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OPEN ELECTIVE

VI SEMESTER - B.E. ELECTRICAL & ELECTRONICS ENGINEERING

(Courses under the Autonomous Scheme)

Sl.

No

Subject

code

Subject

Teaching

Dept

Contact Hrs./Week

No. of

Credits

L T P

1 10EE321 Switchgear and Protection EEE 4 0 0 4

2 10EE322 Microcontrollers EEE 4 0 0 4

3 10EE323 High Voltage Engineering EEE 4 0 0 4

4 10EE324 Power System Analysis and Stability EEE 3 2 0 4

5 10EE50X Elective -2 (Dept.) EEE 4 0 0 4

6 10EE50X Elective -3 (Open) EEE 3 0 0 3

7 10EE325 Control Systems Lab EEE 0 0 3 1.5

8 10EE326 Microcontroller Lab EEE 0 0 3 1.5

TOTAL 22 02 06 26

Total Contact Hrs./Week: 30

VI SEMESTER - B.E. ELECTRICAL & ELECTRONICS ENGINEERING

(Courses under the Autonomous Scheme)

Sl.

No

Subject

code

Subject

Teaching

Dept

Contact Hrs./Week No. of

Credits

L T P

1 10EE505 Optimization Techniques EEE 4 0 0 4

2 10EE506

Testing, Erection, Commissioning and

Maintenance of Electrical Equipment

EEE 4 0 0 4

3 10EE507 Electrical Power Utilization EEE 4 0 0 4

4 10EE508

DSP Architecture and Advanced

Microcontrollers

EEE 4 0 0 4

VI SEMESTER - B.E. ELECTRICAL & ELECTRONICS ENGINEERING

(Courses under the Autonomous Scheme)

Sl.

No

Subject

code

Subject

Teaching

Dept

Contact Hrs./Week No. of

Credits L T P

1 10EE509 VLSI Circuits EEE 3 0 0 3

2 10EE510 Artificial Neural Networks EEE 3 0 0 3

3 10EE511 Digital System Design using VHDL EEE 3 0 0 3

4 10EE512 Process Control and Instrumentation EEE 3 0 0 3

Switchgear and Protection (4-0-0)

Sub Code : 10EE321 CIE : 50% Marks

Hrs/week : 4 Hrs SEE : 50% Marks

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs Max. Marks : 100

Objective

The educational objective aims to provide students an in-depth knowledge of

switches, fuses and contactors, various types of modern circuit breakers and

lightning arresters. Further, the need and requirement of different types of

protective relays and protection schemes for electrical equipment is included

to provide the student sufficient exposure to the practical relaying aspects

incorporated in power systems world wide.

Outcome

The program outcome results in students to acquire adequate skills in

applying the subject knowledge to practical planning, design, selection,

testing, operation and maintenance of switchgear and protection schemes in

power systems engineering to international standards.

PART-A

UNIT 1: Switches and Fuses: Introduction, definition of switchgear, switches - isolating, load

breaking and earthing. Introduction to contactors: Control, Power and auxiliary contactors.

Mechanism of operation, pick up and drop off ratio, Rating and duty classification, application.

Introduction to fuse, fuse law, cut-off characteristics: Time current characteristics, fuse material,

HRC fuse, Application of fuses. 6 Hours

UNIT 2: Principles of Circuit Breakers: Introduction, requirement of circuit breakers,

difference between an isolator and a circuit breaker, basic principle of operation of a circuit

breaker, phenomena of arc, properties of arc, initiation and maintenance of arc, arc interruption

theories - Slepians theory and energy balance theory, Re-striking voltage, recovery voltage,

Rate of rise of Re-striking voltage, DC circuit breaking, AC circuit breaking, current chopping,

capacitance switching, resistance switching, Rating of Circuit breakers.

10 Hours

UNIT 3: Types of Circuit Breakers: Air Circuit breakers Air break and Air blast Circuit

breakers, oil Circuit breakers, MOCB, SF

6

breaker - Puffer and non Puffer type of SF

6

breakers.

Vacuum circuit breakers - principle of operation and constructional details. Advantages and

disadvantages of different types of Circuit breakers, Testing of Circuit breakers, Unit testing,

synthetic testing.

