion, displacement, velocity, acceleration. Relationship between linear and angular
quantities of motions. Acceleration of a particle along a circular path. Simple problems on basics
Kinetics: Force, centrifugal and centripetal force, momentum of force, couple, momentums- linear and angular.
Mass moment of inertia, torque, work, power.
Fundamentals of mechanisms: Kinematic, link, pair, constraint motion- Definition and its classification, types
of joints, kinematic chain, Grubblers criteria, Mechanisms, machines and structures, degrees of freedom,
simple problems. 10 Hrs

UNIT II
Mechanisms
Inversions: Inversions of 4 bar chain, single slider and double slider crank chain. Pantograph, Geneva, Ratchet
and Pawl mechanisms
Straight line motion mechanisms: Peacullier Mechanisms, Scotch Russell, simplex engine indicator
Steering Gear mechanism: Fundamental equation of correct gearing, Davis and Acramenn Mechanisms
Gear :Introduction, types of gears, terminology of gears, Fundamental law of gearing, Gear tooth
forms.Involumetry, interference, determination of minimum number of teeth to avoid interference, simple
problems. 10 Hrs

UNIT III
Velocity and Acceleration Diagram
Velocity Diagram: Determination of link velocities by Relative method, Instantaneous method
Acceleration Diagram: Determination of link acceleration by Relative methods, Aoriolis method. 12 Hrs

UNIT IV
Gear Train
Introduction, types of Gear trains, sun and planet gear trains, Epicyclic gear train, Torques in Gear train, simple
problems. 08 Hrs

UNIT V
CAMS:
Introduction, types of cams and followers, Procedure for drawing cam profile. Follower motion: uniform
velocity, uniform acceleration and deceleration, SHM and cycloidal motions, problems to be solved using the
above said types of motions. 08 Hrs

Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

24

Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1. Theory of Machines, by J Rattan, Mc Grew Hill Publication.

Reference Books
1. Theory of Machines, by J K Guptha,, S Chand Pvt Ltd.
2. Theory of Machines, by Sadhu Singh, Pearson Education.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M S S S S S M W S M
2 S M M M S M S W W S
3 S M S S S M S W W S







































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

25



FLUID MECHANICS & MACHINERY

Sub Code :10ME45 Credits :04
Hours/Week :3+2+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :48 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core


Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to understand the behavior of fluids at rest or in motion
2. Students will be able to differentiate between the basic fluids like Newtonian fluid, Non-
Newtonian fluids etc.
3. Students will be capable to design fluid mechanic systems like turbines, pumps etc for optimum
performance.
UNIT-I

Fluid Statics: Introduction, Properties of fluid-density, weight density, specific gravity, pressure,
viscosity, surface tension, capillarity, thermodynamic properties, Vapor pressure, Pascalss law of
pressure, pressure variation in a static fluid; Simple and differential manometers; Hydrostatic forces on
submerged plane surfaces-vertical, inclined and curved surfaces; Simple problems. 09 Hours

UNIT-II
Buoyancy and Floatation: Center of Buoyancy, meta-centre and meta-centric height-analytical and
experimental method, simple problems.
Fluid Kinematics: Introduction, types of fluid flow, 3D continuity equation (Cartesian coordinate),
velocity and acceleration, velocity potential function and Stream function-simple problems.
Hydrodynamic Boundary Layer Concept: Flow over a flat plate and internal flow; Flow past immersed
bodies-Lift, drag, skin friction form drag
Compressed Fluid Flow: Velocity of sound, derivation for velocity of sound in isothermal and adiabatic
flow, Mach number, classification of flow based on mach number. 09 Hours

UNIT-III
Fluid Dynamics: Eulers equation of motion along a streamline, Bernoullis equation from Eulers
equation-simple problems. Forces acting on the pipe bend
Fluid Flow Measurements: Introduction, Venturimeter, orifice meter, pitot-tube, rectangular notch, V-
Notch-simple problems. Frictional losses in pipes- Darcys and Chezys formula (no derivation), simple
problems.
Dimensional analysis and Model Similitude: Introduction, Rayleighs method, Buckinghams
theorem- simple examples; similitude; Dimensionless numbers and their significances (no problems)
10 Hours
UNIT-IV
Impact of Jets: Introduction, Impulse, momentum principle, Jet impingement at the center of a stationary
and moving flat plate, stationary and moving inclined plate, center and tangentially at one tip of a
stationary & moving symmetric, non-symmetric curved plates, simple problems.
Centrifugal Pumps: Introduction, working principle, parts, definition of terms used in the design of
centrifugal pumps like manometric head, suction head, delivery head, static head, efficiencies-
Manometric, mechanical and Overall efficiency, velocity vector diagram and work done, characteristic
curves of centrifugal pumps, multi-stage centrifugal pump for high head and high discharge, simple
problems. 10 Hours

UNIT-V
Reciprocating Pumps: Introduction, working principle, constructional features, Difference between
centrifugal and reciprocating pumps; discharge coefficient, slip, work done and power input, simple
problems.
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

26

Hydraulic Turbines: Introduction, Pelton Turbine; Working principle, Work done and efficiency,
Design aspects, simple problems, Francis Turbine; Working principle, working proportions, design
parameters, simple problems, Kaplan turbine, Simple problems. 10 Hours

Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Case study/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

TEXT BOOKS:
1. A Text Book of Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulic Machines, Dr. Bansal, R. K. Lakshmi
Publications, 2004.
2. Fluid Mechanics and Fluid power Engineering, by Dr D.S. Kumar, 6
th
Edition, SK Kataria
& Sons publishers of engineering and computer books, Delhi.

REFERENCE BOOKS:

1. Fluid Mechanics, by Streeter- Mc Graw Hill, 7
th
edition, 1979.
2. Fluid Mechanics, by Yunus A. Cengel John M. Simbala, 2nd Ed., Tata McGraw Hill, 2006.
3. Introduction to Fluid Mechanics, by Fox, 5
th
edition, Wiley India PVT Ltd, New Delhi.
4. Fluid mechanics, by Frank M White, McGraw- Hill, 7
th
Edition.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M M M M M S W W S S
2 S M M W M W S W W S M
3 M S M W S S S W W S S













Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

27

ADVANCED MANUFACTURING TECHNOLOGY*
Subject Code: 10ME46 Credits: 03
Hours/week: 4+0+0 CIE Marks : 50
Total Hours: 38 SEE Marks: 50
Exam Hours: 03 Course Type: Program Core


Course Outcomes:
1. To be able to select appropriate method of metal forming process for different applications.
2. To be able to use proper extrusion process for different research applications.
3. To be able to use proper high energy rate forming method for particular application and also be
able to apply powder metallurgy effectively.

UNIT I
Introduction And Concepts: Classification of metal working processes, characteristics of wrought
products, advantages and limitations of metal working processes. Concepts of true stress, true strain,
triaxial & biaxial stresses. Determination of flow stress. Principal stresses, Tresca & Von-Mises yield
criteria, concepts of plane stress & plane strain.

Effects Of Parameters: Temperature, strain rate, friction and lubrication,
hydrostatic pressure in metalworking, Deformation zone geometry, workability of materials, Residual
stresses in wrought products. 07 Hours

UNIT II
Forging: Classification of forging processes. Forging machines & equipment. Expressions for forging
pressures & load in open die forging and closed die forging by slab analysis, concepts of friction hill and
factors affecting it. Die-design parameters. Material flow lines in forging. Forging defects, Residual
stresses in forging. Simple problems.
Rolling: Classification of Rolling processes. Types of rolling mills, expression for RoIling load. Roll
separating force. Frictional losses in bearing, power required in rolling, Effects of front & back tensions,
friction, friction hill. Maximum possible reduction. Defects in rolled products. Rolling variables, simple
problems. 10 Hours

UNIT III
Drawing: Drawing equipment & dies, expression for drawing load by slab analysis, power requirement.
Redundant work and its estimation, optimal cone angle & dead zone formation, drawing variables, Tube
drawing, classification of tube drawing, simple problems.
Extrusion: Types of extrusion processes, extrusion equipment & dies, deformation, lubrication & defects
in extrusion. Extrusion dies, Extrusion of seamless tubes. Extrusion variables, simple problem 07 Hours
UNIT IV
Sheet & Metal Forming: Forming methods, dies & punches, progressive die, compound die, combination
die. Rubber forming. Open back inclinable press (OBI press), piercing, blanking, bending, deep drawing,
LDR in drawing, Forming limit criterion, defects of drawn products, stretch forming. Roll bending &
contouring, Simple problems.
High Energy Rate Forming Methods: Principles, advantages and applications, explosive forming,
electro hydraulic forming, Electromagnetic forming. 07 Hours

UNIT V
Powder Metallurgy: Basic steps in Powder metallurgy brief description of methods of production of
metal powders, conditioning and blending powders, compaction and sintering application of powder
metallurgy components, advantages and limitations.
Introduction to Rapid prototyping: Brief discussion on rapid tooling and manufacturing. 07 Hours
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

28


Pre-requisites:
The student must have studied the concepts of manufacturing technology.

Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Case study/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

TEXT BOOKS:

1. Mechanical metallurgy (SI units), G.E. Dieter, Mc Graw Hill pub.2001
2. Manufacturing Process III, Dr. K.Radhakrishna, Sapna Book House, 2009.

REFERENCE BOOKS:
1. Materials and Processes in Manufacturing, E.paul, Degramo, J.T. Black, Ronald, A.K. Prentice
-hall of India 2002
2. Principles of Industrial metal working process, G.W. Rowe, CBSpub. 2002
3. Manufacturing Science, Amitabha Ghosh & A.K. Malik -East -Westpress 2001
4. Technology of Metal Forming Process, Surendra kumar, PHI 2008

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S M M M W M W M W S S
2 S M S M M W M W M M M M
3 S S M M W W W M S S S S

























Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

29


FLUID MACHINERY LAB
Sub Code :10MEL47 Credits : 1.5
Hours/Week :0+0+3 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :39 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core


Course Outcomes:
1. The students will obtain the necessary practical skills & real time knowledge that helps them in
long run to gain the abilities necessary to tackle the fluid machinery problems.
2. The students should be able to apply scientific method for analyzing the qualitatively &
quantitatively to solve the problem situations.
3. The students would be able to work efficiently in a group, applying skills and knowledge to make
decisions in the field of industries.
UNIT I
1. Determination of Coefficient of Friction of flow in a pipe.
2. Determination of Minor Losses in Flow through pipes.
3. Determination of Force developed by impact on jets on Vanes.
4. Calibration of Flow measuring devices
a. Orifice Plate
b. Venturimeter
c. Rotameter
d. Nozzle
UNIT II
1. Performance testing of Turbines.
a. Pelton wheel
b. Francis turbine
2. Performance testing of pumps.
a. Single stage & multi stage centrifugal pumps
b. Double acting Reciprocating pump.
3. Performance test on a two stage Reciprocating Air compressor.

Pre-requisites:
Basic knowledge of Fluid Mechanics needed.

Course Assessment Method:
Record : 30 marks
Test : 15 marks
Study project/Viva :05 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Scheme of Examination: Student will be asked to conduct one experiment from each unit.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S S M M S M M M M
2 S S M S S M S S M M S
3 S S S S M M S M M M






Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

30


METROLOGY & MEASUREMENTS LAB

Sub Code :10MEL48 Credits : 1.5
Hours/Week :0+0+3 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :39 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core


Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to use various measuring instruments and its application.
2. Students will be able to gain expertise in analyzing quality control aspects.
3. Students will be able to compose and calibrate the measuring instruments.

UNIT I
MECHANICAL MEASUREMENTS
1. Calibration of Pressure Gauge
2. Calibration of Thermocouple
3. Calibration of LVDT
4. Calibration of Load cell
5. Determination of modulus of elasticity of a mild steel specimen using strain gauges.

UNIT II
METROLOGY
1. Measurements using Optical Projector / Toolmaker Microscope.
2. Measurements of angle using Sine Center / Sine bar / bevel protractor
3. Measurements of alignment using Autocollimator / roller set
4. Measurements of cutting tool forces using, I) Lathe tool Dynamometer II) Drill tool Dynamometer.
5. Measurements of Screw thread Parameters using two wires or three-wiremethod.
6. Measurements of Surface roughness. Using Tally surf/mechanicalComparator.
7. Measurements of gear tooth profile using gear tooth vernier /geartooth micrometer.
8. Calibration of micrometer using slip gauges
9. Measurement using Optical Flats

Pre-requisites:
Knowledge of metrology and measurements is a must.

Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Record: 30 marks
Test: 15 marks
Study project/Viva:05 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Scheme of Examination: Student will be asked to conduct one experiment from each unit.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S S S W S S S S S S
2 S S S S M M M S S M S M
3 S S S S S W M S S S S M




Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

31



DESIGN OF MACHINE ELEMENTS I
Sub Code :10ME51 Credits : 04
Hours/Week :3+2+0 CIE Marks : 50
Total Hours :48 SEE Marks : 50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core
Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to demonstrate the fundamentals of stress analysis, theories of failure and
material science in the design of machine components.
2. Students will be able to make proper assumptions with respect to material, factor of safety, static
and dynamic loads for various machine components.
3. Enable the students to have high ethical standards in terms of team work to be a good design
engineer.

UNIT I
Basics:
Design, Mechanical Engineering/Machine Design, Phase/steps in Machine design process. Design
Considerations, Design Methods.
Engineering Materials and their Mechanical properties Use, types of codes & standards in Design. Design
considerations in castings, Forgings & welded assemblies. Selection of preferred sizes.
Behaviour of Ductile & Brittle material, Stress-Strain Diagram for various materials. Factor of safety.
Design for Static Loading:
Introduction: Stresses in members subjected to axial, shear, Bending, Torsional & Eccentric loading.
Stress tensor, Uniaxial, Biaxial & Triaxial stress state, Principal Stresses in members subjected to
combination of static loads.
Theories of Failure & Stress Concentration:
Failure Criterion & problems - Maximum Normal Stress theory, Maximum Shear stress theory, Distortion
energy theory 10 Hrs
UNIT II
Stress Concentration:
Definition, Reason for occurrence, Methods to reduce, Stress concentration factor. Design of stress
concentrated members subjected to various loads.
Design for Variable Loading:
Types of variable/Cyclic loads, Mean & amplitude Stresses, Fatigue Failure, Endurance Limit & Strength,
S-N Diagram. Goodman and Soderberg criterion, Modifying factors: Size effect, surface effect,
Reliability, stress concentration effects etc. Problems on design of members for finite & infinite life in
members subjected to individual & combined loading. Cumulative damage in fatigue. 10 Hrs

UNIT III
Shafts:
Types, Design of solid & hollow shaft on strength and rigidity basis with steady loading subjected to pure
torsion. Design of shafts carrying pulleys & gears (Combined loading). ASME Code for shaft design.
Cotter & Knuckle Joints: Design procedure 10 Hrs

UNIT IV
Couplings :
Types, Design of Flange, Bush & Pin type flexible coupling.
Riveted Joints: Types, Design of longitudinal & circumferential joint for various types, Simple Riveted
Brackets. 10 Hrs

UNIT V
Impact Strength:
Introduction, Impact stress due to axial, Bending and Torsional loads
Power screws:
Forms of threads, terminology, Torque in lifting & lowering the load, self locking screw, efficiency of
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

32

screw (Square, ACME, self-locking), Design of screw & Nut for power screw.
Welded joints:
Types, Strength of Butt, parallel, transverse welds, eccentrically loaded welded joint subjected to torsion
& Bending moment. 08 Hrs

Pre-requisites:
The student would have to be well-versed with mechanics of materials and engineering mechanics

Course Assessment Method:
Test : 30 marks
Assignment : 10 marks
Study project/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1. Design of Machine Elements - V.B.Bhandari, 2
nd
Edn 2007,TataMcgrawhill
2. Mechaniacl Engineering Design: Joseph E Shigley and Charles R. Mischke, 6
th
Edition 2003 Tata
McGrawhill
Design Data Hand Books
1. Design Data Hand Book K.Lingaiah, Mcgraw hill, 2
nd
Ed 2003.
2. Design Data Hand Book K.Mahadevan and Balaveera reddy, Cbs Publishers & Distributors.
3. PSG Design Data hand Book PSG College of Technology, Coimbatore.
Reference Books
1. Machine Design:Robert L.Norton, Pearson Education,2001
2. Design of Machine Elements-M.F.SPotts, T.E.Shoup,pearson Edn,2006.
3. Fundamentals of Machine component Design Robert C.Juvinall, Wiley India Pvt.Ltd, 3
rd

Edn,2007,
4. Engineering Design, G.E. Dieter

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S S S S S S M S S M
2 S S S M S M S S M S S S
3 S S M S S M S S S S S S




















Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

33


THEORY OF MACHINE II

Sub Code :10ME52 Credits :04
Hours/Week :3+2+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :48 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core



Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to apply principles of engineering mechanics in the design of machines.
2. Students will be able to design, analyze the concept of governors, flywheel and gyroscope for
various industrial applications.
3. Enable the students to use modern engineering techniques to develop their engineering skills and
knowledge to fulfill the societys needs.

UNIT I

Static & Dynamic Force Analysis:
Static force analysis: Introduction: Static equilibrium. Equilibrium of two and three force members.
Members with two forces and torque, free body diagrams, principle of virtual work. Static force analysis
of four bar mechanism.
Dynamic Force Analysis:
DAlemberts principle, Inertia force, inertia torque, Dynamic force analysis of four-bar mechanism and
slider crank mechanism. 08 Hrs

UNIT II
Friction and Belt Drives:
Definitions: Types of friction: laws of friction, Belt drives: Flat belt drives, ratio of belt tensions,
centrifugal tension power transmitted.
Flywheel
Turning moment diagrams Fluctuation of Energy. Determination of size of flywheels. 10 Hrs


UNIT III
Balancing of Rotating Masses:
Static and dynamic balancing, Balancing of single rotating mass by balancing masses in same plane and in
different planes. Balancing of several rotating masses by balancing masses in same plane and in different
planes. 10 Hrs
UNIT IV
Governors:
Types of governors; force analysis of Watt, Proell, Porter and Hartnell governors. Controlling force,
stability, sensitiveness, isochronism, effort and power. (Only definitions). 10 Hrs

UNIT V
Gyroscope:
Vectorial representation of angular motion, basic definitions, Gyroscopic couple. Effect of gyroscopic
couple on a plane disc, a boat, an aero plane, a naval ship, stability of two wheelers and four wheelers.
10 Hrs
Pre-requisites:
The student needs to possess knowledge of theory of machines-I

Course Assessment Method:
Test : 30 marks
Case study/Assignment: 10 marks
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

34

Surprise : 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
Theory of Machines: Rattan S.S. Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Company Ltd., New Delhi, 2
nd

Edition, 2006.
2. Theory of Machines: Sadhu Singh, Pearson Education, 2
nd
edition, 2007.
Reference Books
1. Theory of Machines by Thomas Bevan, CBS Publication 1984.
2. Design of Machinery by Robert L. Norton, McGraw Hill, 2001.
3. Mechanisms and Dynamics of Machinery by J. Srinivas, Scitech Publications, Chennai, 2002



Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S S S S S S M S S S
2 S S S M S M S S M S S M
3 S S M S S M S S S S S S


































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

35


FINITE ELEMENT METHODS

Sub Code :10ME53 Credits :04
Hours/Week :3+2+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :48 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core


Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to understand the basic concepts of FEM and its importance in engineering
field.
2. Students will be able to solve 1-D problems such as rod element, truss element and beam element.
3. Students will be able to understand the concepts of CSO, sub & super parametric elements and
apply the same for solving plain stress & plain strain condition.

UNIT I
Matrix Algebra:
Eigen Values and Vectors, Choleskey Decomposition, Gaussian Elimination, Symmetric banded matrix,
Skyline solution, Numerical Integration for 1D one point, and two point formula.
Theory of Elasticity:
Stresses and equilibrium, Boundary conditions, Strain displacement relations, stress strain relations:
Plane stress, plane strain, Axis symmetry (No Derivations for the said topics).
Introduction to Finite Element Methods:
Basic Concept, Engineering applications, advantages, disadvantages. Steps involved in FEM, comparison
of FEM with other methods of analysis: Finite Boundary Method & Continum Method 08 Hrs

UNIT II

Potential Energy and equilibrium:
Principle of Minimum energy, Rayleigh Ritz method. Formulation of KQ=F using PE.
Interpolation Function:
Selection of the order of the interpolation polynomial, Pascal triangle, Brief introduction to polynomial
function (Shape function), convergence criteria, coordinate systems, properties of stiffness matrix.
Elements:
Brief introduction to Isoparametric, Sub and Super parametric elements, serendipity elements, Higher
order elements, Axis symmetry elements (No Derivations), Nodal unknowns, Numbering scheme of
nodes. 10 hrs

UNIT III
One Dimensional problem:
Finite element modeling: Element division, Numbering scheme, coordinates and shape functions,
formulation of stiffness matrix using PE method, force vector, Boundary conditions: Elimination
approach, penalty approach, Quadratic element formulation (Structure and temperature). 10 Hrs


UNIT IV
Trusses:
Plane truss: local and Global coordinate system, formulas for calculating direction cosines, element
stiffness matrix, stress calculation.
Beams (1D):
PE approach, FE formulation: Stiffness matrix, Load vector, Boundary consideration, Shear force and
Bending moment. 10 Hrs

UNIT V
Heat Transfer:
Steady state heat transfer, one dimensional heat conduction, governing equation, boundary equation, one
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

36

dimension stiffness matrix
Constant Strain Triangle:
Finite element modeling, isoparametric representation, P E approach for element stiffness matrix, force
terms, stress calculation.
Four Node Quadrilateral Element:
Shape function, element stiffness matrix, element force vector, stress calculation. 10 Hrs

Pre-requisites:
The student should have a good mathematical ability of solving matrices Maths III.

Course Assessment Method:
Test : 30 marks
Studyproject/Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
Introduction to Finite Elements in Engineering, Tirupathi R Chandrupattla, Ashok D Belegundu,
Pearson Education 3
rd
edition.
Reference Book
1.
The Finite Element Method in Engineering, S S Rao, Elsevier, 4
th
edition.
2.
Concepts & Applications of FEA by R D Cook, John Wiley & Sons, 2002

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S S S S S S M S S
2 S S S M S M S S M S S
3 S S M S S M S S S S S

























Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

37


ENGINEERING ECONOMICS
Sub Code :10ME54 Credits : 04
Hours/Week :4+0+0 CIE Marks : 50
Total Hours :48 SEE Marks : 50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core



Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to understand a company, its financial status and its growth.
2. Students will be able to appreciate finance concepts such as appreciation, depreciation, EMIS
budgeting and estimation.
3. Students will be able to understand the factors which help to increase the profit in an organization.