Lightning Arresters: Causes of over voltages internal and external, lightning, working

principle of different types of lightning arresters. Shield wires. 10 Hours

PART- B

UNIT 4: Protective Relaying: Requirement of Protective Relaying, Zones of protection,

primary and backup protection, Essential qualities of Protective Relaying, Classification of

Protective Relays. 4 Hours

UNIT 5: Types of Relays: Non-directional and directional over current relays, IDMT and

Directional characteristics. Differential relay Principle of operation, percentage differential

relay, bias characteristics, distance relays Three stepped distance protection, Impedance relay,

Reactance relay, Mho relay, Microprocessor based over current relay block diagram approach.

10 Hours

UNIT 6: Protection Schemes: Generator Protection - Merz price protection, prime mover faults,

stator and rotor faults, protection against abnormal conditions unbalanced loading, loss of

excitation, over speeding. Transformer Protection - Differential protection, differential relay with

harmonic restraint, Inter turn faults Induction motor protection - protection against electrical

faults such as phase fault, ground fault, and abnormal operating conditions such as single

phasing, phase reversal, over load. 12 Hours

TEXT BOOKS:

1. Switchgear and Protection, Sunil S.Rao ,13

th

edition, Khanna Publishers,2008.

2. Power System Protection and Switchgear, Badriram and Viswa Kharma, 2

nd

edition,

TMH, 2010.

REFERENCE BOOKS:

1. A Course in Electrical Power, Chakrabarti, Soni, Gupta and Bhatnagar, Dhanpat Rai

and Sons.

2. Power System Protection and Switchgear, Ravindarnath and Chandar, New Age

Publications.

3. Handbook of Switchgears, BHEL,TMH, 5

th

Reprint, 2008.

Microcontrollers (4-0-0)

Sub code : 10EE322 CIE : 50% Marks

Hrs/Week : 4 Hrs SEE : 50% Marks

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs Max. Marks : 100

Objective

To train students with good scientific and engineering breadth so as to

comprehend, analyze, design, and create novel products and solutions for the

real life problems.

Outcome

Graduate will demonstrate skills to use modern engineering tools, softwares

and equipments to analyze problems.

PART-A

UNIT 1: Microprocessors and Microcontrollers: Introduction, Microprocessors and

Microcontrollers, 4 bit to 32 bit Microcontrollers, Development Systems for microcontrollers,

RISC and CISC CPU Architectures, Harvard and Von-Neumann CPU architecture.

The 8051 Architecture: Introduction, 8051 Microcontroller Hardware, Input / Output Pins, Ports,

Memory, Counters and Timers, Serial Data Input / Output, Interrupts.

Addressing Modes and Operations: Introduction, Addressing modes, External data Moves,

Code Memory, Read Only Data Moves / Indexed Addressing mode, PUSH and POP Opcodes,

Data exchanges, Example Programs; 9 Hours

UNIT 2: Arithmetic and Logical Operations: Byte level logical Operations, Bit level Logical

Operations, Rotateand Swap Operations, Example Programs. Arithmetic Operations: Flags,

Incrementing and Decrementing, Addition, Subtraction, Multiplication and Division, Decimal

Arithmetic, Example Programs.

Jump and Call Instructions: The JUMP and CALL Program range, Jumps, calls and

Subroutines. 9 Hours

UNIT 3: 8051 programming in C: Data types and time delays in 8051C, I/O programming,

logic operations, data conversion programs, accessing code ROM space, data serialization.

8 Hours

PARTB

UNIT 5: Timer/Counter Programming in 8051: Programming 8051 Timers, Counter

Programming, programming timers 0 and 1in 8051C 8 Hours

UNIT 6: 8051 Serial Communication: Basics of Serial Communication, 8051 connections to

RS-232, 8051 Serial communication Programming.

Interrupts Programming: 8051 Interrupts, Programming Timer Interrupts, Programming

External Hardware Interrupts, Programming the Serial Communication Interrupts, Interrupt

Priority in the 8051/52. 9 Hours

UNIT 7: 8051 Interfacing and Applications: Interfacing 8051 to LCD, Keyboard, parallel and

serial ADC, DAC, 8051 interfacing with 8255, Stepper motor interfacing, DC motor interfacing

and PWM. 9 Hours

TEXT BOOKS:

1. The 8051 Microcontroller Architecture, Programming and Applications, Kenneth

J. Ayala, 2

nd

edition, Penram International, 1996 / Thomson Learning 2005

( Unit 1 & Unit 2).

1. The 8051 Microcontroller and Embedded Systems using Assembly and C ,

Muhammad Ali Mazidi and Janice Gillespie Mazidi and Rollin D. McKinlay,

PHI, 2006 / Pearson, 2006. (Unit 3 to Unit 6).

REFERENCE BOOKS:

1. Programming and Customizing the 8051 Microcontroller, Predko, TMH.

2., Microcontrollers: Architecture, Programming, Interfacing and System Design,

Raj Kamal, Pearson Education, 2005.

3. Microcontrollers: Theory and Applications, Ajay V.Deshmukh, TMH, 2005.

4. Microcontroller and its Applications, Dr.Ramani Kalpathi and Ganesh Raja,

Sanguine Technical publishers, Bangalore-2005.

High Voltage Engineering (4-0-0)

Sub Code : 10EE323 CIE : 50% Marks

Hrs/week : 4 Hrs SEE : 50% Marks

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs Max marks : 100

Objective

To provide students with a solid foundation in mathematical, scientific and

engineering fundamentals required to solve engineering problems and also to

pursue higher studies.

Outcome

Graduate will demonstrate an ability to design and conduct experiments,

analyze and interpret data.

PARTA

UNIT 1: Introduction: Introduction to HV technology, Electric field, Electric field stress

,Estimation and control of electric stress, advantages of transmitting electrical power at high

votages, need for generating high voltages in laboratory. Important applications of high voltage.

Classification of HV insulating media. Properties of important HV insulating media under each

category. 8 Hours

UNIT 2: Breakdown Phenomena: Gaseous dielectrics: Ionizations: primary and secondary

ionization processes. Criteria and Limitations of Townsends theory. Streamers theory

breakdown in non uniform fields. Corona discharges. Breakdown in electro negative gasses.

Paschens law and its significance. Time lags of Breakdown. Breakdown in solid dielectrics:

Intrinsic Breakdown, avalanche breakdown, thermal breakdown, Breakdown due to internal

discharges. Breakdown of liquids dielectric dielectrics: Suspended particle theory, electronic

Breakdown, cavity breakdown (bubbles theory). 9 Hours

UNIT 3: Generation of HVAC and DC Voltage: HV AC-HV transformer; Need for cascade

connection and working of transformers units connected in cascade. Series resonant circuit-

principle of operation and advantages. Tesla coil. HVDC- voltage doubler circuit, cock croft-

Walton type high voltage DC set. Calculation of high voltage regulation, ripple and optimum

number of stages for minimum voltage drop . 9 Hours

PART-B

UNIT 4: Generation of Impulse Voltage and Current: Introduction to standard lightning and

switching impulse voltages. Analysis of single stage impulse generator-expression for Output

impulse voltage. Multistage impulse generator working of Marx impulse. Rating of impulse

generator. Components of multistage impulse generator. Triggering of impulse generator by

three electrode gap arrangement and Trigatron gap . Generation of switching impulse voltage.

and Generation of high impulse current. 7 Hours

UNIT 5: Measurement of High Voltages: Electrostatic voltmeter principle, construction and

limitation. Chubb and Fortescue method for HVAC measurement. Generating voltmeter-

Principle, construction. Series resistance micro ammeter for HVDC measurements. Standard

sphere gap measurements of HVAC, HVDC, and impulse voltages; Factors affecting the

measurements. Potential dividers-resistance dividers capacitance dividers mixed RC potential

dividers. Surge current measurement- magnetic links. 10 Hours

UNIT 6: High Voltage Testing Techniques: Dielectric loss and loss angle measurements using

Schering Bridge,. Need for discharge detection and PD measurements aspects. Factor affecting

the discharge detection. Discharge detection method-straight methods. Definitions of

terminologies, tests on insulators ,transformers and cabels. 9 Hours

TEXT BOOKS:

1. High Voltage Engineering, M.S.Naidu and Kamaraju, 3

rd

edition, THM, 2007.

REFERENCE BOOKS:

1. High Voltage Engineering C.L.Wadhwa,New Age International Private limited, 1995.

2. High Voltage Engineering Fundamentals,E. Kuffel and W.S. Zaengl, 2

nd

edition,

Elsevier.