UNIT I
Introduction:
Engineering Decision-Makers, Engineering and Economics, Problem solving and Decision making,
Intuition and Analysis, Tactics and Strategy. Engineering Economic Decision Maze.Law of demand and
supply, Law of returns,Interest and Interest factors: Interest rate, Simple interest, Compound interest, Cash
- flow diagrams, Personel loans and EMI Payment, Exercises and Discussion. 9 Hrs

UNIT II
Present Worth Comparisons:
Conditions for present worth comparisons, Basic Present worth comparisons, Present worth equivalence,
Net Present worth, Assets with unequal lives, infinite lives, Future worth comparison , Pay-back
comparison, Exercises, Discussions and problems.
Equivalent Annual Worth Comparisons:
Equivalent Annual Worth Comparison methods, Situations for Equivalent Annual Worth Comparisons,
Consideration of asset life, Comparison of assets with equal and unequal lives, Use of shrinking fund
method, Annuity contract for guaranteed income, Exercises Problems. 10 Hrs

UNIT III
Rate of Return Calculations and Deprecation:
Rate of return, Minimum acceptable rate of return, IRR, IRR misconceptions, Cost of capital concepts.
Causes of Depreciation, Basic methods of computing depreciation charges, Tax concepts, and corporate
income tax.
Estimating and Costing:
Components of costs such as Direct Material Costs, Direct Labor Costs, Fixed Over-Heads, and Factory
cost, Administrative Over-Heads, First cost, Marginal cost, Selling price, Estimation for simple
components. 10 Hrs
UNIT IV
Introduction, Scope of finance, Finance functions:
Statements of Financial Information: Introduction, Source of financial information, Financial statements,
Balance sheet, Profit and Loss account, relation between Balance sheet and Profit and Loss account.
09 Hrs
UNIT V
Financial Ratio Analysis:
Introduction, Nature of ratio analysis, Liquidity ratios, Leverage ratios, Activity ratios, Profitability ratios,
Evaluation of a firm's earning power. Comparative statements analysis. . Financial and Profit Planning:
Introduction, Financial planning, Profit planning, Objectives of profit planning, Essentials of profit
planning, Budget administration, type of budgets, preparation of budgets, advantages, problems and
dangers of budgeting. Introduction to Bench Marking of Manufacturing Operation 10 Hrs


Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

38


Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
Engineering Economy, Riggs J.L., , McGraw Hill, 2002
2. Engineering Economy, Thuesen H.G., PHI ,2002
Reference Book
1.
Engineering Economy, Tarachand, 2000.
2.
Industrial Engineering and Management , Op Khanna, Dhanpat Rai & Sons. 2000.
3.
Financial Management, I M Panday, Vikas Publishing House 2002.
4. Engineering Economy, Paul Degarmo, Macmillan Pub, Co., 2001.


Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M S S S S S
2 M W S M M M S
3 M M S M M M S






























Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

39


MECHATRONICS
Sub Code :10ME55 Credits :04
Hours/Week :4+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :48 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core



Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to understand how mechatronics integrates the different disciplines of
engineering for different applications that are useful for day-today life.
2. Students will be able to understand the concepts of censors, transducers, and different actuation
systems.
3. Students will be able to understand the fundamentals of signal, data conversions and
microprocessor system for manipulation transmission & recording the data.
UNIT I
Introduction of Mechatronics:
Introduction of Mechatronic systems, Measurement system, control systems, microprocessor based
controllers, Mechatronics approach and their associated problems. Examples and discussion on typical
systems. 8 Hrs

UNIT II
Transducers & Sensors:
Introduction of Transducers, Classifications, light sensors, selection of sensors, inputting data by switches,
their merits and demerits. Strain guage & Wheat Stone Bridge. 8Hrs

UNIT III
Electrical actuation systems:
Electrical systems, Mechanical switches, solid-state switches, solenoids, DC & AC motors, Stepper motors
and their merits and demerits.
Signal Conditioning:
Introduction to signal conditioning. The operational amplifier, Protection, Filtering, Wheatstone bridge,
Digital signals Multiplexers, Data acquisition, Introduction to Digital system processing Pulse-modulation.
10 Hrs

UNIT IV
Introduction to Microprocessors:
Organization of Microprocessors (Preliminary concepts), basic concepts of programming of
microprocessors. Review of concepts Boolean algebra, Logic Gates and Gate Networks, Binary
&Decimal number systems, memory representation of positive and negative integers, maximum and
minimum integers. Conversion of real numbers, floating point notation ,representation of floating point
numbers, accuracy and range in floating point representation, overflow and underflow, addition of floating
point numbers, character representation.
Logic function, Data word representation:
Basic elements of control systems 8085A processor architecture terminology such as CPU, memory and
address, ALU, assembler data registers, Fetch cycle, write cycle, state, bus, interrupts. Micro Controllers.
Difference between microprocessor and micro controllers. Requirements for control and their
implementation in microcontrollers. Classification of micro controllers. 12 Hrs

UNIT V
Organization & Programming of Microprocessors:
Introduction to organization of INTEL 8085-Data and Address buses, Instruction set of 8085,
programming the 8085, assembly language programming.
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

40

Central Processing Unit of Microprocessors:
Introduction, timing and control unit basic concepts, Instruction and data flow, system timing, examples of
INTEL 8085. 10 Hrs

Pre-requisites:
Prior knowledge of Basic Electronics is required.

Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
Microprocessor Architecture, Programming And Applications With 8085/8085A R.S.
Ganokar, Wiley Eastern.
2. Mechatronics W.Bolton, Longman, 2Ed, Pearson Publications, 2007.
Reference Book
1.
Mechatronics Principles & applications by Godfrey C.Canwerbolu, Butterworth Heinemann
2006.
2.
Mechatronics Dan Necsulescu, Pearson Publication, 2007.
3.
Introduction Mechatronics & Measurement systems, David.G. Aliciatore &
Michael.B.Bihistaned, Tata McGraw Hill, 2000.
4. Mechatronics: Sabri Centinkunt, John Wiley & Sons Inc. 2007.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M S M S M S M S
2 S M M W S M S W S
3 M W S M S M M M S























Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

41


THEORY OF ELASTICITY

Sub Code :10MEE561 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Elective


Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to calculate and analyze the stress, strain, and displacement in structures
subject to normal loads & torsion.
2. Students will be able to compute the critical loads that a component can withstand using different
failure criterions including maximum shear stress criteria von-misses criteria and buckling
criteria.
3. Students will understand the basic concepts of fracture mechanics and will have the capability to
design a component for a specified fatigue life.

UNIT I
Analysis of Stress:
Introduction - Body, surface force and stress vector, State of stress at a point, Normal shear stress
components, rectangular stress components, stress components on an arbitrary plane, Equality of cross
shears, Principal stress, invariants, State of stress referred to principal axes, Mohrs circles for the 3D state
of stress, Mohrs stress plane, Planes of max. shear, Octahedral stress, State of pure shear, Decomposition
into hydro static and pure shear state, plane state of stress, differential equations of equilibrium,
equilibrium equations for plane stress state, boundary conditions 8 Hrs


UNIT II
Analysis of stress:
Equations of equilibrium in cylindrical coordinates, Axis symmetric case and plane stress case.

Analysis of Strain:
Introduction, deformation, change of length, strain at a point, interpretation of shear strain components, ,
change in direction of linear element, cubical dilation, principal axis of strain, principal strains, plane state
of strain, compatibility conditions, strain deviators and its invariants 8 Hrs

UNIT III
Stress strain relationship:
Generalized statement of Hookes law, isotropic materials, modulus of rigidity, bulk modulus, youngs
modulus and Poissons ratio. Relationship between elastic constants, displacement equation of
equilibrium.

Airys function: Investigation of Airys stress function for simple Beam Problems 8 Hrs

UNIT IV
Energy methods:
Hookes law and the principal of superposition, reciprocal relationship, Maxwell-Betti-Rayleigh-reciprocal
theorem, First theorem of Castigliano, theorem of virtual work, Kirchhoffs theorem, second theorem of
castigliano, Generalized castigliano theorem, superposition of elastic energies, Statically indeterminate
structures.

Bending of beams:
Introduction, Asymmetrical bending, Euler Bernoulli hypothesis, shear centre, shear stresses in thin walled
open sections: shear centre. 8 Hrs


Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

42

UNIT V
Torsion:
Introduction, generalized prismatic bar of solid section- circular and elliptical bar, equilateral triangular,
rectangular bar, membrane analogy, torsion of thin walled tubes, torsion of thin walled multiple cell closed
sections.

Fracture Mechanics:
Brittle fracture, stress intensity factor, fracture toughness, fracture conditions, fracture modes 6 Hrs

Pre-requisites:
The student should be having good knowledge of Mechanics of Materials.

Course Assessment Method:
Test : 30 marks
Assignment : 10 marks
Case study/Surprise : 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
Advanced Mechanics of solids , L.S. Srinath, Tata Mc. Graw Hill, 3
rd
edition .
2. Theory of Elasticity: Dr. Sadhu Singh, Khanna Publications, 1988
Reference Book
1.
Applied Elasticity, Seetharamu & Govindaraju, Interline Publishing
2.
Theory of Elasticity: S.P. Timoshenko and J.N Gordier , Mc. Graw Hill, International, 3
edition, 1972
3.
Applied Elasticity, C.T. WANG Sc. D. Mc. Graw Hill Book Co. 1953

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S S S W M S W S
2 S M M S S W M S W S
3 M S M M S W M S W M





















Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

43

INTERNAL COMBUSTION ENGINES
Sub Code :10MEE562 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Elective


Course Outcomes:
1. Students will understand the operating characteristics of different engine designs and will predict
the performance and fuel economy trends with precision.
2. Students will understand the basic concepts of combustion process and will be able to predict
concentrations of primary exhaust pollutants.
3. Students will develop an understanding of real world engine design issues and will have the ability
to optimize future engine designs for specific set of constraints based fuel economy performance
and emission.
UNIT I
Thermodynamic Cycle Analysis:
Deviation from ideal processes. Effect of chemical equilibrium and variable specific heats. Effect of air
fuel ratio and exhaust gas dilution. Calculation of combustion temperatures. Use of combustion charts.
Simple. Numerical problems. 08 Hrs

UNIT II
Carburation and Combustion Process in S I engines:
Mixture requirements in S.I engine. Simple Carburetor and its limitations. Knock fee and knocking
combustion-Theories of combustion process in S.1. engines. Effect of Knock on engine performance.
Effect of operating variables on knocking. Knock rating of fuels-octane number. HUCR values. Anti
knock agents - Pre ignition - Post ignition. 08 Hrs

UNIT III
Combustion in C.I.Engines:
Ricardos three stages of combustion process in CI Engines. Delay period and factors affecting delay
period. Diesel knock Methods of controlling diesel knock. Knock rating of Diesel fuels.
Combustion Chambers:
Requirements of Combustion chambers. Features of different types of combustion chambers system for
S.I.Engine. I.Head , F-head combustion chambers . C.I.Engines combustion chambers Air swirl
turbulence, M- combustion chambers. Comparison of various types of combustion chambers. 08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Fuels: Hydro carbons - chemical structure-influence of chemical structure on knock alternative fuels-
Alcohols-vegetable oils- Bio gas as Diesel engine fuels.
Economics and Optimization in Engineering:
Economic in engineering Fixed and variable costs, break-even analysis. (Numerical) 08 Hrs

UNIT V
Super Charging Objects of supercharging , thermodynamic cycle with supercharging, supercharging of
S.I.Engines. Supercharging of C.I.Engines. effects of supercharging on performance of engine.
Superchargers and Turbochargers.
Emission regulation and Control System: Introduction , Euro I and Euro II Norms. Engine Emissions.
Emission control methods-Thermal converters, catalytic converters. 06 Hrs

Pre-requisites:
The student should have studied the concepts of basic thermodynamics and applied thermodynamics.

Course Assessment Method:
Test : 30 marks
Seminar/Assignment: 10 marks
Study project/Surprise: 10 marks
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

44

SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
A Course in I C Engines, M L Mathur and R P Sharma,
2. Internal Combustion Engines, Ganeshan, Tata MC Graw Hill, 2
nd
ed, 2003.
Reference Book
1.
Internal Combustion Engines, Colin R Ferguon, John Wiley & Sons, 1986.
2.
I C Engines, Edward F Obert, Harper International edition, 1973.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 M S S W S S S M S
2 M M S W S S M W S
3 M M S M S M M S S







































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

45

NON TRADITIONAL MACHINING
Sub Code :10MEE563 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Elective



Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to analyze the parameters involved in different NTM processes and hence can
choose the best economic and efficient processes to solve industrial problems.
2. Students will be able to understand the different processes in NTM such as AJM, LBM, EBM,
PAM, EDM and chemical machining.
3. Students will be able to develop an idea needed to machine a product using a NTM process.
UNIT I
Mechanical Process :
Ultrasonic machining (SUM): Introduction, equipment, tool materials & tool size, abrasive slurry, cutting
tool system design:- Magnetostriction assembly, Tool cone (Concentrator), Exponential concentrator of
circular cross section & rectangular cross section, Hallow cylindrical concentrator. Mechanics of cutting-
Theory of Miller & Shaw., Effect of parameter: Effect of amplitude and frequency and vibration, Effect of
grain diameter, effect of applied static load, effect of slurry, tool & work material, USM process
characteristics: Material removal rate, tool wear, Accuracy, surface finish, applications, advantages
& Disadvantages of USM. 08 Hrs

UNIT II
Abrasive Jet Machining (AJM):
Introduction, Equipment, Variables in AJM: Carrier Gas, Type of abrasive, size of abrasive grain, velocity
of the abrasive jet, mean No. abrasive particles per unit volume of the carrier gas, work material, stand off
distance
Applications, advantages & Disadvantages of AJM.
Electrochemical and Chemical metal Removal Process:
Electrochemical machining (ECM): Introduction , study of ECM machine, elements of ECM process :
Cathode tool, Anode work piece, source of DC power, Electrolyte, chemistry of the process, ECM
Process characteristics Material removal rate, Accuracy, surface finish, Tool & insulation materials, Tool
size Electrolyte flow arrangement, Handling of slug, Applications such as Electrochemical turning,
Electrochemical Grinding, Electrochemical Honing, deburring, Advantages, Limitations. 08 Hrs

UNIT III
Chemical Machining (CHM) :
Introduction, elements of process, chemical blanking process : Preparation of work piece, preparation of
masters, masking with photo resists, etching for blanking, accuracy of chemical blanking, applications of
chemical blanking, chemical milling (contour machining) : process steps masking, Etching,
process characteristics of CHM: ;material removal rate accuracy, surface finish, Hydrogen
embrittlement, advantages & application of CHM. 08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Thermal Metal Removal Processes:
Electrical discharge machining (EDM) introduction, machine, mechanism of metal removal, dielectric
fluid, spark generator, EDM tools (electrodes) Electrode feed control, Electrode manufacture, Electrode
wear , EDM tool design choice of machining operation electrode material selection, under sizing and length
of electrode, machining time. Flushing pressure flushing suction flushing, side flushing, pulsed flushing
synchronized with electrode movement, EDM process characteristics: metal removal rate, accuracy
surface finish, Heat affected Zone. Machine tool selection, Application EDM accessories / applications,
electrical discharge grinding, Traveling wire EDM. 08 Hrs


UNIT V
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

46

Plasma Arc Machining (PAM):
Introduction, equipment non-thermal generation of plasma, selection of gas, Mechanism of metal
removal, PAM parameters, process characteristics. Applications, Advantages and limitations.
Laser Beam Machining (LBM):
Introduction, equipment of LBM mechanism at metal removal, LBM parameters, Process
characteristics, Applications, Advantages Limitations
Electron Beam Machinery (EBM):
Principles, equipment, operations, applications, advantages and limitation of EBM. 06 Hrs

Pre-requisites:
The student should have studied Manufacturing Technology and Advanced Manufacturing Technology.

Course Assessment Method:
Test : 30 marks
Assignment : 10 marks
Case study/Surprise : 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
2. New Technology by BHATTACHARAYA 2000
Reference Book
1.
Production Technology, by HMT TATA McGraw Hill. 2001
2.
Modern Machining Process by ADITYA. 2002
3.
Non-Conventional Machining by P.K.Mishra, The Institution of Engineers (India) Test book
series, Narosa Publishing House 2005.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S W M S M W S S M S
2 S W M M W W S S W S
3 S W S M M W M M M S






















Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

47

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING & MANAGEMENT
Sub Code :10MEE564 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Elective


Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to implement the motivational behavior in an organization/industry.
2. Students will be able to improve the overall productivity in a shop floor.
3. Students will be able to implement a new process and technology that helps the industries to
compete in the global market.

UNIT I
Introduction:
Historical perspective, contribution of Taylor, Henry Fayol, Gilbert, Charles Babbage, HL Gantt and
others to the evolution of management science in the Indian context. Ownership of Industries
Proprietorship, partnership, joint stock companies, public and private undertakings, co-operative
organizations.
Management Functions:
Planning: corporate objectives, policies, strategies need for planning, responsibilities and types of plans,
modern type of planning, selection of alternatives and process of decision making, case studies.
Organization: Basic requirement, types, structures and merits, Departmentation, vertical and horizontal
growth, span of control, authority and responsibility, centralization and decentralization, formal and
informal organizations, case studies 08 Hrs

UNIT II
Staffing:
Appraisal of needs, executive development schemes, performance appraisal and managerial mobility.
Directing: Types of instructions and characteristics of good order, communication flow of instructions
motivation and leadership. Controlling: process of control, requirements of effective controlling,
controlling techniques.
Work study, Incentives, Health and Safety :
Method study and time study, Foundations of work study, Job evaluation systems, Multi skilling, Incentive
schemes, Training and Development, Safety Regulations and safe practices. 08 Hrs


UNIT III
Management and Behavioral Approach:
Contribution of Elton Mayo and skinner and others to behavior sciences. Skills of a manager at various
levels in an organization and inter-related systems, understanding past behavior, predicting future
behavior, directing, changing And controlling behavior.
Motivation and Behavior:
Maslows hierarchy of needs, pretence of needs and satisfaction of needs, goal oriented behavior,
integration of organizational goals and needs of employee. Hawthorns studies and its findings theory X
and theory Y, immaturity theory, motivation hygiene theory. 08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Process Management:
Definition of process management. Major process decisions-process choice, vertical integration, resource
flexibility, customer involvement, capital intensity, relationships between decisions, service operation
relationships between decisions, service operation relationships, economics of scale and gaining focus.
Designing process-process rearranging and process improvement 08 Hrs


Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

48

UNIT V
Management of Technology:
Meaning and role of technology-primary areas of technology management, management of technology and
its role in improving business performance. Creating and applying technology-R and D stages and
technology fusion. Technology strategy. Implementation guidelines. 06Hrs

Course Assessment Method:
Test : 30 marks
Assignment : 10 marks
Seminar/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
Principles of Management, Koontz Odonnel,Mc.Graw Hill Intl.Book Co.
2. Production and Operations Management, S.N Chary, TATA McGraw Hill.
Reference Book
1.
Essentials of Management, Koontz Weirich,TATA McGraw Hill Intl. Book Co.,
2.
Management of Organizational Behaviour, Hersey Paul and Kenneth H, PHI.
3.
Operations Management-Strategy and Analysis, Lee J.Krajewski and Larry P. Ritzman, Fifth
Edition Addison-Weley.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 W S S S W S S
2 W S S M W M S
3 M M S S M S



























Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

49


WELDING TECHNOLOGY
Sub Code :10MEE565 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Elective


Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to select a particular method of welding for different joining processes and
select an appropriate technique according to a specific requirement.
2. Students will be able to understand the different parameters and their effects on various welding
process and the quality of welding.
3. Students will have the capability to select and estimate capacity, power requirements of different
machineries and handling related problems.

UNIT I
Introduction:
Selection of a welding process Gas Welding, Equipment, flames, chemistry, Hydrogen & Propane Gas
welding, Techniques of Gas Welding, Advantages, disadvantages.
Arc Welding:
Types, Working, advantages, disadvantages and applications of SMAW, SAW, GMA, TIG, PAW, Electro
stage and Electro gas welding, atomic hydrogen welding. 08 Hrs

UNIT II
Resistance Welding:
Working, advantages, disadvantages and application of spot welding, projection, seam flash, butt,
pencustion welding.
Solid Phase Welding:
Working, advantages, disadvantages and applications of friction, High frequency pressure, ultrasonic
explosive welding.
High energy density welding, electron beam, laser beam, plasma arc welding 08 Hrs

UNIT III
Welding Science:
Characteristics welding energy, input arc characteristics, metal transfer and meeting rates, welding
parameters and theirs rates.
Metallurgy in Welding:
Welding metallurgy, thermal and mechanical treatment of welds, residual stress and distortion in welds.
08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Weld Quality:
Defects in welding, Causes, remedies Testing and impaction of welds, tensile properties, Bend tests, Non
destructive inspection of welds Life predictions of welding Structures, Residual life assessment, Nature of
damage in service, Involvement of External agencies in FES and RLA, Weld failure 08 Hrs

UNIT V
Under Water Welding:
Welding procedure, Types, Process development, Electrodes for MMA wet Welding, Polarity, satinity of
sea water, weld shape characteristics, microstructure.
New development and Computers in welding. 06 Hrs

Pre-requisites:
The student should have studied Manufacturing Technology.

Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

50

Course Assessment Method:
Test : 30 marks
Assignment : 10 marks
Seminar/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1. Welding Science & Technology, Prof. Md. Ibrahim Khan, New age Inernational Publishers
Reference Book
1.
Welding Technology by OP Khanna

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S W S M W W M W S
2 S W M W M W M W S
3 S W M M M W M W M





































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

51


TURBO MACHINES

Subject Code: 10MEE566 Credits : 03
Hours/Week: 3+0+0 CIE Marks : 50
Total Hours: 38 SEE Marks : 50
Exam Hours: 03 Course Type: Program Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. To be able to get a full picture of what a turbo machine is and appreciate the thermodynamics of fluid
flow in a turbo machine.
2. Student should be in a position to appreciate the exchange of energy in a turbo machine and generally
analyze a turbo machine being used in the particular power plant.
3. To be able to predict the troubleshooting of steam and reaction turbines in depth being used in the
particular industry.

UNIT I
Introduction: Definition of turbomachine, parts of turbomachines, Comparison with positive
displacement machines, Classification, Dimensionless parameters and their significance, Effect of
Reynolds number, Unit and specific quantities, model studies on Turbomachines. Efficiencies of
turbomachines. Problems.
Thermodynamics of fluid flow: Static and Stagnation states-Incompressible fluids and perfect gases,
Overall isentropic efficiency, stage efficiency (their comparison) and polytropic efficiency for both
compression and expansion processes. Reheat factor for expansion process. 08 Hours

UNIT II
Energy exchange in Turbomachines: Eulers turbine equation, Alternate form of Eulers turbine
equation, Velocity triangles for different values of degree of reaction, Components of energy transfer,
Degree of Reaction, utilization factor, Relation between degree of reaction and Utilization factor,
Problems.
General Analysis of Turbomachines: Radial flow compressors and pumps
general analysis, Expression for degree of reaction, velocity triangles, Effect of blade discharge angle
on energy transfer and degree of reaction, Effect of blade discharge angle on performance, Theoretical
head capacity relationship, General analysis of axial flow pumps and compressors, degree of reaction,
velocity triangles, Problems. 08 Hours

UNIT III
Steam Turbines: Classification, Single stage impulse turbine, condition for maximum blade efficiency,
stage efficiency, Need and methods of compounding, Multi-stage impulse turbine, expression for
maximum utilization factor, Reaction turbine Parsonss turbine, condition for maximum utilization
factor, reaction staging. Problems. 06 Hours

UNIT IV
Hydraulic Turbines: Classification, Different efficiencies, Pelton turbine velocity triangles, design
parameters, Maximum efficiency. Francis turbine velocity triangles, design parameters, runner shapes for
different blade speeds. Draft tubes-Types and functions. Kaplan and Propeller turbines velocity triangles,
design parameters. Problems.
Centrifugal Pumps: Classification and parts of centrifugal pump, different heads and efficiencies of
centrifugal pump, Minimum speed for starting the flow, Maximum suction lift, Net positive suction head,
Cavitation, Need for priming, Problems. 08 Hours

UNIT V
Centrifugal Compressors: Stage velocity triangles, slip factor, power input factor, Stage work, Pressure
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

52

developed, stage efficiency and surging and problems.
Axial flow Compressors: Expression for pressure ratio developed in a stage, work done factor,
efficiencies and stalling. Problems.
Note: Since dimensional analysis is covered in Fluid Mechanics subject, questions on dimensional
analysis may not be given. However, dimensional parameters and model studies may be given more
weightage. 08Hours
Pre-requisites:
The student should have in-depth understanding of fluid mechanics, applied thermodynamics and basic
thermodynamics

Course Assessment Method:
Test : 30 marks
Assignment/Case study : 10 marks
Surprise : 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

TEXT BOOKS:
1. Text Book of Turbomachines, M. S. Govindgouda and A. M. Nagaraj, M. M.Publications, 4
Th
Ed,
2008.
2. Turbomachine, B.K.Venkanna PHI, New Delhi 2009.