Power System Analysis and Stability (3-2-0)

Sub code : 10EE324 CIE : 50% Marks

Hrs/Week : 5 Hrs SEE : 50% Marks

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs Max. Marks : 100

Objective

To Provide Students with a solid foundation in mathematical, scientific and

engineering fundamentals required to solve engineering problems and also to

pursue higher studies.

Outcome

Graduates will demonstrate ability to identify, formulate and solve power

system engineering problems

PART-A

UNIT 1: Representation of Power System Components: Circuit models of Transmission

line, Synchronous machines, Transformer and load. Oneline diagram, impedance and reactance

diagrams, Per unit system, per unit impedance and reactance diagram of power system,

Problem. 8 Hours

UNIT 2: Symmetrical Three-Phase Faults: Transients in RL series circuits, Short-circuit

current and the reactances of synchronous machine, Internal voltage of loaded machines under

transient conditions, The selection of circuit breakers, problems. 9 Hours

UNIT 3: Symmetrical Components: Synthesis of unsymmetrical phasors from their

symmetrical components, Operators, The symmetrical components of unsymmetrical phasors,

Phase shift of symmetrical components in Y- transformer banks, Power in terms of

symmetrical components, Unsymmetrical series impedances, Sequence impedances and

sequence networks, Sequence networks of unloaded generators, Sequence impedances of circuit

elements, Positive- and Negative-sequence networks, Zero-sequence networks, Problems.

9 Hours

PART-B

UNIT 4: Unsymmetrical Faults: Single line-to-ground fault on an unloaded generator, line-to-

line fault on an unloaded generator, Double line-to-ground fault on an unloaded generator,

Unsymmetrical faults on power systems, Single line-to-ground fault on a power system, Line-to-

line fault on a power system, Double line to-ground fault on a power system, Interpretation of

the interconnected sequence networks, faults through impedance, Problems.

13 Hours

UNIT 5: Stability Studies: The stability problem, Rotor Dynamics and the swing equation,

Further considerations of the swing equation, The power-angle equation, Equal-area criterion of

stability, Further applications of the equal-area criterion, Step-by-step solution of the swing

curve, Factors affecting transient stability, Problems. 13 Hours

TEXT BOOKS:

1. Elements of Power System Analysis, W.D.Stevenson, Jr, 4

th

edition, McGraw-Hill.

2. Modern Power System Analysis, I. J. Nagrath and D.P.Kothari , 3

rd

edition, TMH.

REFERENCE BOOKS:

1. Power System Analysis, Haadi Sadat, TMH.

2. Symmetrical Components and Short Circuit Studies, Dr.P.N.Reddy, Khanna

Publishers.

Control Systems Lab (0-0-3)

Sub Code : 10EE325 CIE : 50 Marks

Hrs/Week : 3 Hrs

Objective

To make students get practical knowledge of the Control Engineering

concepts to succeed in industry/technical profession.

Outcome

Graduate will demonstrate

an ability to design a system, component or process as per needs and

specifications

an ability to learn and use Matlab/Simulink software package for Control

Engineering applications

1. Simulation of a typical second order system and determination of step response

and evaluation of time- domain specifications

a) To design a passive RC lead compensating network for the given

specifications, viz., the maximum phase lead and the frequency at which it occurs and to

obtain its frequency response.

b) To determine experimentally the transfer function of the lead compensating

network.

2. a) To design RC lag compensating network for the given specifications., viz.,

the maximum phase lag and the frequency at which it occurs, and to obtain its

frequency response.

b) To determine experimentally the transfer function of the lag compensating

network.

3. Experiment to draw the frequency response characteristic of a given lag- lead

compensating network.

4. To study the effect of P, PI, PD and PID controller on the step response of a feedback

control system using Matlab/Simulink .

5. Speed-Torque characteristics and measurement of transfer function parameters of an AC

servo motor.

6. Speed control of AC Servomotor with open loop and closed loop PI controllers.

7. Speed-torque characteristics of DC servo motors.

8. To determine the frequency response of a second -order system and evaluation

of frequency domain specifications.

9. a) To obtain the phase margin and gain margin for a given transfer function by drawing

bode plot and verify the same using MATLAB.

b) For the same system find the value of gain K for a specified phase margin/gain margin

and verify the same using MATLAB.

10. To draw the root loci for a given transfer function and verification of breakaway point and

imaginary axis crossover point using MATLAB.

11. To draw the Nyquist plot for a given transfer function using MATLAB.

Microcontroller Lab (0-0-3)

Sub Code : 10EE326 CIE : 50 Marks

Hrs/Week : 3 Hrs

Objective

To prepare students to succeed in industry/technical profession through

global, rigorous education.

Outcome

Graduate will demonstrate

an ability to design a system, component or process as per needs and

specifications

1. Data Transfer - Block move, Exchange, Sorting, Finding largest element in an array.

2. Arithmetic Instructions - Addition/subtraction, multiplication and division, square,

Cube (16 bits Arithmetic operations bit addressable).

3. Counters.

4. Boolean and Logical Instructions (Bit manipulations).

5. Conditional CALL and RETURN.

6. Code conversion: BCD ASCII; ASCII Decimal; Decimal - ASCII; HEX - Decimal

and Decimal HEX .

7. Programs to generate delay, Programs using serial port and on-Chip timer

/counter / interrupts.

8. Alphanumeric LCD panel and Hex keypad input interface to 8051.

9. Generate different waveforms Sine, Square, Triangular, Ramp etc. using DAC

interface to 8051.

10. Stepper motor control interface to 8051.

11. DC motor control interface to 8051.

Optimization Techniques (4-0-0)

Sub code : 10EE505 CIE : 50% Marks

Hrs/Week : 4 Hrs SEE : 50% Marks

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs Max. Marks : 100

Objective

To train students with good scientific and engineering breadth so as to

comprehend, analyze, design, and create novel products and solutions for the

real life problems.

Outcome

Graduate will demonstrate skills to use modern engineering tools, softwares

and equipments to analyze problems.

PART-A

UNIT 1: Introduction to Optimization: Engineering applications of optimization, statement of

optimization problem, classification of optimization problems, optimization techniques.

4 Hours

UNIT 2: Linear Programming-1: Simplex method, standard form of LPP, geometry of LPP,

definitions and theorems, simplex algorithm, two phase simplex method. 10 Hours

UNIT 3: Linear Programming-2: Revised simplex method, duality in LP, dual simplex

method, sensitivity or post optimality analysis. 12 Hours

PART- B

UNIT 4: Classical Optimization Techniques: Single variable optimization, multivariable

optimization with no constraints, multivariable optimization with equality constraints solution

by the method of Langrange multipliers, multivariable optimization with inequality constraints,

Kuhn Tucker conditions. 8 Hours

UNIT 5: Unconstrained Non-linear programming-1: Introduction, classification of

unconstrained minimization methods, general approach, rate of convergence, scaling of design

variables, gradient of a function, steepest descent method (Cauchy), conjugate gradient method

(Fletcher-Reeves). 8 Hours

UNIT 6: Unconstrained Non-linear programming-2: Newtons method, Quasi- Newton

method Davidson -Fletcher- Powell method., Broyden-Fletcher-Goldfarb-Shanno Method.

10 Hours

TEXT BOOKS:

1. Engineering Optimization Theory and practice, S.S. Rao, 3

rd

enlarged edition, New

age international publishers,2010.

REFERENCE BOOKS:

1. Operations Research An Introduction, Hamdy .A. Taha, 6

th

edition, PHI.

2. Operations Research, S.D. Sharma, Kedarnath Ramnath and Co,13

th

edition.

Testing, Erection, Commissioning and Maintenance of Electrical

Equipment (4-0-0)

Sub code : 10EE506 CIE : 50% Marks

Hrs/Week : 4 Hrs SEE : 50% Marks

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs Max. Marks : 100

Objective

Programme educational objective is to enable the students to focus on

application of the knowledge and skills they have so far acquired in the area

of basic electrical engineering, electrical machines, machine design,

switchgear and protection, engineering economics coupled with laboratory

experiments. They are provided with necessary inputs on selection, location,

testing, installation, commissioning, trouble shooting and maintenance of

electrical equipment for safe, reliable and energy efficient operation.

Outcome

The program outcomes:

I. Development of students as successful plant engineers.

II. Exposure to state of the art global practices in installation operation

and maintenance of electrical equipment.