REFERENCE BOOKS:

1. An Introduction to Energy Conversion, Volume III, Turbo machinery, V. Kadambi and
Manohar Prasad, New Age International Publishers, reprint 2008.
2. Principals of Turbomachines, D. G. Shepherd, The Macmillan Company (1964).
3. Fluid Mechanics & Thermodynamics of Turbomachines, S. L. Dixon, Elsevier (2005).
4. Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulic machines, Dr. Bansal, R.K.Lakshmi Publications, 2004.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M S M S M S M M S
2 S M S M M M S S W S
3 S S S W M M S M W S

















Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

53



ENERGY CONVERSION LAB

Sub Code :10MEL57 Credits : 1.5
Hours/Week :0+0+3 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :39 SEE Marks :50

Course Outcomes:
1. To be able to perform the experiments related to flash and fire point, viscosity of lubricating oil.
2. Able to carry out various research activities on performance of engines using alternative fuels.
3. Students will have the knowledge of various performance parameters of petrol engine, diesel
engine and multi cylinder petrol engine.

UNIT I
1. Determination of Flash point and Fire point of lubricating oil using Abel Pensky and Pensky Apparatus.
2. Determination of Caloric value of solid, liquid and gaseous fuels.
3. Determination of Viscosity of lubricating oil using Redwoods, Saybolts and Torsion Viscometers.
4. Valve, Timing/port opening diagram of an I.C. engine (4 stroke/2 stroke).
5. Use of planimeter
UNIT II
Performance Tests on I.C. Engines, Calculations of IP, BP, Thermal efficiencies, SFC, FP, heat balance
sheet for
(a) Four stroke Diesel Engine
(b) Four stroke Petrol Engine
(c) Multi Cylinder Diesel/Petrol Engine, (Morse test)
(d) Two stroke Petrol Engine
(e) Variable Compression Ratio I.C. Engine.
Pre-requisites:
The student should have studied Applied Thermodynamics.
Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Record: 30 marks
Test: 15 marks
Study project/Viva:05 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Scheme of Examination:
Student will be asked to conduct one experiment from each unit.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M W W M W W S W W W S
2 S S S S S W W S W M S S
3 S S M M M W W M W S S S










Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

54



MACHINE SHOP

Sub Code :10MEL58 Credits :1.5
Hours/Week :0+0+3 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :39 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core



Course Outcomes:
1. The student should perform as industry leaders capable of successfully planning, controlling, and
implementing large scale projects.
2. The students should contribute to the profitable growth of industrial economic sectors by using
analytical tools.
3. The students should work effectively in diverse multicultural environments application of team
work.
UNIT I
Plain Turning, Taper turning, step turning, Thread cutting, facing, kurling, Eccentric turning using lathe.
(Minimum 3 models involving all the above processes)

UNIT II
1. Cuting of gear teeth using miling machine.
2. Cutting of V-Groove, Dovetail, Rectangular groove using shaping machine

Pre-requisites:
Basic knowledge of Manufacturing Technology needed.

Course Assessment Method:
Record : 30 marks
Test : 15 marks
Study project/Viva :05 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Scheme of Examination:
Student will be asked to conduct one experiment from each unit.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 W S S W M M W M M W M M
2 M S M W W M M S W M W M
3 S M S M M M W M M W W S












Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

55



DESIGN OF MACHINE ELEMENTS II

Sub Code :10ME61 Credits :04
Hours/Week :3+2+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :48 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core


Course Outcomes:
1. The students will be able to design machine elements and system of machine elements to
successfully satisfy the function of the machine.
2. The students will be very familiar to analyze & design helical compression & tension springs with
respect to static & dynamic axial loads & experienced to design spur, helical, bevel, & worm gears
with respect to tooth bending strength.
3. The students would compute equivalent radial loads for rolling contact bearing & select
appropriate bearing for the application using printed & electronic catalog data.

UNIT I
Spur Gears:
Terminology, Forces analysis, Beam strength of spur gear tooth. Lewis Equation and form factor, Design
for strength, Dynamic Load and wear load

Helical Gears:
Terminology, Forces analysis, formative/virtual number of teeth, Beam strength of helical gear tooth.
Lewis Equation and form factor, Design for strength, Dynamic Load and wear load. 10 Hrs

UNIT II
Worm Gears:
Terminology, Forces analysis, efficiency of worm and worm gear, worm gear strength, Thermal capacity
of worm gear sets.
Bevel Gears:
Terminology, Forces analysis, formative/virtual number of teeth, Beam strength of straight tooth Bevel
gear, Design for strength, Dynamic Load and wear load. 10 Hrs

UNIT III
Brakes:
Types, Thermal considerations in Brakes, Design of Block shoe (Single & Double), Band Brakes (Simple
& differential): Self Locking of brakes
Springs:
Types of Springs, terminology Stresses in Helical coil springs of circular and non-circular cross sections.
Concentric springs, springs under fluctuating loads, - Energy stored in springs, torsion, Belleville springs.
Leaf Springs: Stresses in leaf springs, Nipping. Equalized stresses. 10 Hrs

UNIT IV
Lubrication:
Lubricants and their properties, Modes of Lubrication (Hydrodynamic & Hydrostatic)
Sliding Contact bearings:
Journal bearing-Terminology, Bearing Modulus, Minimum oil film thickness. Coefficient of Friction,
Summerfield number, Heat generated & Dissipated.Design of journal bearing using Petroffs ,McKees
equation and Raymond & Boyd charts,tables. Footstep & collar Bearing.
Rolling contact bearings:
Types & classification, Terminology- Life, Static & dynamic load capacity, equivalent load, Load-life
relationship, Design finding Life, selection from manufacturers catalogue. 10 Hrs
UNIT V
Curved Beams:
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

56

Differences between Straight & curved beam, Derivation of bending Stress equation for a curved beam
subjected to pure bending. Stresses in curved Beams subjected to Direct and Bending loading of Standard
cross sections (Circular, Rectangular, Trapezium, Triangle, I & T Sections) used in crane hook, punching
presses & clamps , Closed rings & chain links.
Clutches:
Types, friction materials & properties, Torque transmitting capacity- Uniform pressure & wear theory.
Design of Single plate, multi plate and cone clutch. 08 Hrs
Pre-requisites:
The student should possess good knowledge of Mechanics of Materials.
Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Case Study/Assignment: 10 marks
Study project/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks
Text Book
1.
Design of Machine Elements - V.B.Bhandari, 2
nd
Edn 2007,TataMcgrawhill
2. Mechaniacl Engineering Design: Joseph E Shigley and Charles R. Mischke, 6
th
Edition 2003 Tata
McGraw-Hill
Design Data Handbook
1.
Design Data Handbook k.Lingaiah, Mcgraw hill, 2
nd
Ed 2003.
2.
Design Data Hand Book k.Mahadevan and Balaveera reddy, Cbs Publishers & Distributors.
3.
PSG Design Data Hand Book PSG College of Technology

Reference Book
1.
Machine Design: Robert L.Norton, Pearson Education,2001
2.
Design of Machine Elements-M.F.SPotts, T.E.Shoup,pearson Edn,2006.
3.
Fundamentals of Machine Component Design Robert C.Juvinall, Wiley India Pvt.Ltd, 3
rd
Edn,
2007.


Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S S S S S S M S S M
2 S S S M S M S S M S S S
3 S S M S S M S S S S S M


















Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

57


MECHANICAL VIBRATIONS
Sub Code :10ME62 Credits :04
Hours/Week :3+2+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :48 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core



Course Outcomes:
1. The students should learn what causes vibration & what parameters can affect vibration, & they
understand the concept of vibration to represent a system.
2. The students should learn from disaster that has occurred due to vibration & the professional
responsibilities for the kind of the problem.
3. The students should become aware of the complexity involved in real life system & modeling of
the system.

UNIT I
Fundamentals of Vibrations:
Concept of Vibration, Definitions, Vector method of representing Harmonic Motions, Addition of the two
Simple Harmonic Motion of the same frequency, Beats Phenomenon, Fourier Series and Harmonic
Analysis.
Undamped Free Vibrations of Single DOF systems:
Derivation of Differential equation for spring mass system, Solution of Differential equation, Equivalent
Stiffness of spring combinations, Energy Method, Raleigh method, Torsional Vibration, Problems on
Single DOF to find the frequency of the system such as simple pendulum, compound pendulum, spring
controlled simple pendulum, Beams, A cylinder oscillating on another cylindrical surface, a half cylinder
oscillating on a flat surface, vibrating liquid column in U tube, effect of mass of the spring on natural
frequency, cylinder floating in a liquid, frequency for small oscillations of the fluid between the two tanks,
spring mass pulley system. 10 Hrs

UNIT II
Damped Free Vibrations of Single DOF systems:
Different types of Damping, Dry Friction, Solid damping, Interfacial Viscous Dampers. Free vibrations
with Viscous damping for spring mass damper system, solutions for different amount of damping in the
system: Over damped, Critically Damped, Under Damped. Logarithmic Decrement. 08 hrs

UNIT III
Forced Vibrations of Single DOF systems:
Forced vibrations with constant harmonic excitation of spring mass damper system: Steady state
vibrations, magnification factor, frequency response curves. Amplitude at resonance, frequency
corresponding to the peak amplitude. Forced vibration with rotating and reciprocating unbalance. Forced
vibrations due to excitation of the support: Absolute and relative amplitude. Energy dissipated by
damping. Vibration isolation and Transmissibility. Types of isolators. Vibration Measuring Instruments:
Vibrometers, Accelerometers, Frequency measuring instruments. 10 Hrs

UNIT IV
Critical Speeds of Shafts:
Critical speed of a light shaft having a single disc, with and without damping.
Two Degrees of Freedom systems:
Principal modes of vibration for a two DOF spring mass system, two masses fixed on a tightly stretched
string, double pendulum, two rotor system, combined pendulum and spring mass system. Combined
rectilinear and angular modes. Systems with damping. Coordinate coupling. Torsionally equivalent shaft.
10 Hrs
UNIT V
Pre-requisites:
Knowledge of Engg Mechanics and Maths I, II, III and IV is required.
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

58


Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Study project/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
Mechanical Vibrations by G K Grover, NEM Chand & Bros., Roorkee, India, 7
th
Edition2003.
Reference Book
1.
Mechanical Vibrations by S S Rao, Pearson Education Inc, 4
th
edition 2003.
2.
Fundamental of Mechanical Vibration by S Graham Kelly, Tata Mc Graw Hill , 2000



































Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M S W S M W S M S M S
2 S S S S S M W S W M M M
3 M S S M S W M S M S W S
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

59


ROBOTICS

Sub Code :10ME63 Credits :04
Hours/Week :4+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :48 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core


Course Outcomes:
1. The students should apply fundamentals of the knowledge gained in Robotics.
2. The students should fix the different classes of robot & explain how you to select a specific class
of robot for electric application.
3. The students should identify the general type of sensors & actuator associated with industrial
applications.
UNIT I
Introduction and Mathematical Representation of Robots:
History of Robots, Types of Robots, Notation, Position and Orientation of a Rigid Body, Some Properties
of Rotation Matrices, Successive Rotations, Euler Angles For fixed frames X-Y-Z and moving frame
ZYZ. Transformation between coordinate system, Homogeneous coordinates, Properties of A T B , Types
of Joints: Rotary, Prismatic joint, Cylindrical joint, Spherical joint, Representation of Links using Denvit-
Hartenberg Parameters: Link parameters for intermediate, first and last links, Link transformation
matrices, Transformation matrices of 3R manipulator, PUMA560 manipulator, SCARA manipulator
10 Hrs
UNIT II
Kinematics of serial manipulators:
Direct kinematics of 2R, manipulator, Inverse kinematics of manipulator.
Velocity and Statics of Manipulators:
Differential relationships, Jacobian, Differential motions of a frame (translation and rotation), Linear and
angular velocity of a rigid body, Linear and angular velocities of links in serial manipulators, 2R
manipulators, Jacobian of serial manipulator, Velocity ellipse of 2R manipulator, Singularities of 2R
maipulators, Statics of serial manipulators. 10 Hrs

UNIT III
Dynamics of Manipulators:
Kinetic energy, Potential energy, Equation of motion using Lagrangian, Equation of motions of one and
two degree freedom spring mass damper systems using Lagrangian formulation, Inertia of a link,
Recursive formulation of Dynamics using Newton Euler equation, Equation of motion of 2R manipulator
using Lagrangian, Newton- Euler formulation.
Trajectory Planning:
Joint space schemes, cubic trajectory, Joint space schemes with via points, Cubic trajectory with a via
point, Third order polynomial trajectory planning, Linear segments with parabolic blends, Cartesian space
schemes, Cartesian straight line and circular motion planning 10 Hrs

UNIT IV
Robot Programming:
Introduction, Manual teaching, lead through teaching, programming languages, AML and VAL simple
example, programming with graphics, storing and operating, Task programs.
Actuators:
Types, Characteristics of actuating system: weight, powerto-weight ratio, operating pressure, stiffness vs.
compliance, Use of reduction gears, comparision of hydraulic, electric, pneumatic actuators, Hydraulic
actuators, proportional feedback control, Electric motors: DC motors, Reversible AC motors, Brushles DC
motors, Stepper motors- structure and principle of operation, stepper motor speed-torque characteristics.
10 Hrs
UNIT V
Sensors:
Sensor characteristics, Position sensors- potentiometers, Encoders, LVDT, Resolvers, Displacement
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

60

sensor, Velocity sensorencoders, tachometers, Acceleration sensors, Force and Pressure sensors
piezoelectric, force sensing resistor, Torque sensors, Touch and tactile sensor, Proximity sensors-
magnetic, optical, ultrasonic, inductive, capacitive, eddy-current proximity sensors. 08 Hrs

Pre-requisites:
Knowledge of Theory of Machines-I is essential.

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Case study/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
Introduction to Robotics Analysis, Systems, Applications, Niku, S. B., Pearso Education, 2008
2.
Indutrial Robotics, Groover Mc GrawHill 2003


Reference Book
1.
Robotics, Yorem Korem, Mc Graw Hill International Book Company, New Delhi 2001
2.
Fundamentals of Robotics, Analysis and Control, Schilling R. J., PHI, 2006




Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S S M W M S W M S
2 S M S S M M W M W M S
3 S M S M M W W S W W S


























Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

61


OPERATIONS RESEARCH
Sub Code :10MEH64 Credits :04
Hours/Week :3+2+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :48 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core


Course Outcomes:
1. The students should have awareness about optimization and utilization of resources & apply
operation research technique in industrial operations.
2. The students should have facility with mathematical & computational modeling of real decision
making problems, including the use of modeling tool and computational tools as well as analytic
skill to evaluate the problems.
3. The students should be proficient with tool flow optimization, probability statistical simulation
including fundamental applications of those tools in industry.
UNIT I
Introduction:
Introduction: Evolution of OR, definition of OR, scope of OR, application areas of OR, steps (phases) in
OR study, characteristics and limitations of OR, models used in OR, linear programming (LP) problem-
formulation and solution by graphical method.
09 Hrs
UNIT II
The simplex method
Introduction, Definitions,Artificial Variable Technique, Two phase method. Big-M-method (Charnes
penalty method). Degeneracy-Methods to resolve degeneracy. Special cases- Alternative, unbounded &
non-existing solution, Concept of duality, primal & dual correspondence, Dual simplex method. 10 Hrs

UNIT III
Transportation Problem:
Mathematical Formulation, Matrix form, Definitions, Initial basic feasible solution using different
methods. Optimality methods. Minimization problem, unbalanced transportation problem, degeneracy in
transportation problems.
Assignment Problem:
Mathematical Formulation, Hungarian method, Minimal, Maximal & unbalanced assignment problem,
traveling salesman (Routing) problem. 10 Hrs
UNIT IV
Sequencing:
Terminology & notations, Johnsons algorithm, processing of : n-jobs to 2 machines, n jobs 3 machines, n
jobs m machines without passing sequence. 2 jobs n machines with passing. Graphical solution.
Game Theory:
Formulation of games, types, solution of games with saddle point, graphical method of solving mixed
strategy games, dominance rule for solving mixed strategy games. 10 Hrs
UNIT V
PERT-CPM Techniques:
Definitions, difference between CPM & PERT. Applications. Network construction, labeling using
Fulkersons 1-J Rule. Time Estimates and Critical path Forward & Backward pass computation.
Determination of Floats, Slack times & critical path. PERT-critical path, scheduling by project duration,
variance under probabilistic models, prediction of date of completion, crashing of simple networks-
Optimum duration & Minimum duration cost.
Queuing Theory:
Queuing system and their characteristics. The M/M/1 queuing system, steady state performance and
analysis of M/M/1 & M/M/C queuing model.
09 Hrs
Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

62

Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
Operation Research, S. D. Sharma - Kedarnath Ramnath and Co ,2002.
2.
Problems in Operations Research P.K.Gupta, Manmohan, Sultan Chand Publications,2005

Reference Book
1.
Operations Research Kanti swarup, P.K.Gupta, Manmohan, Sultan Chand Publications,2005.
2.
Operations Research An Introduction, Taha H.A. Low price Edition, 7
th
Edn,2006
3.
Introduction to Operation Research , Hiller and Liberman,Mc Graw Hill. 5
th
edition 2001.
4.
Operations Research : principles and practice: Ravindran, philiphs and Solberg,Wiley india its 2
nd

edition 2007.
5.
Operation Research, Prem kumar Gupta, D S Hira,S chand pub,New delhi, 2007.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M S M S W S M M S W
2 S M M W M M M S W S W
3 M M M M M M S S M M M


































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

63


THEORY OF PLASTICITY AND METAL FORMING PROCESSES

Sub Code :10MEE651 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Elective


Course Outcomes:
1. The students should understand the different forming & shaping or metal working processes & be
able to apply the same to appropriate technique depending upon the requirements.
2. The students should be able to analyze the effect process parameter on the surface integrity aspects
during various manufacturing process.
3. The student should select & extricate the capacity of machines & their proper requirement.
UNIT I
Plastic Deformation of Metals:
Crystalline structure in metals, mechanism of plastic deformation, factors affecting plastic deformation,
strain hardening, recovery, recrystallization and grain growth, flow figures or luders cubes.
Stress Strain Relations:
Introduction, types of materials, empirical equations, theories of plastic flow, experimental verification of
St.Verants theory of plastic flow, the concept of plastic potential, the maximum work hypothesis,
mechanical work for deforming a plastic substance. 08 Hrs
UNIT II
Yield Criteria:
Introduction, yield or plasticity conditions, Von Mises and Tresca criteria, Geometrical representation,
yield surface, yield locus (two dimensional stress space), energy required to change the shape with basic
principle problems.
Slip Line Field Theory:
Introduction, basic equations for incompressible two dimensional flow, continuity equations, stresses in
conditions of plain strain, convention for slip lines, solutions of plastic deformation problem, Geometry of
slip line field, Properties of the slip lines, construction of slip line nets. 08 Hrs
UNIT III
Bending of Beams:
Analysis for stresses, Non linear stress strain curve, shear stress distribution, residual stresses in plastic
bending, problems.
Torsion of Bars:
Introduction, plastic torsion of a circular bar, elastic perfectly plastic material, elastic work hardening of
material, residual stresses and problems. 08 Hrs
UNIT IV
Metal Forming Process:
Introduction, Cold working, warm working, Hot working, flow stress, Coefficient of friction, work of
deformation, methods of analysis of metal forming.
Drawing & Extrusion Process:
Introduction, zero-friction case, wire drawing and extruding considering friction, defects in extrusion,
extrusion equipment. 08 Hrs
UNIT V
Forging:
Introduction, forging operations, forging processes, design of forging dies, drop forging die design, upset
forging die design, forgeability, strip forging, upsetting under axial symmetry, closed die forging with
overlapping dies, closed die press forging with axial symmetry and overlapping dies, forces in impression
die forging. 06Hrs

Pre-requisites:
The student should have studied theory of elasticity.
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

64


Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Case study/Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
Theory of Plasticity and Metal Forming Processes by Sadhu Singh, Khanna Publishers, 2003
Reference Book
1.
Theory of Plasticity by Timoshenko & Goodyear, TMH, 1998
2.
Theory of Plasticity by L.S.Srinath TMH,
3.
Principles of Indusatrial Metal Working Processes by G W Rowe, CBS Publishers, 2004.




Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S M M M M M S M S
2 M S M M W W M S M S M
3 M M S M M W M M S M S

































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

65


REFRIGERATION AND AIR CONDITIONING

Sub Code :10MEE652 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. The student should learn the basic process & the principle of air conditioning refrigeration system
& understand the basic thermodynamics cycled in refrigeration.
2. The students should understand the function & operation of the basic components of vapor
compression system including the design of a shell & tube conductor for a given refrigeration
application.
3. The students should understand & analyze modern variant of the vapor compression system in
refrigeration & air conditioning system using standard energy condescending management.
UNIT I
Brief Review of Various Methods of Refrigeration:
Vapour compression cycle: Analysis of Vapor Compression cycle using p-h and T-S diagrams-
calculations, standard rating of operating conditions, Actual vapor compression cycle, Second law analysis
of Vapour Compression Cycle.
Refrigerants:
Survey of Refrigerants, Comparative study of Ethane and Methane derivatives, selection of Refrigerants,
Requirements of Refrigerants, Effects of lubricants in Refrigerants, substitutes of CFC Refrigerants,
Mixture Refrigerants-azeotropic mixtures. 09 Hrs

UNIT II
Multi Pressure Vapour Compression Systems:
Multi evaporator systems, Cascade systems, calculation, production of solid carbondioxide, System
practices for multistage system.
Equipments used in Vapour Compression Refrigeration System: Compressors: Principle, types of
compressors, capacity control. Condensers: Types and construction, expansion devices: Types-Automatic
expansion valve, Thermostatic expansion valves, capillary tube. Sizing Evaporator: Types & construction.
08 Hrs
UNIT III
Vapour Absorption System:
Common refrigerant absorbent combinations, Binary mixtures, Ammonia Water Absorption system,
Actual vapour absorption cycle and its representation on enthalpy composition diagram, calculations.
Triple fluid vapour absorption refrigeration system. Practical single effect water-Lithium Bromide
absorption chiller.
Psychometry of Air Conditioning Process-Review:
Summer Air conditioning, Apparatus Dew point, winter air conditioning. 07 Hrs
UNIT IV
Design Conditions:
Outside design conditions, choice of inside conditions, comfort chart.
Choice of supply design condition .
Load Calculations and Applied Psychometrics:
Internal heat gains, system heat gains, break up of ventilation load and effective sensible heat factor,
cooling load estimate. Psychometric calculations for cooling. Selection of Air conditioning apparatus for
cooling and dehumidification, evaporative cooling. 07 Hrs
UNIT V
Transmission and Distribution of Air:
Room Air Distribution, Friction loss in ducts, dynamic losses in ducts, Air flow through simple Duct
system, Duct design.
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

66

Controls in Refrigeration and Air Conditioning Equipments:
High pressure and low pressure cut out, thermostats, pilot operated solenoid valve, motor controls, by pass
control-Damper motor. VAV controls. 07Hrs

Pre-requisites:
The student should have in-depth knowledge of subjects such as basic thermodynamics and applied
thermodynamics.

Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
Refrigeration and Air-Conditioning by C.P.Arora, Tata McGraw Hill Publication, 2
nd
edition,2001.
2.
Refrigeration and Air-Conditioning by W.F.Stoecker, Tata McGraw Hill Publication, 2
nd
edition,
1982.
Reference Book
1.
Principles of Refrigeration, Dossat, Pearson-2006.
2.
Heating, Ventilation and Air Conditioning by McQuistion, Wiley Students edition, 5
th
edition
2000.
3.
Air conditioning by PITA, 4
th
edition, pearson-2005.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S W S M M M S M W S
2 S S S S S M S S M M S S
3 M M S M S W W M M M S S






















Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

67


OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT

Sub Code :10MEE653 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Elective


Course Outcomes:
1. The students will be able to formulate the problem like forecasting the demand, capacity planning
and would be capable of increasing the profit of manufacturing organizations by project cost
controlling techniques.
2. The students will utilize the available resources by properly scheduling various operations in
research activities.
3. The students will be able to take quick decisions regarding choosing the best technique for their
project.
UNIT I
Operations Management Concepts and Decision Making :
Introduction, Historical Development, Production and Manufacturing Systems, Products V/S Services,
Productivity, Factors affecting Productivity, International Dimensions of Productivity, The environment of
operations. Operational excellence and world class manufacturing practices. Operations Decision Making:
Introduction, Characteristics of decisions, framework for Decision Making, Decision methodology,
Decision supports systems, Economic models, Statistical models. 08 Hrs
UNIT II
System Design & Capacity Planning, Forecasting:
Design capacity, System capacity, and Determination of Equipment requirement. Facility Location and
Facility Layout Location Planning for Goods and Services, foreign locations and facility layout.
Forecasting Objectives and Uses, Forecasting Variables, Opinion and Judgmental methods, Time Series
methods, Exponential smoothing, Regression and Correlation methods, Application and Control of
Forecasts. 08 Hrs
UNIT III
Aggregate Planning and Master Scheduling:
Introduction, Planning and Scheduling, Objectives of Aggregate Planning, Aggregate Planning Methods,
Master Scheduling Objectives, Master Scheduling Methods. 08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Supply chain, Inventrory Control, Material and Capacity Requirements:
Planning Components and model of supply chain, inventory control, inventory cost, order quantities and
inventory classification. MRP and CRP, MRP: Underlying Concepts, System Parameters, MRP Logic,
System refinements, Capacity Management, CRP activities. Concept of continuous improvement of
process. 06 Hrs
UNIT V
Scheduling and Controlling Production Activities:
Introduction, PAC objectives and data requirements, Scheduling strategy and guidelines, Scheduling
Methodology, Priority Control, Capacity Control.
Single Machine Scheduling:
Concept, Measures of Performance, SPT Rule, Weighted SPT Rule, EDD Rule, Minimizing the number of
tardy jobs.
Flow Shop Scheduling:
Introduction, Johnson's rule for 'n' jobs on 2 and 3 machines, CDS Heuristic.
Job Shop Scheduling:
Types of schedules, Heuristic Procedure, Scheduling 2 Jobs on 'm' machines. 08 Hrs

Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

68

Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
Operations Management, I. B. Mahadevan. Theory and practice, Pearson, 2007.
2. Operations Management, I. Monks, J.G., McGraw-Hili International Editions, 1987.
Reference Book
1.
Modern Production/Operations Management, Buffa, Wiely Eastern Ltd.2001
2.
Production and Operations Management, Pannerselvam. R., PHI.2002
3.
Productions & operations management, by Adam & Ebert. 2002
4. Production and Operations Management, Chary, S. N., Tata-McGraw Hill. 2002

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M W S W M M W W M M
2 S M W S W W W W S S S
3 S S W S M S W S M S S



































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

69


ENERGY ENGINEERING
Sub Code :10MEE654 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Elective


Course Outcomes:
1. The students will be able to develop the ability to generate power from both conventional and non
conventional energy sources by understanding the working of different types of plant like steam
power plant, hydroelectric power plant, nuclear power plant and diesel power plant.
2. The students are able to involve in research to develop a power plant with less cost and more
output.
3. The students are able to extract energy from different sources available in environment.
UNIT I
Steam Power Plant:
Different types of fuels used for steam generation, Equipment for burning coal in lump form, stokers,
different types, Advantages and Disadvantages of using pulverized fuel, Equipment for preparation and
burning of pulverized coal, unit system and bin system. Pulverized fuel furnaces, cyclone furnace, Coal
and ash handling, Generation of steam using forced circulation, high and supercritical pressures, A brief
account of Benson, Velox, Schmidt steam generators.
Chimneys:
Natural, forced, induced and balanced draft, Calculations involving height of to produce a given draft.
Cooling towers and Ponds: Classification and working principles of various towers and ponds 08 Hrs
UNIT II
Diesel Engine Power Plant:
Applications of Diesel Engines in Power field. Method of starting diesel engines, cooling and lubrication
system for the diesel engine. Filters, centrifuges, Oil heaters, Intake and exhaust system, Layout of diesel
power plant.
Gas Turbine Power Plant:
Advantages and disadvantages of the gas turbine plant, open and closed turbine plants with the accessories
07 Hrs
UNIT III
Hydro-Electric Plants:
Storage and pondage, flow duration and mass curves, hydrographs, low, medium and high head plants,
pumped storage plants, Penstock, water hammer, surge tanks, gates and valves, power house general
layout. A brief description of some of the important Hydel Installations in India. 07 Hrs
UNIT IV
Nuclear power Plant:
Principles of release of nuclear energy Fusion and fission reactions. Nuclear fuels used in the reactors.
Multiplication and thermal utilization factors. Elements of the nuclear reactor: moderator, control rod, fuel
rods, coolants. Brief description of reactors of the following types-Pressurized water reactor, Boiling water
reactor, Sodium graphite reactor, Fast Breeder reactor, Homogenous graphite reactor and gas cooled
reactor, Radiation hazards, Shieldings, Radio active waste disposal. 08 Hrs

UNIT V
Power station estimation:
Choice of site for power station, load estimation, load duration curve, load factor, capacity factor, use
factor, diversity factor, demand factor, effect of variable load on power plant, selection of the number and
size of units.
Economics:
Cost of energy production, selection of plant and generating equipment and operating characteristics of
power plants, tariffs for electrical energy. 08 Hrs
Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

70

Assignment: 10 marks
Case study/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
Power Plant Engineering, P.K.Nag Tata McGraw Hill 2
nd
edn 2001.
2. Power Plant Engineering by Domakundawar, Dhanpath Rai sons. 2003.
Reference Book
1. Power Plant Engineering by R.K.Rajput, Laxmi publication, New Delhi.
2. Principles of Energy conversion, A.W.Culp Jr., McGraw Hill. 1996.
3. Non conventional Energy sources by G D Rai Khanna Publishers.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M W W M W W S W W W S
2 S S S S S W W S W M S S
3 S S M M M W W M W S S S



































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

71


AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERING
Sub Code :10MEE655 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Elective


Course Outcomes:
1. The students would be able to apply the concepts of an engine design in the design of an IC engine.
2. The students would be applying the concept of power trains in an automobile to solve numerical
problems and also used in combination of different engine components to get a new reasonable
product for the real world application.
3. The students would be able to appreciate and synthesize the concept of drive to wheels in designing
of drive systems in an automobile.
UNIT I
Engine Components and Cooling & Lubrication systems:
SI & CI engines, cylinder arrangements and their relatives merits, Liners, Piston, connecting rod,
crankshaft, valves, valve actuating mechanisms, valve and port timing diagrams, Types of combustion
chambers for S.I.Engine and C.I.Engines, Compression ratio, methods of a Swirl generation, choice of
materials for different engine components, engine positioning, cooling requirements, methods of cooling,
thermostat valves, different lubrication arrangements. 08 Hrs

UNIT II
Fuels, fuel supply systems for SI and CI engines:
Conventional fuels, alternative fuels, thermodynamic cycles, normal and abnormal combustion, cetane and
octane numbers, Fuel mixture requirements for SI engines, types of carburetors, C.D.& G,.C. carburetors,
multi point and single point fuel injection systems, fuel transfer pumps, Fuel filters, fuel injection pumps and
injectors.
Ignition Systems:
Battery Ignition systems, magneto Ignition system, Transistor assist contacts. Electronic Ignition,
Automatic Ignition advance systems.
Superchargers and Turbochargers:
Naturally aspirated engines, Forced Induction, Types pf superchargers, Roots supercharger, Spiral (Scroll)
supercharger, Turbocharger construction and operation, Intercooler, Turbocharger lag. 08 Hrs

UNIT III
Power Trains:
General arrangement of clutch, Principle of friction clutches, Torque transmitted, Constructional details,
Fluid flywheel, Single plate, multi-plate and centrifugal clutches. Gear box: Necessity for gear ratios in
transmission, synchromesh gear boxes, 3,4 and 5 speed gear boxes . Free wheeling mechanism, planetary
gears systems, over drives, fluid coupling and torque converters, Epicyclic agear box, principle of automatic
transmission, calculation of gear ratios, Numerical calculations for torque transmission by clutches.
08 Hrs
UNIT IV
Drive to Wheels:
Propeller shaft and universal joints, Hotchkiss and torque tube drives, differential, rear axle, different
arrangements of fixing the wheels to rear axle, steering geometry, camber, king pin inclination, included
angle, castor, toe in & toe out, condition for exact steering, steering gears, power steering, general
arrangements of links and stub axle, over steer, under steer and neutral steer, Numerical Problems, types of
chassisframes.
Suspension, Springs :
Requirements, Torsion bar suspension Systems, leaf spring, coil spring, independent suspension for front
wheel and rear wheel. Air suspension system 08 Hrs

Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

72

UNIT V
Brakes:
Types of brakes, mechanical compressed air, vacuum and hydraulic braking systems, construction and
working of master and wheel cylinder, brake shoe arrangements, Disk brakes, drum brakes, Antilock-
Braking systems, purpose and operation of antilock braking system, ABS Hydraulic Unit, Rear-wheel
antilock.
Automotive Emission Control Systems:
Automotive emission controls, Controlling crankcase emissions, Controlling evaporative emissions,
Cleaning the exhaust gas, Controlling the air-fuel mixture, Controlling the combustion process,
Exhaust gas recirculation, Treating the exhaust gas, Air-injection system, Air-aspirator
system, Catalytic converter, Emission standards-Euro I, II, III and IV norms, Bharat
Stage II, III norms. 06 Hrs

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Seminar/Assignment: 10 marks
Study project/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
Automotive Mechanics, William H Crouse & Donald L Anglin, 10
th
Edition Tata McGraw Hill
Publishing Company Ltd., 2007.
2. Automotive Mechanics by S.Srinivasan, Tata McGraw Hill 2003.
Reference Book
1.
Automotive mechanics: Principles and Practices, Joseph Heitner, D Van Nostrand Company, Inc .
2.
Fundamentals of Automobile Engineering, K.K.Ramalingam, Scitech Publications (India) Pvt. Ltd.
3.
Automobile Engineering, R.B.Gupta, Satya prakashan, 4
th
edn. 1984.
4. Automobile engineering, Kirpal Singh. Vol I and II 2002.


Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 M S S M M M M M W S S S
2 S S M S S W W S W S S M
3 S S S S S W W M W W S M
















Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

73


HYDRAULICS AND PNEUMATICS
Sub Code : 10MEE656 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Course Outcomes:
1. The students will be able to identify hydraulic and pneumatic components such as DCV, PRV,
single and double actuating cylinder etc. and design the circuit based on the application.
2. The students will be able to select the appropriate hydraulic and pneumatic actuating system for
the different integrated research applications.
3. The students will be able to appreciate the applications of pneumatics in multi cylinder
applications and also the concept of electro pneumatic control.

UNIT I
Introduction to Hydraulic Power:
Pascals law and problems on Pascals Law, continuity equations, introduction to conversion of units.
Structure of Hydraulic Control System.
The Source of Hydraulic Power:
Pumps Pumping theory, pump classification, gear pumps, vane pumps, piston pumps, pump performance,
pump selection. Variable displacement pumps. Reservoir system, Filters & Strainer & Sealing Device.
07 Hrs

UNIT II
Hydraulic Actuators and Motors:
Linear Hydraulic Actuators [cylinders], Mechanics of Hydraulic Cylinder loading, Hydraulic Rotary
Actuators, Gear motors, vane motors, piston motors, Hydraulic motor theoretical torque, power and flow
rate, hydraulic motor performance.
Control Components in Hydraulic Systems:
Directional Control Valves Symbolic representation, Constructional features, pressure control valves
direct and pilot operated types, flow control valves. 07 hrs

UNIT III
Hydraulic Circuit Design and Analysis :
Control of single and Double acting Hydraulic cylinder, regenerative circuit, pump unloading circuit,
Double pump Hydraulic system, Counter Balance Valve application, Hydraulic cylinder sequencing
circuits. Locked cylinder using pilot check valve, cylinder synchronizing circuits, speed control of
hydraulic cylinder, speed control of hydraulic motors, accumulators and accumulator circuits.
Maintenance of Hydraulic systems :
Hydraulic oils Desirable properties, general type of fluids, sealing devices, problem caused by gases in
hydraulic fluids, wear of moving parts due to solid particle contamination, temperature control, trouble
shooting. 08 Hrs
UNIT IV
Introduction to Pneumatic control:
Choice of working medium, characteristics of compressed air. Structure of Pneumatic control system.
Pneumatic Actuators: Linear cylinders Types, conventional type of cylinder working, end position
cushioning, seals, mounting arrangements applications. Rod less cylinders types, working advantages.
Rotary cylinder types construction and application. Design parameters selection .
Directional Control valves: Symbolic representation as per ISO 1219 and ISO 5599. Design and
constructional aspects, poppet valves, slide valves spool valve, suspended seat type slide valve.
Simple Pneumatic Control: Direct and indirect actuation pneumatic cylinders, use of memory valve.
Flow control valves and speed control of cylinders supply air throttling and exhaust air throttling use of
quick exhaust valve.
Signal processing elements: Use of Logic gates OR and AND gates pneumatic applications. Practical
examples involving the sue of logic gates. Pressure dependent controls types construction practical
applications. Time dependent controls Principle, construction, practical applications.
08 Hrs
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

74


UNIT V
Multi-cylinder applications:
Coordinated and sequential motion control. Motion and control diagrams Signal elimination methods.
Cascading method principle. Practical application examples (up to two cylinders) using cascading
method (using reversing valves).
Electro-Pneumatic control:
Principles-signal input and out put pilot assisted solenoid control of directional control valves, use of
relay and contactors. Control circuitry for simple single cylinder applications.
Compressed air: Production of compressed air compressors, preparation of compressed air-Driers,
Filters, Regulators, Lubricators, Distribution of compressed air- Piping layout. 08 Hrs

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Case study/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
Fluid Power with applications: Anthony Esposito, Fifth edition pearson education, Inc. 2000.
2.
Pneumatics and Hydraulics: Andrew Parr. Jaico Publishing Co. 2000.
Reference Book
1.
Oil Hydraulic Systems Principles and Maintenance: S.R. 2002 Majumdar, Tata Mc Graw Hill
publishing company Ltd. 2001.
2.
Pneumatic systems by S.R.Majumdar, Tata Mc Graw Hill publishing Co., 1995.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 M S S W M M M S M S S S
2 M S S M M S M M M S S S
3 S S S S S W M S M M S S





















Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

75


MICRO ELECTROMECHANICAL SYSTEMS (MEMS)
Sub Code :10MEO661 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to understand smart material processing and flip chip module technology.
2. Able to understand processing of materials, ceramics and polymers.
3. Able to understand design analysis of micro machined accelerometer and also understand
microelectronic packing.
UNIT I
Introduction to Micro and Smart Systems:
a) What are smart-material systems? Evolution of smart materials, structures and systems. Components of a
smart system. Application areas. Commercial products.
b) What are Microsystems? Feynmans vision. Micro machined transducers. Evolution of micro-
manufacturing. Multi-disciplinary aspects. Applications areas. Commercial products. 07 Hrs

UNIT II
Micro and Smart Devices and Systems: Principles and Materials:
a) Definitions and salient features of sensors, actuators, and systems.
b) Sensors: silicon capacitive accelerometer, piezo-resistive pressure sensor, blood analyzer, conductometric
gas sensor, fiber-optic gyroscope and surface-acoustic-wave based wireless strain sensor.
c) Actuators: silicon micro-mirror arrays, piezo-electric based inkjet print-head, electrostatic comb-drive and
micromotor, magnetic micro relay, shape-memory-alloy based actuator, electro-thermal actuator d) Systems:
micro gas turbine, portable clinical analyzer, active noise control in a helicopter cabin. 08 Hrs

UNIT III
Micromanufacturing and Material Processing:
a) Silicon wafer processing, lithography, thin-film deposition, etching (wet and dry),
wafer-bonding, and metallization.
b) Silicon micromachining: surface, bulk, moulding, bonding based process flows.
c) Thick-film processing:
d) Smart material processing:
e) Processing of other materials: ceramics, polymers and metals
f) Emerging trends 08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Electronics, Circuits and Control:
Carrier concentrations, semiconductor diodes, transistors, MOSFET amplifiers, operational amplifiers. Basic
Op-Amp circuits. Charge-measuring circuits. Examples from microsystems. Transfer function, state-space
modeling, stability, PID controllers, and model order reduction. Examples from smart systems and
micromachined accelerometer or a thermal cycler. 08 Hrs
UNIT V
Integration and Packaging of MicroElectroMechanical Systems:
Integration of microelectronics and micro devices at wafer and chip levels. Microelectronic packaging: wire
and ball bonding, flip-chip. Low-temperature-cofired-ceramic (LTCC) multi-chip-module technology.
Case Studies:
BEL pressure sensor, and active vibration control of a beam. 07 Hrs

Pre-requisites:
The student should have studied Basic Electrical & Electronics.


Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

76

Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
MEMS & Microsystems: Design and Manufacture, Tai-Ran Tsu, Tata Mc-Graw-Hill.
2.
MEMS-Nitaigour Premchand Mahalik, TMH 2007
Reference Book
1.
Microsystems Design, S. D. Senturia, 2001, Kluwer Academic Publishers, Boston, USA.
2.
Analysis and Design Principles of MEMS Devices, Minhang Bao, Elsevier, Amsterdam, The
Netherlands.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M W W W W W M M W W M
2 S W M M W W M M M M W S
3 S S M M M W M M W W W M






















Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

77


ORGANISATIONAL BEHAVIOUR
Sub Code : 10MEO662 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Elective



Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to integrate the knowledge of leadership theory, change theory, organization
behavior theory and communication theory to demonstrate the best practices followed in
organization behavior leadership.
2. Apply knowledge to start their own enterprise using principles of communication.
3. Demonstrate an awareness of personal leadership style and how these impact on others in an
organization.
UNIT I
Introduction:
Definition of Organization Behaviour and Historical development, Environmental context (Information
Technology and Globalization, Diversity and Ethics, Design and Cultural, Reward Systems).
The Individual:
Foundations of individual behaviour, individual differences. Ability. Attitude, Aptitude, interests. Values
07 Hrs

UNIT II
Learning:
Definition, Theories of Learning, Individual Decision Making, classical conditioning, operant
conditioning, social learning theory, continuous and intermittent reinforcement.
Perception:
Definition, Factors influencing perception, attribution theory, selective perception, projection,
stereotyping, Halo effect. 08 Hrs

UNIT III
Motivation:
Maslow's Hierarchy of Needs, Me. Gregor's theory X and Y, Herzberg's motivation Hygiene theory,
David Me Cleland three needs theory, Victor vroom's expectancy theory of motivation.
The Groups:
Definition and classification of groups, Factors affecting group formation, stages of group development,
Norms, Hawthorne studies, group processes, group tasks, group decision making. 08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Conflict & Stress management:
Definition of conflict, functional and dysfunctional conflict, stages of conflict process. Sources of stress,
fatigue and its impact on productivity. Job satisfaction, job rotation, enrichment, job enlargement and
reengineering work process. 08 Hrs

UNIT V
Principles of Communication:
Useful definitions, communication principles, communication system, role of communication in
management, barriers in communication, how to overcome the barriers, rule of effective communication.
07 Hrs

Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

78

Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
Organizational Behaviour, Stephen P Robbins, 9
th
Edition, Pearson Education Publications,.
Reference Book
1.
Organizational Behaviour -Hellriegel, Srocum and Woodman, Thompson Learning, 9
th
Edition,
Prentice Hall India, 2001
2.
Management of Organizational Behaviour , Paul Henry and Kenneth.H. Blanchard, Prentice
Hall of India, 1996
3.
Organizational Behaviour -Hellriegel, Srocum and Woodman, Thompson Learning, 9
th
Edition,
Prentice Hall India, 2001

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M M S S S S S S M W
2 M M M S S S S S S S W
3 W W M S M S S S S S W

































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

79


TOTAL QUALITY MANAGEMENT (TQM)
Sub Code : 10MEO663 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. Students build confidence by understanding TQM concepts and its implementation successfully in an
organization to achieve quality products which can compete in global market.
2. Students will learn the research aspects of improving product designing, and process quality,
improved customer satisfaction and ethical standards.

UNIT I
Overview of TQM:
Introduction-Definition, Basic Approach, Contribution of Gurus TQM framework, Historical Review,
Benefits of TQM, TQM organization.
Leadership, Customer Satisfaction and Employee Involvement:
Characteristics of quality leaders, Customers satisfaction, Customer perception of quality, Feedback, Using
customers complaints, Employee involvement -Introduction, Teams, Cross functional teams, Quality circles,
Suggestion system, Benefits of employee involvement. 07 Hrs

UNIT II
Human Resource Practices:
Scope of Human Resources Management, leading practices, designing high performance work systems-work
and job design, Recruitment and career development, Training and education, Compensation and recognition,
Health, safety and employee well-being, performance appraisal. 08 Hrs


UNIT III
Tools and Techniques in TQM:
7 basic tools of quality control, Kaizen,Re-engineering, 6 sigma, Benchmarking, Definition, Process of
benchmarking, 5S, Poke yoke, 3M, Pareto diagram, Process flow diagram, Check sheet, Histogram, Control
charts.
Quality Management Systems:
Quality management systems, ISO-9000 series of standards. 08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Building and Sustaining Total Quality Organizations:
Making the commitment to TQ, Organizational culture and Total Quality, Change management, sustaining the
quality organization.
Product Acceptance Control:
Product acceptance control through IS 2500 part 1 and part 2. 08 Hrs

UNIT V
Quality Function Deployment and Failure Modes Effects Analysis:
Introduction to QFD and QFD process, Quality by design, Rationale for implementation of quality by design,
FMEA, Design FMEA and process FMEA. 07 Hrs
Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Case study/Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks


Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

80

Text Book
Total Quality Management: Dale H. Besterfield, Publisher - Pearson Education India, Edition 03/e
Paperback (Special Indian Edition).
Reference Book
Total Quality Management for Engineers: M. Zairi, ISBN: 1855730243, Publisher: Woodhead
Publishing
100 Methods for Total Quality Management: Gopal K. Kanji and Mike Asher , ISBN: 0803977476,
Publisher: Sage Publications, Inc.; Edition 1


Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S W W S M S S S S S W
2 S S M S M S S S S S W


























Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

81


ESSENTIALS OF INFORMATION SYSTEM
Sub Code : 10MEO664 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. Proper implementation of management information system provides a wealth of information to
allow management to construct effective plans to meet and beat their competition.
2. Students will be able to generate competitive advantages in business succeed or fail based on how
they face competitive challenges.
3. Able to understand and apply the problem solving techniques to real life situations.