III. Improved employability of the graduates in the core sector.

IV. Encouragement to R&D initiatives.

PART-A

UNIT 1: Procurement Process: tender specifications based on requirement and national/

international codes and standards, compiling tender documents (Vendor assessment), inviting

tenders, scrutiny and evaluation of bids (technical and financial) acceptance and award of

contract with necessary safety and security classes. 6 Hours

UNIT 2: Requirements common to all equipment:

a) Types of construction, design details and dimensional layout.

b) Types of enclosure (IP code) and cooling system

c) Insulation class

d) Physical inspection, handling and storage

d) Foundation details

f) Tests- factory, site and stage wise-inspection and certification.

g) Name plates-code of practice

h) Duty cycle and cyclic duration factor

i) Vibration and noise levels control

j) Tips for trouble shooting

k) Maintenance schedules and assessment of their effectiveness

l) Documentation of all factory and field test results with equipment and instruction manuels for

operation and maintenance. 8 Hours

UNIT 3: Transformers:

a) Specification: Power & distribution transformers as per BIS standards

b) Acceptance Tests: Type, routine and special tests applicable

c) Installation: Location, foundation details, conductor/cable termination boxes, bushings,

polarity and phase sequence, oil tank and radiators, nitrogen and oil filled trafos, drying of

windings and general inspection.

d) Commissioning Tests: Pre-commissioning, tests as per relevant BIS or IEC standards, ratio

and polarity, insulation resistance, oil dielectric strength, tap changing gear, fans and pumps for

cooling, neutral earthing resistance, buchholz relay, load tests and temperature rise, hot and cold

IR value. 12 Hours

PART-B

UNIT 4: Induction Motors:

a) Specifications: For different types of induction motors as per BIS including duty and IP

protection.

b)Acceptance Tests: Type, routine and special tests as specified by BIS codes of testing.

c) Installation: Location and details of mounting and foundation, control gear, alignment with

driven equipment with coupling, fitting of pulleys, bearings, drying of windings.

d) Commissioning Tests: Pre-commissioning tests, physical examination, alignment and airgap,

bearing, balancing and vibration, insulation resistance, no-load run, frame earthing and bearing

pedestal insulation, load test and temperature rise, hot and cold IR values. 10 Hours

UNIT 5: Synchronous Machines:

a) Specifications: As per BIS Standards

b) Acceptance Tests: Type, routine-and special tests applicable as per BIS

c) Installation: Location and details of mounting and foundations, control gear, excitation

system and cooling arrangements

d) Commissioning Tests: Pre-Commissioning tests, physical examination, alignment and air

gap, armature and filed winding insulation resistance, balancing and vibration, no-load run and

frame earthing, pedestal insulation, load test and temperature rise, hot and cold IR values.

10 Hours

UNIT 6: Switchgear and Protective Devices:

a) Specifications : As per BIS standards

b) Acceptance Tests: Type, routine tests as per BIS

c) Installation: Switchgear panel mounting and foundation, alignment, oil/gas filling.

d) Commissioning Tests: IR Value, CB open and close time, CT, PT ratio tests relay primary

and secondary injection. 6 Hours

TEXT BOOKS:

1. Testing & Commissioning of Electrical Equipment, Ramesh. L, Chakrasali, Elite

Publishers, Mangalore.

2. Testing & commissioning of Electrical Equipment, S.Rao, Khanna Publishers.

REFERENCE BOOKS:

1. Power Station and Substation Practice, M.P.Krishan Pillai, ISBN:81-8014-116-0

Standard Publishers Distributors, NAI SAPRK, DELHI-110006.

2. BIS Standards.

3. Hand Books:

Transformers BHEL

Switchgear - J&P

Electrical Power Utilization (4-0-0)

Sub Code : 10EE507 CIE : 50% Marks

Hrs/week : 4 Hrs SEE : 50% Marks

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs Max. Marks : 100

Objective

The educational objective aims to provide students an in-depth knowledge of

how electrical energy is utilized to provide quality living and concept of clean

energy in heating, lighting, electrolytic processes and welding. Further

illumination with electric lamps, electric traction and electric vehicles is

included to provide the student sufficient exposure to the practical usage of

electrical energy in an efficient and environment friendly manner.

Outcome

The program outcome results in students to acquire adequate skills in

applying the subject knowledge to practical planning, design, selection,

testing, operation and maintenance of various electrical equipment in

industries and public utility applications.