UNIT I
Introduction TO Computer Systems:
Basics of Computer systems, various hardware components, data storage and various memory units, Central
processing unit, Execution cycle, introduce to software and its classification.
Operating system concepts:
Introduction, Memory management, Processing management. Interprocess communication, Dead locks, File
management, Device management. 06 Hrs
UNIT II
Problem Solving Techniques:
Introduction to Problem solving, Computational problem and its classification, Logic and its types,
Introduction to algorithms, Implementation of algorithms using flowchart, Flowcharts implementation
through Raptor tool, searching and sorting algorithms, Introduction and classification to data structures,
Basic data structures, advanced data structures. 06 Hrs
UNIT III
Programming Basics:
Introduction to programming paradigms and pseudo code, Basic programming concepts, Program life cycle,
Control structures, Introduction and demonstration of 1 D array and 2 D array, Searching and sorting
techniques, demonstration concept of memory references in arrays, strings, compiler concepts, code
optimization techniques.
Structured programming:
Functions, structures, file handling, introduction to software development life cycle, industry coding standards
and best practices, testing and debugging, code review. 09 Hrs
UNIT IV
Project:
Project specification, preparation of high level design and detailed design document, Unit test plan and
integrated test plan, coding and unit testing activities, integration testing, project evaluation. 08 Hrs

UNIT V
RDBMS:
Data processing, the database technology, data models. ER modeling concept, notations, Extended ER
features. Logical database design, normalization. SQL, DDL statements, DCL statements. Joins, sub queries,
views. Database design issues. 09 Hrs
Course Assessment Method:
CIE - Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks
EXAMINATION: Internal assessments carry 50 Marks which includes theory assessment (30 marks),
Practical (8 Marks), Project work (12 Marks).
PRACTICAL: The assignments for programming basics, structured programming and relational database
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

82

management system to be completed as part of the hands on for the subject. Students should implement the
following during practical hours: (a) programs using C language (b) Queries using MY-SQL.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M S S M S S S S S M
2 M M M S W S S S S S M
3 M M S S M S S S S S S














































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

83


SOLAR ENERGY
Sub Code :10MEO665 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to understand essentials of renewable energy source.
2. Students will be able to check the performance of different solar radiation effects.
3. Students will be able to build solar photovoltaic system for generation of power and analyze the
power output for solar connectors.
UNIT I
Introduction:
Energy source, renewable energy sources, renewable energy potential and achievements in India,
Sustainable energy: The engine of sustainable development Solar energy: General characteristics of solar
energy; the Sun, solar spectrum, spectral solar impedance.
Solar Radiation at the Earth Surface:
Solar constant beam, diffuse and global radiation. Solar radiation data of India. Measurement of solar
radiation: Pyrometer, pyrheliometer, sunshine recorder (schematic diagram and working principles of the
devices.) 06 Hrs
UNIT II
Solar radiation geometry:
Flux on a plane surface, Sun earth angles-latitude, declination, hour angle, zenith, solar altitude angle,
surface azimuth angle, solar azimuth angle, Local apparent time, solar time, apparent motion of sun, day
length, some numerical examples. Solar radiation on a inclined surface-Beam, difuse, reflected radiation on
a tilted surface, expression for flux on a tilted surface, monthly average daily radiation on slopped surface,
numerical examples.
Solar Thermal Radiation Devices:
Liquid flat plate collectors, solar air heaters, concentrating collectors like cylindrical , parabolic, evacuated
tubular collectors. Storage devices: Sensible heat storage, latent heat storage. Application of solar energy:
water heating , space heating, space cooling, active and passive cooling, systems, power generation various
methods, Refrigeration, Distillation, solar ponds, theory, working principle, operational problems (Sketches,
principle of working). 08 Hrs

UNIT III
Solar Photovoltaic System:
Introduction, Description, principles of working of solar cell:-Doping, Fermi level, p-n junction,
photovoltaic effect. Photovoltaic Material:-Single crystal solar cell, Poly crystal solar cell, thin film solar
cell, I-V characteristic, limits to cell efficiency, Cell temperature, Current status and Future potential of P.V.
Performance Analysis of Liquid Flat Plate Collectors:
General description, collector geometry, selective surface ( qualitative discussion ), basic energy balance
equation, stagnation temperature, transmissivity of the cover system, transmissivity-absorptivity product,
numerical examples. The overall loss coefficient, correlation for the top loss coefficient, bottom and side
loss-coefficient, problems (all correlations to be provided). 08 Hrs

Temperature Distribution :
Between the collectors tubes, collector heat removal factor, collector efficiency factor and collector flow
factor, mean plate temperature, instantaneous efficiency ( all expression to be provided ). Effect of various
parameters on the collector performance: Collector orientation, selective surface, fluid inlet temperature,
numbercovers,dust.
Solar Concentrators:
Introduction, characteristic parameters:-Aperture area, Acceptance angle, absorber area, geometric
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

84

concentration ratio. Local concentration ration or brightness concentration ratio, Intercept factor, optical
efficiency, thermal efficiency. Concentration ratio. 08 Hrs
UNIT V
Concentrators, Types, Classification, Tracking:
Concentration, Non tracking concentrator. Geometrical optics in concentrators:-Ray tracing in a refracting
surface, ray tracing in a refracting surface. Theoretical solar image. Thermal analysis:-Cylindrical parabolic
concentrator, Hemispherical Bowl Mirror, V-trough. Tracking Methods:-Three Dimensional Concert rotors,
Two dimensional concentrators. Materials for concentrators: -Reflecting and Refracting surfaces, receiver
cover and surface coating, working fluids, insulation, Numerical problems. 08 Hrs

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Case study/Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1.
Solar Energy: Fundamentals, Design, Modeling and Applications: G.N. Tiwari, Narosa Publishing
House 2002 ISBN 81-7319-450-5.
2. Solar Energy-Principles of Thermal Collection and Storage, S.P Sukhatme, Tata McGraw-Hill
publishing company limited, New Delhi, ISBN 0-07-462453-9.
Reference Book
1.
Solar Engineering of Thermal Processes, Duffie, J.A. and Beckman, W.A., John Wiley and Sons,
Netwark (1991)
2.
Solar Power Engineering- P.K Nag. TMH-2203.
3.
Non Conventional Energy Resources- B.H. Khan- TMH


Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M W M S M S
2 S S S S W M S M M S
3 S S S S M S S M S M S










Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

85

PRODUCT DESIGN AND DEVELOPMENT
Sub Code : 10MEO666 Credits :03
Hours/Week : 3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours : 38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours : 03

Course Type: Program Open Elective
Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to apply the concepts of product design in the designing of the products to
meet our day-to-day life.
2. The students would have a good understanding of using special techniques such as SQC, work
study etc. in improving the quality of any product before it is sent for manufacturing.
3. Enable the students to have high ethical standards in terms of team work to be a good design
engineer.

UNIT I
Introduction to Product Design:
Introduction to PDD, Applications, Relevance, Product Definition, Scope, Terminology. Design
definitions, the role and nature of design, old and new design methods, Design by evolution. Examples
such evolution of bicycle, safety razor etc. Need based development, technology based developments.
Physical reliability & Economic feasibility of design concepts. 07 Hrs
UNIT II
Morphology of Design:
Divergent, transformation and convergent phases of product design. Identification of need, analysis of
need. Design for what? Design criteria, functional aspects. Aesthetics, ergonomics, form (structure), shape,
size, color. Mental blocks, Removal of blocks, Ideation Techniques. Creativity, Checklist.
07Hrs
UNIT III
Transformations:
Brainstorming & Synectics. Morphological techniques. Utility concept, Utility value, Utility index.
Decision making under multiple criteria. Economic aspects of design. Fixed and variable costs. Break-even
analysis. 09 Hrs
UNIT IV
Reliability:
Reliability considerations, Bath tub curve, Reliability of systems in series and parallel. Failure rate, MTTF
and MTBF. Optimum spares from reliability consideration. Design of displays and controls, Man-Machine
interface, Compatibility of displays and controls. Ergonomic aspects. Anthropometric data and its
importance in design. Applications of Computers in product design.
07 Hrs
UNIT V
Product Appraisal:
Information and literature search, patents, standards and codes, environment and safety considerations,
existing techniques such as work-study, SQC etc which could be used to improve method and quality of
product, innovation versus invention, technological forecasting. 08 Hrs

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Seminar/Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Books:
1. Product Design and Manufacturing: A. K. Chitab and R.C. Gupta, PHI (EEE)
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

86

2. CAD/CAM: Chris McMahon and Jimmie Brownie, Pearson Education Asia PVT LTD, 2002
Reference Books:
1. Product Design and rapid prototyping: Karl T. Ulrich and Steven D. Eppinger, Mc Graw Hill, 2004.
2. Mechanical Design Process: Ullman David G, 4
th
Edition, Mc Graw Hill, 2009.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S S S S S S M S S S
2 S S S M S M S S M S S M
3 S S M S S M S S S S S S












































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

87


FINITE ELEMENT ANALYSIS LAB

Sub Code :10MEL67 Credits :1.5
Hours/Week :0+0+3 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :39 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to solve a stress analysis problem theoretically, compare the same with
results of the software and able to understand the importance of theoretical calculations.
2. Students will be able to assign the different element types, properties and also material models to
the structure being analyzed.
3. Students will carry out static, dynamic thermal analysis using ANSYS.

UNIT I
Study of a FEA package and modeling, stress analysis of
1. Bars of constant cross section area, tapered cross section area and stepped bar
2. Trusses (Minimum 2 exercises)
3. Beams Simply supported, cantilever, beams with UDL, beams with varying load etc (Minimum 4
exercises)

UNIT II
1. Stress analysis of a rectangular plate with a circular hole
2. Thermal Analysis 2D problem with conduction and convection boundary conditions (Minimum 2
exercises)
3. Fluid flow Analysis (Minimum 2 exercises)
4. Dynamic Analysis to find the natural frequency of beams, bars (Minimum 2 exercises)

Pre-requisites:
The student needs to possess knowledge of FEM theory.

Course Assessment Method:
Record: 30 marks
Test: 15 marks
Study project/Viva:05 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Scheme of Examination:
Student will be asked to conduct one experiment from each unit.

Course
outcome
s
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S S S S S S M S S M
2 S S S M S M S S M S S M
3 S S M S S M S S S S S








Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

88


DESIGN LAB
Sub Code :10MEL68 Credits :1.5
Hours/Week :0+0+3 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :39 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to understand the essence of kinetics and dynamics through experiments.
2. Students will be able to visualize the stresses developed in an object through photo elasticity
implementation of concept of stress concentration in design.
3. Students will be able to understand the flow pressure distribution across and along the Journal
bearing.
UNIT I
1.

2.
3.
4.

5.

Determination of natural frequency, logarithmic decrement, damping ratio and damping Coefficient in
a single degree of freedom vibrating systems (longitudinal and torsional)
Balancing of rotating masses.
Determination of critical speed of a rotating shaft.
Determination of Fringe constant of Photoelastic material using.a) Circular disc subjected to diametral
compression, Pure bending specimen (four point bending )
Determination of stress concentration using Photoelasticity for simple components like plate with a
hole under tension or bending, circular disk with circular hole under compression, 2D Crane hook.
UNIT II
1.
2.
3.

4.
5.
Determination of equilibrium speed, sensitiveness, power and effort of porter / proell Governor.
Determination of a Pressure distribution in Journal bearing.
Determination of Principal Stresses and strains in a member subjected to combined loading using
Strain rosettes.
Determination of stresses in Curved beam using strain gauge.
Experiments on Gyroscope (Demonstration only).

Pre-requisites:
The student should have in-depth knowledge of TOM-I, TOM-II and Mechanical Vibrations.

Course Assessment Method:
Record: 30 marks
Test: 15 marks
Study project/Viva:05 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Scheme of Examination:
Student will be asked to conduct one experiment from each unit.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S S S S S S M S S S
2 S S S M S M S S M S S M
3 S S M S S M S S S S S S






Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

89


CONTROL ENGINEERING

Sub Code :10ME71 Credits :04
Hours/Week :3+2+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :48 SEE marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core
Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to understand the concepts of automatic control system and apply it
on real world applications.
2. Understand the transient and steady state response for step, ramp and impulse inputs and
able to solve control system related problems.
3. Able to draw block diagrams and signal flow graphs for different applications of control
systems.

UNIT I
Introduction:
Concept of automatic controls, open and closed loop systems, concepts of feedback, requirement of
an ideal control system. Types of controllers Proportional, Integral, Proportional Integral,
Proportional Integral Differential controllers. 10 Hrs

UNIT II
Mathematical Models:
Transfer function models, models of mechanical systems, models of electrical circuits, DC and AC
motors in control systems, models of thermal systems, models of hydraulic systems. Analogous
Systems: Force-voltage analogyandforce-currentanalogy.
Transient and Steady State Response Analysis:
Introduction, first order and second order system response to step, ramp and impulse inputs,
concepts of time constant and its importance in speed of response. 10 Hrs

UNIT III
Block Diagrams and Signal Flow Graphs:
Transfer Functions definition, function, block representation of system elements, reduction of block
diagrams, Signal flow graphs: Mansons gain formula. 09 Hrs

UNIT IV
Frequency Response Analysis:
Polar plots, SyQuest Stability Criterion, Stability Analysis, Relative stability concepts, phase and
gain margin, M & N circles. System stability: Roths-Hurwitz Criterion.
Frequency Response Analysis using Bode Plots:
Bode attenuation diagrams, Stability Analysis using Bode plots, Simplified Bode Diagrams.
10 Hrs

UNIT V
Root Locus Plots:
Definition of root loci, general rules for constructing root loci, Analysis using root locus plots.
Control Action and System Compensation: Series and feedback compensation, Physical devices
for system compensation. 09 Hrs
Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Case study/Assignment: 10 marks
Mini project/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks



Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

90

Text Book

1. Modern Control Engineering: Katsuhiko Ogata, Pearson Education, 2003.
2. Control Systems Principles and Design: M. Goal, TMH, 2000

Reference Book
1. Feedback Control Systems: Schisms series 2001.
2. Control systems: I.J. Nazareth & M. Goal, New age International publishers 2002.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M S M S M S M
2 S M M W S M S W
3 M W S M S M M M







































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

91


HEAT AND MASS TRANSFER

Sub Code :10ME72 Credits :04
Hours/Week :3+2+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :48 SEE marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core
Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to understand the different governing equation of heat transfer and
physical governing law and their relationship of heat transfer.
2. Able to understand the relationships using simplified assumptions and manipulation with
use of tables, charts, and relations to evaluate thermodynamic properties.
3. Ability to perform numerical thermodynamic applications and engineering systems related
problems.
UNIT I
Introductory Concepts and Definitions:
Modes of heat transfer: Basic laws governing conduction, convection, and radiation heat transfer;
Thermal Conductivity; Convective Heat Transfer coefficient; Stefan Boltzmann constant;
combined heat transfer mechanism; boundary conditions of 1
st
, 2
nd
and 3
rd
kind.
Conductive Heat Transfer I:
Derivation of general three dimensional Conduction equation in Cartesian coordinates, discussion
on Conduction equations in Cylindrical and Spherical coordinate systems without derivation.
Special cases of one dimensional conduction equations in Rectangular slabs and Cylindrical and
Spherical shells. Definitions of Thermal Resistance, Conductance, Thermal Diffusivity, Thermal
Conductivity, Overall Heat Transfer Coefficient; Thermal Contact Resistance, derivation for Heat
Flow and Temperature Distribution in plane walls and cylindrical shells with thermal conductivity
varying with temperature. Critical Thickness of Insulation and its importance Steady state
Conduction with Heat Generation in Slab, Cylinder and Sphere; Numerical problems. 10 Hrs
UNIT II
Conductive Heat Transfer II :
Heat transfer in extended surfaces (Fins) - infinitely long fin, fin with insulated tip and fin with
convective heat transfer at the tip, Fin Efficiency or Effectiveness. Numerical problems on Fin
Heat Transfer. Transient Conduction:- Conduction in solids with negligible internal temperature
gradient (Lumped System Analysis), Use of Transient Temperature and Heat Transfer Charts
(Heislers Charts) for Transient Conduction in Slab, Long Cylinder and Sphere; Numerical
Computation of Transient Conduction problems; Graphical Analysis(Schmidt Plot); Numerical
Problems. 09 Hrs
UNIT III
Convective Heat Transfer I:
Concepts of Hydrodynamic Boundary Layers for flow over a flat plate and flow in a duct without
heat transfer definitions of Critical Reynolds number, Hydrodynamic Entrance Lengths for duct
flow, Friction Factor and Pressure Drop analytical relationship for Laminar and empirical
relationship for Turbulent flows; Energy Equation and Concepts of Thermal Boundary Layer - its
growth for Constant Wall Temperature and Constant Heat Flux conditions. Dimensional analysis
for free convection - physical significance of Grashoff number; use of experimental correlations for
Free convection from or to Vertical, Horizontal and Inclined Flat Plates, Vertical and Horizontal
Cylinders. 10 Hrs
UNIT IV
Convective Heat Transfer II :
Dimensional analysis for Forced Convection problems: Physical significance of Reynolds, Prandtl,
Nusselt and Stanton numbers. Use of various experimental correlations for hydro dynamically and
thermally developed flows; use of empirical correlations for flow over a flat plate, over a cylinder
and across a tube bundle. Numerical problems;
Radiation Heat Transfer:
Thermal Radiation; definitions of various terms; Stefan-Boltzman law, Kirchoffs law, Plancks
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

92

law and Weins Displacement law. Radiation heat exchange between two parallel infinite black
surfaces, between two parallel infinite gray surfaces; effect of Radiation Shield; Intensity of
Radiation and Solid Angle; Lamberts law; Radiation Heat exchange between two finite surfaces -
Configuration Factor or View factor; properties of and determination of View Factors; View
Factor Algebra; Hottels Cross String formula; Network Method for Radiation Heat Exchange in
an Enclosure: Numerical Problems. 09 Hrs
UNIT V
Mass Transfer:
Definitions and terms used in Mass Transfer analysis. Ficks First Law of Diffusion. (Numerical
problems). Steady state Equimolar Counter Diffusion and Unidirectional Diffusion in Gases,
Steady state Diffusion in Liquids, Correlations for determining Mass Diffusivity in Gases and
Liquids
Heat Transfer with Phase Change:
Types of Condensation; Nusselts theory for Laminar Condensation on a Vertical Flat Surface;
Film Thickness and Heat Transfer Coefficient; Correlations for Condensation on Inclined Flat
surfaces, Horizontal Tube and Horizontal Tube Banks; Regimes of Pool Boiling, Pool Boiling
Correlations. Numerical problems
Heat Exchangers:
Classification of Heat Exchangers; Overall Heat Transfer coefficient, Fouling and Fouling factor;
LMTD, Effectiveness-NTU methods of analysis of Heat Exchangers: Numerical problems.
10 Hrs

Pre-requisites:
The student should have studied ATD and BTD

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks
Text Book
1. Heat & Mass Transfer, by Tirumaleshwar, Pearson-2006
2. Heat Transfer, by P.K. Nag, Tata Mc Graw Hill 2002
Reference Book
1. Heat Transfer, a Practical Approach, Yunus A- Cengel Tata Mc Graw Hill
2. Principles of Heat Transfer by Kreith Thomas Learning 2001
3. Fundamentals of Heat and Mass Transfer by Frenk P. Incropera and David P. Dewitt, John
Wiley and sons.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S M W S S S W M S
2 S M M S S S M W W
3 S M W W S S M W W









Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

93


CAD/CAM/CIM
Sub Code :10ME73 Credits :04
Hours/Week :4+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :48 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to learn the method of reducing the time and the production cost.
2. Students will be able to understand the various types of production cycles used in the computer
integrated manufacturing and production planning and control.
3. The students will be able to design, install implements and operate such systems together with
other engineers and technicians involved in operating the factory of the future and also
understand the design of automated assembly and line balancing.
UNIT I
Introduction to CAD/CAM: Computers in Industrial Manufacturing, Product cycle
Computer Graphics: Raster scans graphics coordinate system, database structure for graphics modeling,
transformation of geometry, 2D transformations, mathematics of projections, clipping, hidden surface
removal.
Geometric modeling: Requirements, geometric models, geometric construction models, curve
representation methods, surface representation methods, modeling facilities desired Drafting and
Modeling systems: Basic geometric commands, layers, display control commands, editing,
dimensioning, solid modeling, constraint based modeling 10 Hrs
UNIT II
Fundamentals of Manufacturing and Automation:
Automation, Reasons for automation, Manufacturing Industries, Types of production, Functions in
Manufacturing, Organization and information processing in manufacturing, Plant layout, Production
concepts and Mathematical models, Automation strategies Detroit type Automation: Automated flow
lines, Methods of work part transport, transfer mechanisms, Buffer storage, Automation for machining
operations 10 Hrs
UNIT III
Analysis of automated flow lines:
General terminology and analysis, Analysis of transfer line without storage, with storage, partial
automation.
Assembly Systems and Line Balancing:
The assembly process, Assembly systems, manual assembly systems, Line balancing, design of
automated assembly, types, parts feeding devices, analysis of multistation assembly machines and single
station assembly machine. 08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Material Handling and Storage:
Functions, types of material handling, analysis of material handling, design of system, AGVs, storage
system performance, AS/RS, Carousel storage system, work-in-process storage, interfacing handling and
storage with manufacturing.
Group Technology and Flexible Manufacturing Systems:
Part families, Parts classification and coding, production flow lines, machine cell design, Benefits of
Group technology, FMS workstation, Material handling and storage system, computer control systems,
Planning the FMS.
Computerized Manufacturing planning systems:
CAPP, types, Computer integrated production planning systems, MRP, capacity planning. 10 Hrs


UNIT V
Shop Floor control and automation Identification techniques:
shop floor control, factory data collection system, automation identification systems, bar code
technology, automated data collection system
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

94

Quality control and Automated Inspection:
Inspection and testing, SQC, Automated inspection principles and methods, coordinate measuring
machines, other contact inspection methods, Machine vision, other optical inspection methods, non
contact inspection methods. 10 Hrs
Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Case study/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks
1. Automation, Production System & Computer Integrated Manufacturing, M. P. Groover
Person India, 2007 2nd edition.
1. CAD/CAM by Zeid, Tata McGraw Hill.
2. Principles of Computer Integrated Manufacturing, S. Kant Vajpayee, Prentice Hall India.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S W S W W S W W S
2 W S S M S W W S W W S
3 M M S S S M S S M S S


































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

95


ENTERPRENEURSHIP MANAGEMENT AND DEVELOPMENT
Sub Code :10MEH74 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program core

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to build course builds confidence to become good managers.
2. Students will understand the importance of IPR in the field of engineering.
3. Entrepreneurship course will be able to motivate the students to start their own enterprise after
understanding various steps involved in starting an industry.
UNIT I
Introduction-meaning and importance of entrepreneurship, entrepreneur, types, characteristics,
entrepreneur process, role of entrepreneurs in economic development, problems faced by entrepreneurs,
scope in India 6 Hrs

UNIT II
Micro, Small and medium enterprises, Definition of MSMEs as per MSME act, characteristics of small
enterprises, need and advantages of small enterprises, Steps in setting up of small enterprises, Institutional
support to MSMEs-State supporting agencies-TECSOK, KIADB, KSSIDC, KSFC, National Schemes-
MSME-DI, NSIC, SIDBI 08 hrs

UNIT III
Preparation of Project reports, control variables in project, project lifecycle, project report, need, project
identification, project selection, components of project report, formulation of report, planning commission
guidelines, project appraisal, feasibility study-market, financial, technical and economic, PERT and CPM,
errors in report
08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Introduction to IP, What is Intellectual Property (IP)?, Historical background of IP, Economic value of IP,
Motivation to IP development, IP system strategy, Emerging issues, IPR governance, Institutions for
administering the IP system, IP rights and marketing regulations, IPR protection, protecting consumers
and protecting competition,
IP management framework, Drivers of IP management, IP value chain, IP management framework, IP
strategies, Strategic considerations, managing trademarks,
10 Hrs

UNIT V
Intellectual Property Rights-What are IPRs?, Types of IPRs, Indian IPR scenario, Legal use of IP, Global
Vs Indian IPR landscape, TRIPS and its implications
Patents-What is a patent, history of patent, Criteria for patent, types of patents, Indian patent act, patents
for computer software, business models, incremental innovation, patent infringement
Trademarks-role, as a marketing tool, trademark rights, types, use of trademarks, trademark act, trademark
registration in India
Copyrights-meaning, copyright protection in India, enforcement measures, copyright act
10 Hrs
Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Case study/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks



Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

96

Text Book
1. Dynamics of Entrepreneurial Development and Management-Vasanth Desai, Himalaya Publishing
House
2. Entrepreneurship and Management, S Nagendra and Manjunath VS, Pearson Publications
3. Managing Intellectual Property, Vinod V. Sople, PHI, 3rd Edition, 2012
4. 1. Intellectual Property-Copyrights, trademarks and patents, Richard Stim, Cengage learning, 2011




Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S W W S M M M W W S W
2 W W W S M S M S S S M
3 S M S S S S S S S S S






































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

97


SMART MATERIALS

Sub Code :10MEE751 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Open Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to understand the new class of materials with special properties.
2. Apply the censors and control systems in different area and design of shape memory alloy.
3. Analyze the principles of electromagnetic, acoustics, chemical and mechanical sensing and
actuation systems and understand the principles of vibration and model analysis pf PZT actuators,
MEMS and magnetic shape memory alloys.

UNIT I
Introduction:
Characteristics of composites and ceramics materials, Dynamics and controls, concepts, Electro-magnetic
materials and shape memory alloys-processing and characteristics
Sensing and Actuation:
Principals of electromagnetic, acoustics, chemical and mechanical sensing and actuation, Types of sensors
and their applications, their compatibility writer conventional and advanced materials, signal processing,
principals and characterization. 07 Hrs
UNIT II
Control Design:
Design of shape memory alloys ,Types of MR fluids, Characteristics and application, principals of MR
fluid value designs, Magnetic circuit design, MR Dumpers, Design issues. 08 Hrs
UNIT III
Optics and Electromagnetic:
Principals of optical fiber technology, characteristics of active and adaptive optical system and
components Design and manufacturing principles.
Structures:
Principles of drag and turbulence control through smart skins, applications in environment such as
aerospace and transportation vehicles, manufacturing, repair and maintainability aspects. 08 Hrs
UNIT IV
Controls:
Principles of structural acoustic control, distributed, analog and digital feed back controls, Dimensional
implications for structural control.
Principles of Vibration and Modal Analysis:
PZT Actuutors, MEMS, Magnetic shape Memory Alloys, Characteristics and Applications. 08 Hrs
UNIT V
Information Processing:
Neural Network, Data Processing, Data Visualisation and Reliability Principals and Application
domains. 07 Hrs

Pre-requisites:
The student should have basic knowledge of Materials Science & Metallurgy.

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Case study/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks



Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

98

Text Book
1. Analysis and Design, A.V.Srinivasan, Smart Structures Cambridge University Press, New York,
2001.
2. Smart Materials and Structures, M V Gandhi and B S Thompson Chapmen & Hall, London, 1992.

Reference Book
1. Smart Materials and Structures, Banks HT, RC Smith, Y Wang, Massow S A, Paris 1996
2. G P Gibss Adaptive Structures, Clark R L, W R Saunolers, Jhon Wiles and Sons, New York, 1998
3. An Introduction for Scientists and Engineers, Esic Udd, Optic Sensors : Jhon Wiley & Sons, New
York, 1991 (ISBN : 0471830070)


Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 M M W W S W W S W W W S
2 S S S W S W W W W W W S
3 S M M W S W W M W W M M




































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

99


TRIBOLOGY

Sub Code :10MEE752 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Open Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. The students will be able to understand different equations of flow and principle of lubrication in
bearings.
2. Analyze the different force acting in hydrodynamic and hydrostatic lubrication.
3. Analyze the types of wearing for different materials and be able to understand and analyze the
pressure distribution, load carrying capacity and coefficient of friction in a pivoted shoe bearing.

UNIT I
Introduction to Tribiology:
Properties of oils and equation of flow: Viscosity, Newtons Law of viscosity, Hagen-Poiseuille Law,
Flow between parallel stationary planes, viscosity measuring apparatus. Lubrication principles,
classification of lubricants. 07 Hrs

UNIT II
Hydrodynamic Lubrication:
Friction forces and power loss in lightly loaded bearing, Petroffs law, Towers experiments, idealized full
journal bearings.
Mechanism of Pressure Development in an Oil Film:
Reynolds investigations, Reynolds equation in two dimensions. Partial journal bearings, end leakages in
journal bearing, numerical problems. 08 Hrs

UNIT III
Slider / Pad Bearing with a Fixed and Pivoted Shoe:
Pressure distribution, Load carrying capacity, coefficient of friction, frictional resistance in a pivoted shoe
bearing, influence of end leakage, numerical examples. 08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Hydrostatic Lubrication:
Introduction to hydrostatic lubrication, hydrostatic step bearings, load carrying capacity and oil flow
through the hydrostatic step bearing.
Bearing Materials:
Commonly used bearings materials, properties of typical bearing materials. 08 Hrs

UNIT V
Wear:
Classification of wear, wear of polymers, wear of ceramic materials, wear measurements, effect of speed,
temperature and pressure.
Behavior of Tribological Components:
Selection, friction, Wear of ceramic materials, wear measurements, effects of speed, temperature and
pressure. Tribological measures, Material selection, improved design, surface engineering
07 Hrs

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Seminar/Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

100

Text Book
1. Lubrication of Bearings Theoretical Principles and Design, Redzimovskay E I., Oxford press
company 2000
2. Principles and Applications of Tribology, Moore, Pergamaon press 1998
Reference Book
1. Fundamentals of Tribology , Basu S K., Sengupta A N., Ahuja B. B., , PHI 2006 .
2. Introduction to Tribology Bearings, Mujumdar B. C., S. Chand company pvt. Ltd 2008

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S M W M W W W W W S M
2 S S M W M W W W W W M M
3 S S S W M W W W W W M M








































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

101

STATISTICAL QUALITY CONTROL

Sub Code :10MEE753 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Open Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. Students would be able to fix the different causes of variations in the manufacturing area.
2. Formulate the different problems and analysis quality control technique.
3. Predict consumer risk and improve their data collecting capability and be able to analyze SQC
tools and techniques which will lead to become good quality control engines.

UNIT I
Introduction:
The Meaning of Quality and Quality Improvement; Brief History of Quality Methodology; Statistical
Methods for Quality Control and Improvement; Total Quality Management (quality philosophy, links
between quality and productivity, quality costs legal aspects of quality implementing quality
improvement). 07 Hrs
UNIT II
Modeling Process Quality:
Mean, Median, Mode, Standard deviation, Calculating area, The Deming funnel experiment, Normal
distribution tables, Finding the Z score, Central limit theorem.
Methods and Philosophy of Statistical Process Control:
Chance and assignable causes, Statistical Basis of the Control Charts (basic principles, choices of control
limits, significance of control limits, sample size and sampling frequency, rational subgroups, analysis of
pattern on control charts, warning limits, Average Run Length-ARL) 08 Hrs
UNIT III
Control Charts for Variables:
Control Charts for X-Bar and R charts, Type I and Type II errors.
Process Capability:
The foundation of process capability, Natural Tolerance limits, cp process capability index, cpk, pp
process performance index, summary of process measures 08 Hrs
UNIT IV
Control Charts For Attributes:
Binomial distribution, Poisson distribution (from the point of view of Quality control) Control Chart for
Fraction Nonconforming, Control Chart for number Nonconforming, Control Charts for Nonconformities
or Defects, Control Chart for Number of non conformities per unit 08 Hrs

UNIT V
Lot-By-Lot Acceptance Sampling For Attributes:
The accepting sampling problem, single sampling plan for attributes, Double, Multiple, and sequential
sampling, AOQL, LTPD, OC curves
Cumulative-Sum (CUSUM) & Exponentially Weighted Moving Average (EWMA) Control Charts:
CUSUM Control Chart (basic principles of the chart for monitoring the process mean); EWMA control
chart (EWMA control chart for monitoring process mean), design of an EWMA control chart. 07 Hrs

Pre-requisites:
Knowledge of Maths-IV is essential.

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

102

Text Book
1. Statistical Quality Control, E.L. Grant and R.S. Leavenworth, 7th edition, McGraw- Hill publisher.

Reference Book
1. Statistical Process Control and Quality Improvement, Gerald M. Smith, Pearson Prentice Hall.
2. Statistical Quality Control for Manufacturing Managers, W S Messina, Wiley & Sons, Inc.. New
York, 1987


Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S W W W M W W M W M M M
2 M W W W S W W S W M M
3 S M W M W W W M W S S








































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

103

CRYOGENICS
Sub Code :10MEE754 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Open Elective


Course Outcomes:
1. Students are able to encounter behavior of engineering material properties, mechanical properties
and thermal properties.
2. Generalize the application area of cryogenic engineering in space technology.
3. To analyze the principle of gas separation and able to develop skill for developing cryogenic
system and identify the fundamental principle of high vacuum pumps.

UNIT I
Introduction to Cryogenic system:
Applications areas of cryogenic engineering. Low temperature properties of engineering materials :
Mechanical properties, Thermal properties, Electrical properties. Introduction The Thermodynamically
Ideal system Production of low temperatures: Joule Thompson Effect, Adiabatic expansion.
Gas Liquefaction Systems : Liquefaction systems for Air :Simple Linde Hampson System, Claude
System, Heylndt System, Dual pressure Claude. Liquefaction cycle Kapitza System. Comparison of
Liquefaction Cycles. Liquefaction cycle for hydrogen, helium and Neon. Critical components of
liquefaction systems. 07 Hrs

UNIT II
Gas cycle Cryogenic Refrigeration Systems :
Classification of Cryo coolers Stirling cycle cryo refrigerators Ideal cycle working principle Schmidts
analysis of Stirling cycle Various configurations of Stirling cycle refrigerators Integral piston Stirling
cryo-cooler Free displacer split type Stirling Cryo coolers Gifford Mcmahon Cryorefrigerator Pulse tube
refrigerator Solvay cycle refrigerator Vuillimier refrigerator Cryogenic regenerators. 08 Hrs

UNIT III
Gas Separation and Gas Purification Systems:
Thermodynamic ideal separatin system Properties of mixtures Principles of gas separation. Linde single
column air separation. Line double column air separation Argon and Neon separation systems. Adsorption
Process PSA systems.
Ultra Low Temperature Cryo Refrigerators: Magneto Caloric Refrigerator 3
3
He-4
4
He Dilution
refrigerator. Pomeranchuk cooling. Measurement systems for low temperatures Temperature measurement
at low temperatures Resistance thermometers Thermocouples Thermistors Gas Thermometry. Liquid level
sensors. 08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Vacuum Technology:
Fundamental principles. Production of high vacuum Mechanical vacuum pumps Diffusion pumps Cryo-
pumping Measurement of high vacuum level. Cryogenic Insulation : Heat transfer due to conduction
Evacuated porous insulation Powder & Fibers Opacified powder insulation Gas filled powders & Fibrous
materials Multilayer super-insulation Composite insulation. 08 Hrs

UNIT V
Cryogenic Fluid Storage and Transfer Systems:
Design of cryogenic fluid storage vessels Inner vessel Outer Insulation Suspension system Fill and drain
lines. Cryogenic fluid transfer External pressurization Self pressurization Transfer pump.
Application of Cryogenic Systems:
Cryogenic application for food preservation Instant Quick Freezing techniques 11.2 Super conductive
devices, Cryogenic applications for space technology. 07 Hrs
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

104


Pre-requisites:
Knowledge of Basic thermodynamics & fluid mechanics is essential.

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Case study/Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1. Cryogenic Systems Randall Barron Oxford Press, 1985
2. Cryogenic Engineering Thomas M.Flynn, Marcel Dekker, Inc N.Y. Basal 1997
Reference Book
1. Cryogenic Process Engineering: Klaus D. Timmerhaus & Thomas M. Flynn, Plenum Press, New
York & London 1989.

Course
outcome
s
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S S W S W W M S
2 S S S M S M M S
3 S S S S M W S M M M M
































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

105


RENEWABLE ENERGY RESOURCES
Sub Code :10MEE755 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Open Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to assess the various energy releasing or redistributing phenomena in
supplying humanities requirements for energy in both geographic and numeric sense for energy
source.
2. Analyze wind speed data and wind turbine performance.
3. Describe main features and operation of solar hot water system.

UNIT I
Energy Sources and their Availability:
Introduction, commercial or conventional energy sources, Non conventional energy sources, new energy
techniques.
Solar Radiation and its Measurement:
Solar constant, solar radiation at the earths surface, solar radiation geometry, solar radiation
measurements, solar radiation data, estimation of average solar radiation, solar radiation on tilted surfaces.
07 Hrs

UNIT II
Solar Energy collectors:
Introduction, physical principles of the conversion of solar radiation into heat, flat plate collectors, thermal
analysis of flat plate collector and usefull heat gained by the fluid, concentrating collector: focusing type,
advantages and disadvantages of concentrating collectors over flat plate type collectors. 08 Hrs

UNIT III
Applications of Solar Energy System:
Solar energy storage system, solar water heating, space heating, space cooling, solar thermal electric
conversion, solar photo voltaics, solar distillation, pumping, furnace, cooking, green house, solar
production of hydrogen. 08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Wind Energy:
Introduction, Basic principles: nature of the wind, power in the wind, forces on the blade, wind energy
conversion, wind data and energy estimation, basic components of wind energy conversion
system(WECS), classification of WECS, advantages and disadvantages of WECS, Type of wind
machines, energy storage, applications.
Energy from Biomass:
Introduction, biomass conversion technologies, photosynthesis, biogas generation, factors affecting
biodigestion, classification of biogas plants, advantages and disadvantages of floating drum plant
advantages, advantages and disadvantages of fixed dome type plant, constructional details of some main
digesters, bio gas from plant wastes, materials used for bio gas generation, utilization of bio gas. 08 Hrs

UNIT V
Geothermal Energy:
Introduction , geothermal sources, hot dry rock resources, magma resources, comparision of flashed steam
and total flow concept, interconnection of geothermal fossil systems, applications, material selection for
geothermal power plants.
Tidal Power:
Introduction, basic principle of tidal power, components of tidal power plants, operation methods,
estimation of energy and power in simple single basin tidal system, storage, advantages and limitations.
07 Hrs
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

106

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1. Non-conventional Energy resources, G D Rai, Khanna Publishers
Reference Book
1. Principles of Energy conversion, A W Culp Jr, Mc Graw Hill, 1996
2. Non Conventional Resources, B H Khan, Tata Mc Graw Hill, 2007.





































Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 M S M S W S M S S M M S
2 S S S S S W W M M S
3 S S S S M M M M W M S
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

107


COMPUTATIONAL FLUID DYNAMICS

Sub Code: 10MEE756 Credits :03
Hours/Week: 3 +0+0 CIE Marks: 50
Total Hours: 38 SEE Marks : 50
Exam Hours: 03 Course Type: Program Open Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to formulate, analyze & verify fluid / Thermal system analysis problems using
industry standard computational fluid dynamics software.
2. Determine the velocity pressure & temperature field for interior & exterior flows.
3. Students will have knowledge on handling appropriate port process for visualization of flow pattern
contour & vector plot.
UNIT I
Introduction to CFD:
Relative merits with respect to Experimental and Theoretical Fluid Dynamics, Concept of Transport process
Importance in design, major elements of a CFD Code,- Preprocessor, Flow Equation Solver and
Postprocessor- Conservation Equations in coordinate-free form and Solution Errors
03 Hrs
Grid Generation:
Importance, Structured Vs Unstructured Grids, Major Tasks of generation, Analytical Transformation,
Algebraic and Differential (Poisson Equation) methods for Structured Grid Generation, Grid Quality,
Concept of Multiblocking
03 Hrs
UNIT II
Governing Equations for CFD:
Brief introduction to Vectors & Tensors, Mathematical behaviour of partial differential equations relevant to
CFD, Conservation Equations for mass, momentum and energy in cartesian coordinates, Conservation
equations in dimensionless form, Importance of different dimensionless numbers, Approximation of Navier
Stokes to Euler and Potential Flow equation, Different ways of handling Continuity equation, Pressure
Poisson Equation, Generic Form of Governing Equations for flow
06 Hrs
UNIT III

Discretisation of Conservation Equations:
Finite Difference and Finite Volume discretisation for Pure Diffusion problems, Upwind, and Central
Differencing for Convection-Diffusion problems, Temporal Discretisation, Explicit, Implicit and Semi
Implicit Methods, Simple 1D Incompressible and Compressible flow problems, Pressure-based and Density
based Algorithm, Numerical Diffusion, Truncation and Round Off Errors, Consistency, Stability and
Convergence of Schemes
08 Hrs
UNIT IV
Simulation of Turbulence:
Phenomenon of Turbulence, Reynolds Averaging, Reynolds Stress, Closure Problem, Linear Eddy
Viscosity Hypothesis, Mixing Length Model, Turbulence Energy (k), Turbulence Dissipation( ), k- model,
k- model, Boundary Conditions
08 Hrs
UNIT V
Solution of Linear Equation System and Application Examples of CFD :
Direct solver Gauss Elimination, LU Decomposition, Iterative Solver - Point Jacobi, Gauss Siedel,
Thomas Algorithm for Tri-Diagonal matrix, Alternate Direction Implicit (ADI) method for 2D and 3D
problems, Simple FORTRAN Programs, Formulation of 1D and 2D Fluid Flow and Heat Transfer problems
with proper Boundary Conditions
10 Hrs

Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

108

Pre-requisites:
The student should have studied Fluid Mechanics.

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Case study/Assignment: 10 marks
Study project/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks


Text Book
1. Computational Fluid Dynamics The basics and applications,
Anderson J.D. Jr, (1995), Mcgraw-Hill, New York.
2. An introduction to CFD, H. Versteeg and W. Malalasekra, Pearson, Education, 2nd Edition, 2008.

Reference Book
1. Computational Fluid Dynamic a practical approach, Jiyuan Tu, Guan Heng Yeoh and
Chaoqun Liu, Butterworth-Heinemann (ELSEVIER), 2008.
2. Introduction to Computational Fluid Dynamics, Pradip Niyogi, S.K. Chakrabarthy and
M.K. Laha, Pearson Education, 2006.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S S S S S M S
2 S S S S S S M S
3 S S S M S S W S



























Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

109


COMPUTER GRAPHICS
Sub Code : 10MEO761 Credits :03
Hours/Week : 3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours : 38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours : 03 Course Type: Program Open Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. Students are able to write the different algorithms used in graphics.
2. Students are able to transform 2-D geometries and mathematical representations with different
entities.
3. Students are able to analyze the techniques of implementation/adaptation of CG to software and
hardware.
UNIT I
Scan Conversion and Clipping Representation of points, lines,

Line Drawing Algorithms: DDA algorithm, Bresenhams integer line algorithm, Bresenhams circle
algorithm,
Polygon filling algorithms: Scan conversion, seed filling, scan line algorithm.
Viewing transformation, Clipping points, lines, text, polygon, Cohen-Sutherland line clipping,
Sutherland-Hodgmen algorithm.
08 Hrs
UNIT II
Two Dimensional Transformations:
Representation of points, Transformations: Rotation, Reflection, Scaling, Combined Transformations,
Translations and Homogeneous Coordinates, A geometric interpretation of homogeneous coordinates,
Over all scaling, Points at infinity, rotation about an arbitrary point, Reflection through an arbitrary line.
08 Hrs
UNIT III
Plane and Space Curves:
representation, Nonparametric curves, parametric curves, parametric representation and generation of line,
circle, ellipse, parabola, hyperbola, generation of circle, ellipse, parabola, hyperbola, Cubic spline,
normalized cubic splines, Bezier curves: blending function, properties, generation, B-spline curves- Cox-
deBoor recursive formula, properties, open uniform basis functions, Non-uniform basis functions, periodic
B-spline curve. 08 Hrs
UNIT IV
Types and Mathematical Representation:
Solids, Solid Models, Solid entities, Solid representation, Solid modeling- set theory, regularized set
operations, set membership classification, Half spaces, Half spaces of plane, cylinder, sphere, conical half-
space, Boundary representation, Constructive Solid Geometry- basic elements, Building operations.
08 Hrs

UNIT V
Computer animation:
Introduction, Conventional animation-key frame, Inbetweening, Line testing, Painting, Filming, Computer
animation entertainment and engineering animation, Animation system hardware, software architecture,
Animation types- frame buffer, colour table, zoompan- scroll, cross bar, real time play back, Animation
techniques- key frame, skelton. Path of motion and p-curves. 06 Hrs

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Case study/Assignment: 10 marks
Study project/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks


Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

110


Text Book
1. CAD/CAM-Theory and Practice, Ibraham Zeid, McGraw Hill, 2006
2. Mathematical Elements for Computer Graphics, Rogoers Adams, McGraw Hill. 1990
Reference Book
1. Computer Graphics, C Version- Doneld Heran, M. Pauline Baker, 2nd Edition, Pearson.
2. Computer Graphics, principles and practice, .Foley, Van- Damn, Finner and Hughes, Addison
Wesley. 2000

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M S M S M W W M M S
2 S M S M S W W M M S S
3 S S S M S M W S M S S








































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

111


NANO TECHNOLOGY
Sub Code :10MEO762 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Open Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will analyze the design of x-ray diffraction machine components and molecular motors
and machines.
2. Students will analyze the chemistry of tolerance in condensed phase and pressure effects.
3. Understand preparation- characterization and functionalized metal Nano particles.

UNIT I
An overview of Nanoscience & Nanotechnology :
Historical background nature, scope and content of the subject multidisciplinary aspects industrial,
economic and societal implications.
Experimental Techniques and Methods:
Investigating and manipulating materials in the nano scale electron microscope scanning probe
microscope optical and other microscopes light scattering x-ray diffraction. 08 Hrs

UNIT II
Fullereness:
Discovery, synthesis and purification chemistry of fullerenes in the condensed phase orientational
ordering pressure effects conductivity and superconductivity ferromagnetism optical properties.
Carbon Nanotubes:
Synthesis and purification filling of nanotubes mechanism of growth electronic structure transport
properties mechanical and physical properties applications. 08 Hrs

UNIT III
Self-Assembled Monolayers:
Monolayers on gold growth process phase transitions patterning monolayers mixed monolayers
applications.
Gas Phase Clusters:
History of cluster science formation and growth detection and analysis type and properties of clusters
bonding in clusters. 08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Monolayer-Protected Metal Nanoparticles:
Method of preparationcharacterization functionalized metal nanoparticles applications superlattices.
Core-Shell Nanoparticles:
Types characterization properties applications.
Nanoshells:
Types characterization properties applications. 06 Hrs

UNIT V
Molecular Nanomachines:
Covalent and non-covalent approaches molecular motors and machines other molecular devices
single molecular devices practical problems involved.
Nanotribology:
Studying tribology on the nanoscale applications. 08 Hrs


Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

112

Case study /Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1. NANO: The Essentials Understanding Nanoscience and Nanotechnology; T Pradeep, Tata
McGraw-Hill India (2007)
2. Nanotechnology: Richard Booker & Earl Boysen; Wiley (2005).
Reference Book
1. Nanotechnology Demystified, Linda Williams & Wade Adams; McGraw-Hill (2007)
2. Introduction to Nanotechnology, Charles P Poole Jr, Frank J Owens, Wiley India Pvt. Ltd., New
Delhi, 2007

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S S S W W S W S
2 S S S M M W S W M S S
3 S S S S S W S W W S S




































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

113


MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEM
Sub Code :10MEO763 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Open Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. Students develop various techniques important to control the subordinates and to motivate them to
success; hence can become a good manager.
2. Understand a company, about its financial health and in a position to compare different projects
through returns generated at different life period of its existence.
3. Entrepreneurship course enlightens them to start their own enterprise after understanding various
steps involved in starting an industry.