PART-A

UNIT 1: Elecric Heating: Introduction, Modes of heat transfer and advantage of electric

heating. Methods of electric heating - Resistance heating and resistance ovens. Heating elements

and temperature control, losses and efficiency. Infra-red heating. Induction heating and types of

induction furnaces. High frequency eddy current heating. Dielectric heating. Electric arc

phenomenon and arc furnaces. Types of arc furnaces and their equivalent circuits. Heating of

buildings. 10 Hours

UNIT 2: Electric Welding: Introduction, Types of electric welding resistance welding. Spot

and butt welding, projection welding, seam welding, percussion welding. Electric arc welding

and types Metal arc welding, Carbon arc welding. Requirements of arc welding, welding

electrodes, Electric Supply and control of arc welding. Electrical welding equipment.

8 Hours

UNIT 3 : Electrolytic Process: Introduction to electrolytic process Faradays Laws current

and energy efficiency. Extraction and refining of metals, Electro deposition, Electroplating and

power supply for electrolytic process. 8 Hours

PARTB

UNIT 4: Illumination: Introduction, definitions, Laws of illumination, light flux distribution

and Rousseaus curves. Design of lighting schemes and lighting calculations, Factory lighting,

Street lighting and Flood lighting. Artificial sources of light and types of electric lamps,

Incandescent and Gas discharge lamps. Energy efficient lamps likes CFL and LED lamps. Glare

and its remedy. 8 Hours

UNIT 5: Electric Traction: Introduction Systems of electric traction Speed time curves and

simplified speed time curves. Mechanics of train movement, Specific energy consumption and

coefficient of adhesion and calculations thereof. Traction motors and their classifications, AC

and DC motor applications and linear induction motors and magnetic levitation. Speed control

techniques and electrical braking including regenerative braking and plugging. Current collection

systems for electric traction. Diesel Electric traction. 12 Hours

UNIT 6: Introduction To Electric And Hybrid Vehicles: Introduction Configuration of

electric passenger and utility vehicles Energy storage options and technology available.

Performance of electric vehicles and energy consumption. 6 Hours

TEXT BOOKS:

1. Utilization of Electrical Power (including drives and traction), R. K. Rajput

Laxmi Publications (P) Ltd. 113, Goden House, Daryaganj, New Delhi.

2. Modern Electric, Hybrid Electric & Fuel Cell Vehicles Fundamental Theory and

Design, Mehrdad Ehsani, Yimin Gao and Ali Emadi, CRC Press, 2009. (for Unit - 6)

REFERENCE BOOK:

1. Utilization of Electrical Energy, E. Openshaw Taylor, revised by V.V.L. Rao,

Orient Longman.

DSP Architecture and Advanced Microcontrollers (4-0-0)

Sub code : 10EE508 CIE : 50% Marks

Hrs/Week : 4 Hrs SEE : 50% Marks

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs Max. Marks : 100

Objective

To train students with good scientific and engineering breadth so as to

comprehend, analyze, design, and create novel products and solutions for the

real life problems.

Outcome

Graduate will demonstrate skills to use modern engineering tools, softwares

and equipments to analyze problems.

PARTA

UNIT 1: Architectures for Programmable Digital Signal Processing Devices: Basic

Architectural Features, DSP computational Building Blocks, Bus architecture and memory, Data

addressing capabilities, Address generation unit, Programmability and program execution, Speed

issues, Features for external interfacing. 8 Hours

UNIT 2: Programmable Digital Signal Processors: Introduction, Commercial digital signal-

processing devices, Data addressing modes of digital signal processor, Memory space of DSP,

program control, instruction and programming, On-chip peripherals, Interrupts of DSP, pipeline

operation of DSP. 9 Hours

UNIT 3: Development Tools for Digital Signal Processing: Introduction, The DSP

Development Tools, The DSP system design kit, Software for Development, The Assembler and

the assembly source file, The linker and memory allocation, the C/C++compiler, The code

Composer studio (CCS), DSP Software development example.

DSP Applications : DSP-Based biotelemetry receiver, A speech processing system, An image

processing system, A position control system for a hard disk drive. 9 Hours

PARTB

UNIT 4: Architecture of the MSP430 Processor: Functional block diagram of MSP430,

Memory, Central Processing Unit, Addressing modes, Constant Generator and Emulated

instructions, Instruction set, Examples, Reflections on the CPU and instruction set, Resets, Clock

system. 8 Hours

UNIT 5: Functions, Interrupts, and Low-Power Modes: Functions and subroutines, Storage

for local variables, passing parameters to a subroutine and returning a result, Mixing C and

Assemble language, Interrupts, Interrupt service routines, Issues associated with interrupts, Low-

Power modes of operation, Digital input and output: parallel ports, Digital inputs, Switch

Debounce, Digital Outputs, Interface between 3v and 5v systems, Driving heavier loads.