UNIT I
Organisation and Information Systems:
Changing Environment and its impact on Business - The IT/IS and its influence - The Organisation:
Structure, Managers and activities - Data, information and its attributes - The level of people and their
information needs - Types of Decisions and information - Information System, categorisation of
information on the basis of nature and characteristics. 07 Hrs

UNIT II
Kinds of information systems:
Transaction Processing System (TPS) - Office Automation System (OAS) - Management Information
System (MIS) - Decision Support System (DSS) and Group Decision Support System (GDSS) - Expert
System (ES) -
Executive Support System (EIS or ESS). 07 Hrs

UNIT III
System Analysis and Development and Models:
Need for System Analysis - Stages in System Analysis - Structured SAD and tools like DFD, Context
Diagram Decision Table and Structured Diagram. System Development Models: Water Flow, Prototype,
Spiral, RAD Roles and responsibilities of System Analyst, Database Administrator and Database
Designer. 08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Enterprise System Enterprise Resources Planning (ERP):
Features, selection criteria, merits, issues and challenges in Implementation - Supply Chain Management
SCM): Features, Modules in SCM - Customer Relationship Management (CRM): Phases. Knowledge
Management and e-governance. 08 Hrs

UNIT V
Manufacturing and Service Systems:
Information systems for Accounting, Finance, Production and Manufacturing, Marketing and HRM
functions - IS in hospital, hotel, bank. 08 Hrs


Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

1. Management Information Systems, Kenneth J Laudon, Jane P. Laudon, Pearson/PHI,10/e, 2007
2. Management Information Systems, W. S. Jawadekar, Tata McGraw Hill Edition, 3/e, 2004
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

114



Reference Book
1. Introduction to Information System, James A. O Brien, Tata McGraw Hill, 12th Edtion.
2. Management Information Systems, S.Sadagopan, PHI, 1/e, 2005.


Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 W S S S S M S W
2 M S S S S S S S
3 M S S S W S S M









































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

115


PROJECT MANAGEMENT

Sub Code :10MEO764 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Open Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be attracted towards big project organizations to make it as their future career.
2. It enables the students to become a good project manager.
3. It enables the students to choose the effective technique to extract maximum from a project.

UNIT I
Concepts of Project Management:
Concepts of a Project, Categories of projects, Phases of project life cycle, Roles and responsibilities of
project leader, tools and techniques for project management. 08 Hrs

UNIT II
Project Planning and Estimating:
Feasibility report, phased Planning, Project planning steps, Objectives and goals of the project, preparation
of cost estimation, evaluation of the project profitability. 07 Hrs

UNIT III
Organizing And Staffing:
The Project Team: Skills / abilities required for project manager, Authorities and responsibilities of project
manager, Project organization and types accountability in project execution and controls
08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Project Scheduling, Co-Ordination And Control:
Project implementation scheduling, different scheduling techniques bar (GANTT) charts, Bar charts for
combined activities. Project evaluation and review techniques, PERT planning. Project direction
communication in a project, Role of MIS in project control, performance control, schedule control, cost
control cases. 08 Hrs

UNIT V
Performance Measures in Project Management and Project inventory management:
Performance indicators, Performance improvement for the CM & DM companies for better project
management. Nature of project inventory, supply and transportation of materials. 07 Hrs

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Case study/Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1. Project Management a System approach to Planning Scheduling & Controlling, Harold
Kerzner, CBS Publishers and Distributors.2002.
2. Project Execution Plan: Chaudhry S., plan for project Execution Interaction.2001
Reference Book
1.
Project management, Harvey Maylor, 3
RD
Edition, Pearson, 2003
2. Project Management - Beningston Lawrence-McGraw Hill-1970.
3. Project Management, Bhavesh M Patel, Vikas Publishing House.
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

116


Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S M S
2 S S S S W M S
3 S S S S W S S S















































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

117


NON DESTRUCTIVE TESTING

Sub Code :10MEO765 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Open Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to understand die penetrant & magnetic particle inspection of its application.
2. Students will be able to apply eddy current technique & NDT techniques in different fields.
3. Students will be able to use ultrasonic testing & radiography for defect detection.

UNIT I
Liquid penetrant Inspection:
Introduction, principles of penetrant inspection, Characteristics of a penetrant, Water washable system,
Post emulsification system, solvent removable system, surface preparation and cleaning, penetrant
application, development, advantages and disadvantages, range of applications.
Magnetic Particle Inspection:
Introduction, magnetization, methods, continuous and residual methods, sensitivities, demagnetization,
Magnetic particles, applications, advantages and disadvantages 08 Hrs
UNIT II
Electrical Test Methods (Eddy Current Testing):
Introduction, principle, conductivity of a material, Magnetic properties, coil impedance, lift off factor and
edge effects, skin effect, inspection frequency, coil arrangements, inspection probes, types of circuit,
display methods, application of eddy current techniques. 08 Hrs

UNIT III
Ultrasonic Testing:
Introduction, Nature of sound, wave velocity and length. Generation of ultrasound, characteristics of an
ultrasonic beam, sound waves at interfaces, sound attenuation, Inspection techniques identification of
defects, immersion testing, surface conditioning, application of ultrasonic testing. 08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Radiography:
Introduction, uses, limitation. Principle, radiation sources, production od X rays, ray spectra, radiation
sources, shadow formation Exposure factor, Viewing and interpretation of radiographs, radiation hazard,
protection against radiation, measurement of radiation received by personnel. 08 Hrs

UNIT V
Other NDT techniques:
Optical inspection probes, Neutron radiography, laser induces ultrasonic, acoustic emission inspection,
Thermography, surface texture analysis, Multi phase flow analysis. 06 Hrs


Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1. Non Destructive Testing, Barry Hull & Vernon John, ELBS, 1988
2. Metals Handbook Vol.II, Nondestructive inspection and quality control
Reference Book
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

118

1. Practical Non-Destructive Testing by Baldev Raj, Jayakumar, Thavasimuthu, Wood Head
Publishing Ltd. 2
nd
edition
2. Non-Destructive Testing by P. Halmshaw

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S M M S S M S M
2 S S S S M S S S S S
3 S S S S S S S S M












































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

119


ELEMENTS OF AERONAUTICS

Sub Code :10MEO766 Credits :03
Hours/Week :3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Open Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to get a general understanding of the aircraft industry and its importance.
2. Able to obtain a brief understanding on the classification of aircraft and its components and overall
knowledge of aircraft systems.
3. A general understanding of the basic principles of flight and the important characteristics involved
in it and a good understanding of the stability and controls aspect of the aircraft.

UNIT I
Aircraft Industry Overview
Evolution and History of flight, types of aerospace Industry, key players in aerospace Industry, Aerospace
manufacturing, Mergers and acquisitions, Aerospace industry trends, advances in Engineering. Global and
Indian Aircraft scenario. 03 Hrs
Introduction to Aircrafts
Basic components of an Aircraft, structural members, Aircraft Axis system, Aircraft Motions, Control
surfaces and high lift devices.
Types of Aircrafts- Lighter than Air/ Heavier than Air aircrafts Conventional Design configurations based
on power plant location, Wing vertical location, intake location, tail unit arrangements, landing gear
arrangements. Unconventional configurations- Biplane, variable sweep, canard layout, twin boom layouts,
span loaders, blended body wing layout, STOL and STOVL Aircraft, stealth Aircraft. Advantages and
disadvantages of these configurations. 05 Hrs

UNIT II & III
Introduction to Aircraft Systems
Types of Aircraft Systems. Mechanical systems. Electrical and Electronics systems. Auxiliary systems.
Mechanical Systems: Environmental control systems (ECS), Pneumatic systems, hydraulic systems, Fuel
systems, Landing gear systems, Engine Control systems, Ice and rain protection systems, Cabin
pressurization and air conditioning systems, steering and brakes systems auxiliary power unit,
Electrical systems: avionics, Flight controls, Autopilot and Flight management systems, Navigation
systems, Communication, Information systems Rader system 15 Hrs

UNIT IV
Basic Principles of Flight
Significance of speed of Sound, Air speed and ground speed, Properties of Atmosphere, Bernoullis
Equation, Forces on the airplane, Airflow over wing section, Pressure Distribution over a wing section,
Generation of Lift, Drag, Pitching Moments, Types of Drag, Lift curve, Drag Curve, Lift/ Drag Ration
Curve, Factors affecting lift and drag, Center of pressure and its effects.
Aerofoil Nomenclature, Types of Aerofoil, Wing section- Aerodynamic Center, Aspect Ratio, Effects of
lift, drag speed, air density on drag. 09 Hrs

UNIT V
Basics of Flight Mechanics
Mach waves, Mach angles, sonic and Supersonic Flight and its effects
Stability and Control
Degree of stability- Lateral, Longitudinal and Directional stability and controls of Aircraft. Effects of flaps
and Slats on Lift Coefficients, Control tabs, stalling, Landing, Gliding, Turning, Speed of Sound, Mach
Numbers, Shock Waves
Aircraft Performance and Maneuvers
Power Curves, Maximum and minimum speeds of horizontal flight, effects of changes of Engine Power,
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

120

Effects of Altitude on Power Curves, Forces acting on a Aeroplane during a turn, loads during a Turn,
correct and incorrect angles of Bank, Aerobatics, Inverted Maneuvers, Maneuverability 06 Hrs

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Study project/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Resources
Text Books
1. Flight without Formulae by A.C Kermode, Pearson Education, 10
th
Edition
2. Mechanics of Flight by A.C Kermode, Pearson Education, 5
th
Edition
Reference
1. Fundamentals of Flight, Shevell, Pearson Education, 2
nd
Edition
2. Introduction to Flight by Dave Anderson
3. Aircraft systems: Mechanical, Electrical and Avionics subsystems integration by lan moir, Allen
Seabridge

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S M M S S S S S S M
2 S S S S S M M M S M
3 S S S S S S W S W M S S





























Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

121


HEAT TRANSFER LAB
Sub Code :10MEL77 Credits :1.5
Hours/Week :0+0+3 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :39 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours

:03 Course Type: Program Core

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will have the skills in the experimental measurement of heat & mass transfer processes &
interpretation of experimental data.
2. Students will be able to measure temperature distribution in composite walls, convection, radiation
etc.
3. Students will be able to design vapor compression refrigerator & air conditioner.

UNIT I
1. Determination of Thermal Conductivity of a Metal Rod.
2. Determination of Overall Heat Transfer Coefficient of a Composite wall.
3. Determination of Effectiveness on a Metallic fin.
4. Determination of Heat Transfer Coefficient in a free Convection on a vertical tube.
5. Determination of Heat Transfer Coefficient in a Forced Convention Flow through a Pipe.
6. Determination of Emissivity of a Surface.
UNIT II
1. Determination of Stefan Boltzman Constant.
2. Determination of LMDT and Effectiveness in a Parallel Flow and Counter Flow Heat Exchangers
3. Experiments on Boiling of Liquid and Condensation of Vapour
4. Performance Test on a Vapour Compression Refrigeration.
5. Performance Test on a Vapour Compression Air Conditioner

Pre-requisites:
The student should have theoretical knowledge of Heat and Mass transfer theory.

Course Assessment Method:
Record: 30 marks
Test: 15 marks
Study project/Viva: 05 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Scheme of Examination:
Student will be asked to conduct one experiment from each unit.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S M W S S S W M M
2 S M M S S S M W W S
3 S M W W S S M W W S









Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

122

CIM & AUTOMATION LAB

Sub Code :10MEL78 Credits :1.5
Hours/Week :0+0+3 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours :39 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours :03 Course Type: Program Core

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to program using G- codes and M-codes and feed to CNC machine to carry
out the necessary process.
2. Students will be able to appreciate FMS, perform robot programming along with the hydraulics
and pneumatics.

UNIT I
CNC part programming using CAM packages. Simulation of Turning, Drilling, Milling operations. 3
typical simulations to be carried out using simulation packages like Master CAM, or any equivalent
software.

UNIT II
(Only for Demo/Viva voce)
1. FMS (Flexible manufacturing System) : Programming of Automatic storage and Retrieval
system (ASRS) and liner shuttle conveyor Interfacing CNC lathe, milling with loading
unloading arm and ASRS to be carried out on simple components.
2. Robot programming: Using Teach Pendent & Offline programming to perform pick and place,
stacking of objects, 2 programs.
3. Pneumatics and Hydraulics, Electro-Pneumatics: 3 typical experiments on Basics of these topics
to be conducted.

Pre-requisites:
The student should have theoretical knowledge of CAD/CAM /CIM theory.

Course Assessment Method:
Record: 30 marks
Test: 15 marks
Study project/Viva: 05 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S W S W W S W W S
2 W S S M S W W S W W S
3 M M S S S M S S M S S











Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

123

COMPOSITE MATERIALS

Sub Code : 10ME81 Credits :04
Hours/Week : 4+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours : 48 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours : 03 Course Type: Program Core

Course Outcomes:
1. Student will have a clear understanding of the conventional materials and the need for composite
materials.
2. They will be well-versed in making components from the constituents of the composite materials.
3. They will know where to use PMCs and MMCs.

UNIT I
Introduction To Composite Materials: Definition, classification and characteristics of composite
Materials fibrous composites, laminated composites, particulate composites.
Fiber Reinforced Plastic Processing: Layup and curing, fabricating process, open and closed mould
process, hand layup techniques; structural laminate bag molding, production procedures for bag molding;
filament winding, pultrusion, pulforming, thermo-forming, injection molding, blow molding.
10 Hrs

UNIT II
Characteristics of Fiber Reinforced Lamina:
Fundamentals, Elastic properties of a Lamina, Unidirectional Continous fibre zero degree and angle-ply
lamina.
Introduction to properties of Laminate and failure theories. 09 Hrs

UNIT III
Applications of PMCs: Automobile, Aircrafts. missiles. Space hardware, Electrical and electronics,
Marine, recreational and sports equipment, future potential of composites. 10 Hrs


UNIT IV
Metal Matrix Composites: Reinforcement materials, types, characteristics and selection base metals
selection. Need for production MMCs and its application.
Fabrication Process For MMCs: Powder metallurgy technique, liquid metallurgy technique and
secondary processing, special fabrication techniques. 10 Hrs

UNIT V
Study Properties of MMCs: Physical Mechanical, Wear, machinability and Other Properties. Effect of
size, shape and distribution of particulate on properties
09 Hrs

Pre-requisites:
The student should have studied Material Science & Metallurgy theory.

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Seminar/Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks
TEXT BOOKS:
1. Composite Science and Engineering, K. K. Chawla Springer Verlag 1998.
2. Mechanics of composite materials, Autar K. Kaw CRC Press New York.


Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

124

REFERENCE BOOKS:
1. Fiber Reinforced Composites, P. K. Mallick, Marcel Dekker,Inc
2. Mechanics of Composite Materials, Robert M. Jones, McGraw Hill Kogakusha Ltd.1998
3. Principles of composite Material mechanics, Ronald F. Gibron. McGraw Hill international,
1994.
4. Mechanics of Composite Materials and Structures, Madhujit Mukhopadhyay , Universities
Press 2009


Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S M S M S S S M W S
2 S M S S S S S S S S W S
3 S M S S S S S S S S M








































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

125


DESIGN FOR MANUFACTURE
Sub Code : 10ME82 Credits :03
Hours/Week : 3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours : 38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours : 03 Course Type: Program Core

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to select the appropriate material for components design
2. Student will be able to analyze the tolerance effect on different mechanical components
3. Students will be able to design the mould for castings with special sand cores.
UNIT I
Effect of Materials And Manufacturing Process On Design: Major phases of design. Effect of material
properties on design Effect of manufacturing processes on design. Material selection process- cost per unit
property, Weighted properties and limits on properties methods.
Tolerence Analysis: Process capability, mean, varience, skewness ,kurtosis, Process capability metrics,
Cp, Cpk, Cost aspects, Feature tolerances, Geometries tolerances, Surface finish, Review of relationship
between attainable tolerance grades and different machining process. Cumulative effect of tolerance- Sure
fit law and truncated normal law. 08 Hrs
UNIT II
Selective Assembly: Interchangeable part manufacture and selective assembly, Deciding the number of
groups -Model-1 : Group tolerance of mating parts equal, Model total and group tolerances of shaft equal.
Control of axial play-Introducing secondary machining operations, Laminated shims, examples.
Datum Features : Functional datum, Datum for manufacturing, Changing the datum. Examples.
08 Hrs
UNIT III
Design Considerations : Design of components with casting consideration. Pattern, Mould, and Parting
line. Cored holes and Machined holes. Identifying the possible and probable parting line. Casting requiring
special sand cores. Designing to obviate sand cores.
07 Hrs
UNIT IV
Component Design : Component design with machining considerations link design for turning
components-milling, Drilling and other related processes including finish- machining operations.
Design of Gauges: Design of gauges for checking components in assemble with emphasis on various
types of limit gauges for both hole and shaft. 08 Hrs
UNIT V
True positional theory : Comparison between co-ordinate and convention method of feature location.
Tolerance and true position tolerancing virtual size concept, Floating and fixed fasteners. Projected
tolerance zone. Assembly with gasket, zero position tolerance. Functional gauges, Paper layout gauging.
07 Hrs
Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Seminar/Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks
TEXT BOOKS:
1. Designing for Manufacturing - Harry Peck, Pitman Publications, 1983
2. Metrology - R.K. Jain Khanna Publication.
REFERENCE BOOKS:
1. Machine Design - Dieter McGraw hill Publications for topic 1.
2. Product design for manufacture and assembly - Geoffrey Boothroyd, peter dewhurst,
Winston Knight, Mercel dekker. Inc. New york.
3. Material selection and Design, Vol. 20 - ASM Hand book


Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

126



Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 M S S M M W W W W W M M
2 S S S M M M M M W S M M
3 S S S S S M M M M S S S















































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

127

EXPERIMENTAL STRESS ANALYSIS

Sub Code : 10MEE831 Credits :03
Hours/Week : 3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours : 38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours : 03 Course Type: Program Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to understand interaction of light with different light conducting media.
2. They would be able to setup 2-D photo elastic model for stress evaluation for complete parts.
3. They will have a good grounding to different strain measuring options to service a particular job.

UNIT I
Nature of Light:
Nature of light, Harmonic wave, phase amplitude, polarization, passage of light through isotropic material,
total internal reflection, normal incidence and oblique incidence, passage of light through crystalline
medium. Absolute and relative phase difference, quarter wave plate and half wave plate. Production of
plane polarized light. 07 Hrs

UNIT II
Two Dimensional Photoelasticity:
Stress-optic law, Plane polariscope, Isochromatics and Isoclinics, analysis through trigonometric
resolutions. Circular polariscope- dark field arrangement. Palne and circular polariscope, analysis using
jones calculus. Circular polariscope- dark and light field arrangement. 08 Hrs

UNIT III

Two Dimensional Photo Elastic Analysis:
Isoclinics and isochromatics fringe order at a point, methods of compensation, calibration methods,
separation techniques.

Application of Photoelasticity:
Types of application, properties of an ideal photoelastic material, casting techniques, stress relieving, two
dimensional applications. 08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Strain Measurement:
Mechanical, optical, Pneumatics, Acoustic strain gauges. Electrical strain gauges Induction, capacitance
and electrical resistance strain gauges.
Electrical Resistance Strain Gauges:
Gauge factor, types of metal resistance gauges, gauge material, backing material, adhesives. Method of
bonding strain gauges. Lead wires and connections. Temperature compensation, transverse sensitivity,
gauge length. 07 Hrs

UNIT V
Strain gauge Circuit and Rosette:
Wheat stone bridge, error due to input impedance of the measuring instrument, bridge balancing,
temperature compensation. Strain gauge transducers, calibration of strain measuring system.
Two, Three and four element rosette problems 08 Hrs

Pre-requisites:
The student should have studied Mechanics of Materials.

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Study Project/Assignment: 10 marks
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

128

Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks


Text Book
1. Experimental Stress Analysis: L.S. Srinath, M.R. Raghavan, K. Lingaiah, G. Gargesh, K.
Ramachandara & B. Pant, Tata McGraw Hill publication 2000.
Reference Book
1. Experimental Stress Analysis, Sadhu Singh, Khanna Publishers
2. Experimental stress analysis by Dally & Riley, Tata McGraw Hill Publication 2001.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S S S S S S M S S S
2 S S S M S M S S M S S M
3 S S M S S M S S S S S M




































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

129

MACHINE TOOL DESIGN
Sub Code : 10MEE832 Credits :03
Hours/Week : 3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours : 38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours : 03 Course Type: Program Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will appreciate the machine, tools and their availability for various operations.
2. They will know the machine element and machine tool geometry for the accuracy of machining.
3. They will also have good knowledge of the control systems associated with different systems like
electric, hydraulic and pneumatic.

UNIT I
Principles of Machine Tools Design:
General requirements of machine tool design-design process machine tool layout
Machine Tool Drives and Mechanisms:
Working and auxiliary motion. Drives-Electric drives, hydraulic transmission, Kinematic structure,
regulation of speed and feeds, stepped regulation, standardization of speed and feed, steeples regulation of
speeds and feeds. 07 Hrs

UNIT II
Cutting Force Analysis and Power Requirement:
In Turning, milling, Drilling shaping and broaching operations- simple problems. General requirements of
machine tools -centre lathe, milling machine.
Design of Guide Ways and Power Screws:
Function and types of guide ways-design and lubrication of slide ways-aerostatic slide ways-antifriction
guideways-proctecting devices, design of power screws. 08 Hrs

UNIT III
Design of Machine Tool Structures:
Functions-requirements design criteria material used-static and dynamic stiffness-profile and basic design
procedure for machine tools structures. Design of beds, columns, housing, bases, tables, cross rail, arms
saddle, carriages. 08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Design of Spindle and Spindle Bearings:
Function-requirements and materials for compliance and matching accuracy-design of spindles bearings,
hydrodynamic and hydrostatic bearings, and air lubricated bearing.
Dynamics of Machines Tools:
Concept of dynamic cutting process, physical causes of chatter and vibration, types of chatter. Stability
chart, chatter vibration in lathe, drilling machine, grinding machine and milling machine. Different
methods of avoiding machine tools chatter and vibrator. 08 Hrs

UNIT V
Control Systems in Machine Tools:
Functions, requirements and classification. Control systems for speed and feeds centralized control,
Preselective control, control systems for forming and auxiliary motions-mechanical control ergonomic
consideration and compatibility-automatic control system-electric hydraulic and pneumatic systems.
07 Hrs
Pre-requisites:
The student must have undergone a course on Mechanics of Materials, Finite Element Methods and
Mechanical Vibrations.

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Case study/Study Project/Assignment: 10 marks
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

130

Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1. Machine Tool Design, N.K.Mehta, Tata McGraw Hill 2001
2. Principles of Machine Tools, Sen and Bhattacharya Oxford IBM publishing 2000
Reference Book
1. Machine Tools Design, Volume-II and III ,N.Acharkan MIR Publishing 2000
2. Design of Machine Tools, S.K.Basu and D.K.Pal 2000
3. Principles of Machine Tools Design, Koensberger 1993.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S S S S S S M S S S
2 S S S M S M S S M S S M
3 S S M S S M S S S S S M




































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

131

FOUNDRY TECHNOLOGY

Sub Code : 10MEE833 Credits :03
Hours/Week : 3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours : 38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours : 03 Course Type: Program Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. This advanced course in foundry will enable the student to know the melting and heat-treatment
processes for common cast alloys to get sound castings.
2. They will get a good grounding into risering and gating design to obtain defect from casting.
3. They also understand the merits of mechanization of foundries and modernization application of
softwares in design of gating etc.

UNIT I
Foundry Metallurgy: Oxidation of liquid metals, gas dissolution in liquid metals, methods of degassing,
fluidity, factors affecting fluidity, fluidity tests, hot tearing, shrinkage of liquid metals.
Casting Design: Introduction to casting design, redesign considerations, design for minimum casting
stresses, design for directional solidification, design for metal flow, safety factors, design for low pattern
cost and model making as an aid in design.
08 Hrs
UNIT II
Solidification Of Castings: Crystallization and development of cast structure - nucleation, growth and
dendritic growth. Structure of castings significance and practical control of cast structure, grain shape
and orientation, grain size, refinement and modification of cast structure. Concept of progressive and
directional solidification, solidification time and derivation of Chvorinovs equation, influence on mold
characteristics and cast metal. 08 Hrs

UNIT III
Risering And Gating: Need for risering, general considerations of risering, riser shapes, riser size, and
location. Requirements of a riser. Sand, insulating, and exothermic materials used for risers. Riser feeding
distance and theory of risering. Internal chills, external chills, use of mould materials of different chill
capacities, padding for directional solidification. Open type and blind risers. Riser treatment using
exothermic and insulating compounds. Gating system theoretical consideration of gating, laws of fluid
flow, turbulence in gating system, use of ceramic foam filters in gating, need for tapered sprue, gating
ratio, simple problems. 08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Special Molding Techniques: Principles, materials used, process details and application of no-bake sand
systems, vacuum molding, flaskless molding, and high pressure molding. CUPOLA MELTING:
Developments in cupola melting hot blast cupola, water cooled cupola, balanced blast cupola, coke less
cupola, cupola charge calculations.
Ferrous Foundry: Melting procedures, casting characteristics, production, specification, and properties of
some typical steels, grey cast iron, malleable iron, and spheroidal graphite cast iron castings.
Non-Ferrous Foundry: Melting procedures, casting characteristics, production, specification, and
properties of some typical aluminum, copper, and magnesium based alloy castings. 08 Hrs

UNIT V
Modernization And Mechanization Of Foundry: Need for modernization, and mechanization, molding
and core making, melting, pouring, shake out equipment and fettling, dust and fume control, material
handling equipments for sand moulds and cores, molten metal and castings, reclamation of sands.
Pollution control norms, and agencies. 06 Hrs

Pre-requisites:
The student should have studied Manufacturing Process

Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

132

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Seminar/Assignment: 10 marks
Case study/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1. Principles of metal casting, Heine Loper & Rosenthal TMH - 2005
2. Principle of Foundry Technology, P. L. Jain, 5th Ed., TMH 2006.

Reference Book
1. Castings, John Campbell, Second edition, Elseivier
2. Foundry Technology, P. N. Rao

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S M M M W M W M W S S
2 S M S M M W M W M M M S
3 S S M M W W W M S S S M



















Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

133

BIO MASS ENERGY SYSTEM
Sub Code : 10MEE834 Credits :03
Hours/Week : 3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours : 38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours : 03 Course Type: Program Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will be able to understand the need for bio-mass energy.
2. Students will appreciate the techniques for different bio-mass.
3. Students will be able to understand the existing bio-material and their uses in power generators.

UNIT I
Biomass Energy:
Introduction, Biomass sources, Energy content of various Biofuels, Energy plantation, origin of Biomass-
photo synthesis process, Biomass Characteristics, Sustainability of Biomass

Biomass Conversion Methods:
Physical, Agrochemical, Thermo chemical, Biochemical (flowchart) & Explanation. 07 Hrs

UNIT II
Physical & Agrochemical Conversion:
Briquetting, Pellatigation, Agrochemical, fuel Extraction, Thermo chemical Conversion: Direct
combustion for heat, domestic cooking & heating.
Biomass Gasification:
Chemical reaction in gasification, Producer gas& the constituents, Types of gasifiers: Fixed bed gasifiers,
Fluidized bed gasifiers. 07 Hrs

UNIT III
Liquefaction & Bio Methanization:
Liquefaction through pyrolysis & Methanol synthesis. Anaerobic digestion, Basic principles, factors
influencing Biogas yield, classification of Biogas digester: floating gasholder & fixed dome type (Working
Principle with diagram). 08 Hrs

UNIT IV
Biogas for power generation, Engine Power using Biogas. Ethanol as an Automobile fuel Ethanol
production & its use in engines. Bio Diesel: Bio Diesel from edible & non-edible oils, Production of Bio
diesel from Honge & Jatropha seeds. Engine power using Bio diesel, Blending of Bio diesel Performance
analysis of diesel engines using bio diesel. 08 Hrs

UNIT V
Bio Power Plants:
Bio Power generation routes, Basic Thermodynamic cycles in Bio power generation, Brayton cycle,
Sterling cycle, Rankine cycle, Cogeneration cycle, Biomass Based steam power plant. Calculations for
sizing the Biogas plant. 08 Hrs

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Assignment: 10 marks
Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Text Book
1. Renewable Energy Resources, Basic Principles & applications by G.N.Tiwari & M.K.Goshal.
Narosa Publishing House,New Delhi.
2. Energy Technology by S.Rao & B.B. Panulkar. Khanna Publishers, Delhi-1999.
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

134


Reference Book
1. Renewable Energy Resources by John.W.Twidell, Anthony .D.Weir,EC BG-
2. Non Conventional Energy Sources by G.D.Rai - Khanna Publishers.Delhi


Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M S M S M W S M M S S
2 S S S M S M W M M M S S
3 S S S M S M W M S M S S









































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

135

AIRCRAFT STRUCTURES

Sub Code : 10MEE835 Credits :03
Hours/Week : 3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours : 38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours : 03 Course Type: Program Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. Students will obtain a preliminary understanding of the aircraft design methodologies and structure
analysis.
2. Students will obtain detailed knowledge about the types of materials of an aircraft its importance
type of load acting on them and its analysis.
3. Students will obtain clear understanding of the types of certifications of an aircraft and also the
procedure to obtain a type certificate for a new aircraft.

UNIT I
Overview of the Aircraft Design Process
Introduction, Phases of Aircraft Design, Aircraft Conceptual Design Process, Conceptual Stage, Preliminary
Design, Detailed Design, Design Methodologies 02 Hrs
Fundamentals of Structural Analysis
Review of Hookes Law, Principal Stresses, Equilibrium and Compatibility, Determinate structures, St
Venants Principle, Conservation of Energy, Stress Transformation, Stress strain Relations.
Introduction to Aircraft structures
Types of Structural members of Fuselage and wing section Ribs, Spars, Frames, Stringers, Longeron,
Splices, Sectional Properties of structural members and their loads, types of structural joints, types of loads
on structural joints 03 Hrs

UNIT II
Aircraft loads
Aerodynamic loads, Inertial loads, loads due to engine, actuator loads, Maneuver Loads, VN diagrams, Gust
Loads, Grounds Loads, Ground conditions, Miscellaneous loads. 04 Hrs
Aircraft Materials and Manufacturing Processes
Material selection criteria, Aluminum Alloys, Titanium Alloys, Steel Alloys, Magnesium Alloys, copper
alloys, Nimonic Alloys, Non Metallic Materials, Composite Materials, Use of advanced materials smart
materials, Manufacturing of A/C structural members, Overview of Types of manufacturing processes for
Composites, sheet metal Fabrication, Machining, Welding, Superplastic Forming and Diffusion Bonding
04 Hrs

UNIT III
Structural Analysis of Aircraft Structures
Analysis of Trusses. Theory of Beams Symmetric Beams in pure Bending, Unsymmetrical Beams in
Bending. Shear Centre 08 Hrs
UNIT IV
Deflection of Beams, , Theory of Torsion Shafts of Non- Circular sections- triangular, rectangular section
and, Membrane analogy, Multi cell closed sections, Simple Exercises. 08 Hrs

UNIT V
Airworthiness and Aircraft Certification
Definition, Airworthiness Regulations, Regulatory bodies, Type certification, General Requirements,
Requirements related to Aircraft Design covers, Performance and Flight Requirements, Airframe
Requirements, landing requirements, Fatigue and Failsafe requirements, Emergency Provisions, Emergency
Landing requirements 06 Hrs


Aircraft Structural Repair
Types of Structural damage, Nonconformance, Rework, Repair, Allowable damage Limit, Repairable
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

136

Damage Limit, Overview of ADL Analysis, Types of Repair, Repair Considerations and best practices.
03 Hrs

Pre-requisites:
The student should have a good understanding of Mechanics of Materials, Engg Mechanics and Elements of
Aeronautics.

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Study Project/Assignment: 10 marks
Case study/Surprise: 10 marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Resources
Text Books
1. Aircraft Design A Conceptual Approach by Daniel P. Raymer, AIAA Education series, 6
th
Edition
2. Airframe structural design by Michael Niu, Conmilit Press, 1988, 2
nd
Edition
Reference
1. Airframe stress Analysis and Sizing by Michael Niu, Conmilit Press, 1999, 3
rd
Edition
2. The Elements of Aircraft preliminary Design Roger D Schaufele, aries Publications, 2000
3. Aircraft Structural Maintenance by Dale Hurst, avotek publishers, 2
nd
Edition, 2006
4. Aircraft Maintenance & Repair by Frank Delp, Michael J Kroes & William A. Watkins, Glencoe &
McGraw Hill, 6
th
Edition, 1993
5. An Introduction to Aircraft Certification; A guide to understanding Jaa, Easa and FAA by Filippo
De Florio, Butterworth Heinemann

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S W M M M S M M S M
2 S S S M S M M S M S S
3 S M M S S S S S S S M M






















Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

137

INTRODUCTION TO AERODYNAMICS

Sub Code : 10MEE836 Credits :03
Hours/Week : 3+0+0 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours : 38 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours : 03 Course Type: Program Elective

Course Outcomes:
1. Describe the role of circulation in lift generation, and basic airfoil shapes that result in the
generation.
2. Apply the Bernoullis equation for flows to calculate the pressure distribution on the
surface of a body.
3. Use the basic source, doublet and vortex flows to construct flow around bodies, such as a
source, vortex and rotating cylinder.

UNIT I
Aerodynamics: Fundamental principles
Models of the fluid: control volumes and fluid elements, continuity and momentum equation,
application of momentum equation : drag of a 2D body, Energy equation, angular velocity,
vorticity, and strain, circulation, stream function, velocity potential, relationship between the
stream function and velocity potential. 7hrs

UNIT II
Fundamentals of Inviscid, incompressible flow
Bernoulli equation, Incompressible flow in a duct: the venturi and low speed wind tunnel, pitot
tube: measurement of airspeed, pressure coefficient, condition of velocity for incompressible flow,
governing equation for incompressible flow: laplace's equation, uniform flow, source flow, doublet
flow, non lifting flow over a circular cylinder, vortex flow, lifting flow over a cylinder. 8hrs
UNIT III
Incompressible flow over aerofoils
introduction, aerofoil nomenclature and characteristics, vortex sheet, kutta condition, kelvin's
theorem and the starting vortex, airfoil theory: symmetric and cambered, circulation theory of lift,
lifting flow over arbitrary bodies. 7hrs

UNIT IV
Incompressible flow over finite wings
Downwash and induced drag, vortex filament, biot savart law, helmboltz vortex theorem, prandtl's
classical lifting theory-line theory, numerical nonlinear lifting-line method, lifting surface theory-
vortex lattice method, lanchester and prandtl - development of finite wing theory. 8hrs

UNIT V
Viscous flow
Introduction, qualitative aspects of viscous flow, viscosity and thermal conduction, navier stokes
equation, Incompressible flow over flat plate-blasius solution, compressible flow over flat plate,
results for turbulent boundry layers. 8hrs

Pre-requisites:
The student should have a good understanding of Fluid Mechanics

Course Assessment Method:
Test: 30 marks
Study Project/Assignment: 10 marks
Case study/Surprise: 10 marks
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

138

SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Resources
Text Books
1. Fundamentals of Aerodynamics - Jhon D Anderson Jr, 5th edition, Mc graw hill.
Reference
1. Kuethe and Chow, Foundations of Aerodynamics, 5th Ed., J. Wiley.
2. L.M. Milne-Thomson, Theoretical aerodynamics, Dover Publications

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S M M S M M W M M M
2 S S S S S W M W W M S
3 S S S S S W W M S M S






































Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

139


PROJECT WORK
Sub Code : 07MEP84 Credits :13
Hours/Week : 0+0+30 CIE Marks :50
Total Hours : 216 SEE Marks :50
Exam Hours : 1.5Hr/Batch Course Type: Program Core

Course outcomes:
The goal of the project work is it to learn and apply scientific methods to problems, including the
necessary documentation, under guidance. The duration amounts to one semester for a project work. The
characteristic phases of a scientific work are:
1. Analyzing the defined problem and determining the existing solutions
2. Proposing new solutions and evaluating them to arrive at a reasonable solution.
3. Implementing the solution, writing an elaborate report and discussing the results achieved.


The Project work shall be on a topic in the area of specialization specified by the guide and opted by the
candidate. The project batch should contain 2 to 4 members only. The students shall seek the guidance of
the internal guide on a continuous basis, and the guide shall give a certificate to the effect that the
candidate has worked satisfactorily under his/her guidance on completion of the project work. On
completion of the project work, students shall prepare a report according to the guidelines and submit it to
the concerned authority.

The students are supposed to finalize the topic of the project work at the beginning of the 7
th
semester. 3
seminars have to be given,
1. Start of the 8
th
semester about the literature survey.
2. Progress of the project.
3. Final Presentation.

The seminars will be assessed by a project committee who will make suitable recommendations at each
stage.

Course Assessment Method:
CIE 50 Marks
SEE - Final Exam: 50 Marks

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S S S W M M W S S S
2 S S S S S W S S S S S S
3 S S S W W M S S M M S S











Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

140


ELEMENTS OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING

Sub Code : 10EME14 / 24 Credits : 04
Hours/Week : 4 + 1 + 0 CIE Marks : 50
Total hours : 48 SEE Marks : 50
Exam Hours : 03 Course Type: Program Core

Course outcomes:
1. Students get an fair idea regarding the importance of renewable, nonrenewable non- conventional
energy system
2. Students are able to understand the different types of systems used in Mechanical engineering.
3. Students will be highly appreciative about the interdisciplinary nature involved in mechanical
systems.

UNIT I
SOURCES OF ENERGY
Conventional and Non-Conventional, Renewable and Non Renewable energy sources with examples;
Brief study about the utilization, advantages, disadvantages & applications of fossil fuel, hydel energy,
nuclear energy, solar energy, wind energy, OTEC, Geothermal energy and tidal energy with simple block
diagrams. 03 Hrs
PROPERTIES OF STEAM
Formation of steam at constant pressure, condition of steam, thermodynamic properties of steam
temperature, enthalpy, specific volume, internal energy, external work of evaporation, dryness fraction,
simple numerical problems. 05 Hrs
STEAM BOILERS
Introduction, classification of boilers, Construction and working principles of water tube boiler (Babcock-
Wilcox boiler), fire tube boiler (Lancashire boiler); List of boiler mountings and accessories with their
location in boiler and applications. 03 Hrs

UNIT II
PRIME MOVERS
Steam turbine-classification, working principle of Impulse and reaction steam turbines.
Gas turbine- classification, working principle of open cycle and closed cycle gas turbine.
Water turbine- classification, working principle of pelton turbine, Francis turbine Kaplan turbine.
Internal Combustion Engine-classification, major parts of IC engine, engine terminology, working
principle of 2 stroke & 4 stroke Diesel and Petrol engines; derivations for IP and BP, simple problems on
indicated power. Brake power, friction power, indicated thermal efficiency, brake thermal efficiency,
mechanical efficiency, BSFC. 10 Hrs
UNIT III
MACHINE TOOLS
Lathe- classification, parts & working principle of lathe; Lathe operations- facing, cylindrical turning,
taper turning by swiveling the compound rest, internal and external thread cutting and knurling.
Drilling Machine- classification, parts and working principles of sensitive drilling machine and radial
drilling machine; drilling operations-reaming, boring, counter boring, counter sinking and tapping.
Milling Machine- classification, principles of milling(up milling and down milling), parts and working
principle of horizontal and vertical type milling machines; milling operations- plain milling, angular
milling, slot milling, form milling, straddle milling, gang milling and end milling. 08 Hrs

UNIT IV
WELDING, SOLDERING AND BRAZING
Welding- Introduction, classification of welding, principle of arc welding; welding equipment, welding
rods and their uses, spot welding, butt welding, principle of gas welding,
Soldering and Brazing- brief description about the process. 04 Hrs

Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

141


MECHATRONICS
Introduction- definition of mechatronics, systems of mechatronics-measurement systems and control
systems- open loop control system and close loop control system (with simple block diagrams), their
advantages and disadvantages. Introduction to microprocessor based I C engine controller, washing
machine and water level control. 05 Hrs

UNIT V
POWER TRANSMISSION
Belt drives-open & crossed belt drives, slip, creep, velocity ratio, derivations for length of belt in open
and crossed belt drive, ratio of tension in flat belt drives, advantages and disadvantages of V belts, simple
numerical problems.
Gear drives- velocity ratio, advantages and disadvantages over belt drives, types of gears spur, helical,
bevel, worm, rack and pinion and elliptical gears. Simple numerical problems on velocity ratio.
06 Hrs
REFRIGERATION AND AIRCONDITIONING
Refrigeration concept, unit of refrigeration, COP, refrigeration effect, refrigerants- types and properties.
Working principles of vapor absorption, vapor compression refrigerators and room air conditioner.
04 Hrs
Text Books:
1. A Text Book of Mechanical Engineering Science, K R Gopalkrishna, 15
th
Edition, 1999, Subas
Publishers, Bangalore
2. Elements of Mechanical Engineering, Kestoor Praveen & M R Ramesh, Interline publications
Reference Books:
1. Conventional Energy sources, G D Rai, Khanna Publishers.
2. Elements of Mechanucal Engineering, SKH Chowdhary AKH Chowdhary & Nirjar Roy , Media
Promotors and Publishers, Mumbai

Scheme of Examination:
1. Two Questions are to be set from each unit, carrying 20 Marks each.
2. Students have to answer 5 questions selecting one full question from each unit.

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S M M S S S S S S
2 S M M S S S M S S
3 S M M S S S M S S

















Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

142



WORKSHOP PRACTICE
Sub Code : 10WSL16 / 26 Credits : 1.5
Hours/Week : 0 + 0 + 3 CIE Marks : 50
Total hours : 39 SEE Marks : 50
Exam Hours : 03 Course Type: Program Core

Course outcomes:
1. Students will have hands on experience in fabricating simple components.
2. Students will be able to fabricate using different joining techniques.
3. Students will appreciate the importance of sheet metal fabrication for various practical
applications.

UNIT I
1. Study of Fitting tools, Fitting operations, and types of joints
2. Preparation of models involving profile practice, square, dovetail, semicircular joint(4 models)

UNIT II
1. Study of Electric arc welding, tools, equipments
2. Preparation of models involving Lap, Butt, Tee and angular joints(4 models)

UNIT III
1. Study of Sheet metal working, development of surfaces, tools required
2. Preparation of models- Tray, Funnel, Lateral surfaces of Truncated prism, pyramid and transition
piece of joining circle to square, pentagon and hexagon.

Reference Book:
1. Workshop Technology, VOL I/IISKH Chowdhary AKH Chowdhary & Nirjar Roy , Media
Promotors and Publishers, Mumbai
Question Paper Pattern
Q1 Fitting Model ----20 Marks
Q2 Welding model -----05 Marks
Q3 Sheet Metal Model ---17 Marks
Q4 Viva Voce ---08 Marks

Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S S S S S M M
2 S S S S M S S M M
3 S S S S M S S M M M













Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

143


COMPUTER AIDED ENGINEERING DRAWING

Sub Code : 10CED14/24 Credits : 04
Hours/Week : 2 + 0 + 4 CIE Marks : 50
Total hours : 78 SEE Marks : 50
Exam Hours : 03 Course Type: Program Core

Course outcomes:
1. Students will have ability to understand the concept of projection of lines planes and solids in
different position.
2. Students will appreciate the 3D concept through isometric and the sections of solids and its true
image analysis.
3. Students will able to understand the importance of drawing and its representation in engineering
domain.
UNIT I
Introduction to Computer Aided Sketching
Introduction , Drawing instruments and their uses, BIS Conventions, Lettering, Dimensioning and free
hand practicing.
Introduction to software, commands used for engineering drawing.
06 Hrs
UNIT II
Orthographic Projections
Introduction Planes of projection, reference line, and conventions employed.
Projection of Points- in all the four quadrants.
Projection of straight Lines (First angle projection) - True and apparent lengths, true and apparent
inclinations to reference planes, application problems (Chimney. Tripod, Flag post, Room problems)
Orthographic projection of Plane surfaces (First angle projection)
Introduction, projection of triangle, square, rectangle, pentagon, hexagon and circular lamina.
22 Hrs
UNIT III
Projections of Solids
Introduction, Projections of right regular prisms, pyramids, cylinders and cones and cube in different
positions (Inclined to both HP and VP. No problems on octahedrons and combination of solids).
22 Hrs

UNIT IV
Sections of Solids
Introduction to truncation and frustum, Section of solids like prisms, pyramids, cylinder and cone in
simple vertical position by cutting planes inclined to HP and perpendicular to VP-true shapes of sections.
14 Hrs
UNIT V
Isometric Projection
Introduction, Isometric scale, Isometric projection of simple plane figures, Isometric projections of
tetrahedron, hexahedron (cube), right regular prisms, Pyramids, cylinders, cones, spheres, cut spheres and
combination of solids (Maximum of two solids). 14 Hrs



Text Books:
1. Computer Aided Engineering Drawing K. R. Gopalakrishna, 32
nd
edition, 2005 Subash
Publishers, Bangalore.
2. Engineering Drawing by N D Bhat and V M Panchal, 37
th
Ed. 1996, Charotar Publishing.

Reference Books:
1. A Primer on Computer aided Engineering drawing 2006, published by VTU, Belgaum.
Syllabus of III to VIII Sem BE Mechanical Engg. NMIT Bangalore-64

144

2. Fundamentals of Engineering drawing with an Introduction to Interactive Computer Graphics for
Design and Production Luzadder Warren J., Duff John M., Eastern Economy Edition, 2005
Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi.
3. Introducing Graphics by Arnold J N Mc Graw Hill Publications.

Scheme of Examination:
Q1 for 30 Marks from Unit 2 and Unit 3 with internal choice.
Q2 for 40 Marks from Unit 4 with internal choice
Q3 for 30 Marks from Unit 5 and Unit 6 with internal choice.
Evaluation:
Sketching 40%
Implementation Using Computer 60%


Course
outcomes
Programme Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 S S S M S M S
2 S S S M S M S
3 S S S M S M S