9 Hours

UNIT 6 : Display, Timers, Communication Peripherals: Liquid crystal displays, driving an

LCD from an MSP4304XX, Simple applications of the LCD, Watchdog Timer, Basic Timer 1,

Timer_A, Timer_B, Communication peripherals in the MSP430, Serial peripheral interface.

9 Hours

TEXT BOOKS:

1. Digital Signal Processing, Avatar Singh and S. Srinivasan, Thomson Learning, 2004.

(Part-A)

2. MSP430 Microcontroller Basics, John Davies, Newnes (Elsevier Science), 2008.

(Part-B)

REFERENCE BOOKS:

1. Digital Signal Processing: A practical approach, Ifeachor E. C. ,Jervis B. W Pearson

Education, PHI/2002.

2. Digital Signal Processors, B Venkataramani and M Bhaskar, 2

nd

edition, TMH,

2010.

3. Architectures for Digital Signal Processing, Peter Pirsch, John Wiley, 2008.

4. MSP430 Teaching CD-ROM, Texas Instruments, 2008.

5. Sample Programs for MSP430 downloadable from msp430.com

VLSI Design (3-0-0)

Sub Code : 10EE509 CIE : 50% Marks

Hrs/week : 3 Hrs SEE : 50% Marks

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs Max. Marks : 100

Objective

To prepare students to succeed in industry/technical profession through

global, rigorous education.

Outcome

Graduate will demonstrate skills to use modern engineering tools, softwares

and equipment to analyze problems.

PARTA

UNIT 1: A Review of Microelectronics and an Introduction to MOS Technology:

Introduction to integrated circuit technology, MOS and related VLSI technology, Basic MOS

transistors, Enhancement mode transistor action, Depletion mode transistor action, nMOS

fabrication, CMOS fabrication, Thermal aspects of processing, BiCMOS technology, Production

of E-beam masks. 5 Hours

UNIT 2: Basic Electrical Properties of MOS and BICMOS Circuits: Drain-source current Ids

versus voltage Vds relationships, Aspects of MOS transistor threshold voltage Vt, MOS

transistor transconductance g

m

and output conductance g

ds

, MOS transistor figure of merit

o

,

The pass transistor, The nMOS inverter, Determination of pull-up to pull-down ratio for an

nMOS inverter driven by another nMOS inverter, Pull-up to pull-down ratio for an nMOS

inverter driven through one or more pass transistors, Alternative forms of pull-up, The CMOS

inverter, MOS transistor circuit model, Some characteristics of npn bipolar transistors, Latch-up

in CMOS circuits, BICMOS latch-up susceptibility. 5 Hours

UNIT 3: MOS and BICMOS Circuit Design Processes: MOS layers, Stick diagrams, Design

rules and layout, CMOS rules, BiCMOS rules, Layout and symbolic diagrams.

5 Hours

UNIT 4: Basic Circuit Concepts: Sheet resistance, Sheet resistance concept applied to MOS

transistors and inverters, Area capacitances layers, Standard unit of capacitance, Some area

capacitance calculations, The delay unit, Inverter delays, Driving large capacitive loads,

Propagation delays, Wiring capacitances, Choice of layers. 5 Hours

PARTB

UNIT 5: Scaling of MOS Circuits: Scaling models and scaling factors, Scaling factors for

device parameters, Limitations of scaling, Limits due to subthreshold currents, Limits on logic

levels and supply voltage due to noise, Limit due to current density. 7 Hours

UNIT 6: Subsystem Design and Layout: Some architectural issues, Switch logic,

Gate(restoring) logic, Examples of structured design(combinational logic), clocked sequential

circuits, Other system considerations. 6 Hours

UNIT 7: Subsystem Design Processes: Some general considerations, an Illustration of design

processes, observations. 3 Hours

UNIT 8: Illustration of the Design Process: Observations on the design process, Regularity,

Design of an ALU subsystem. A further consideration of adders, Multipliers. 4 Hours

TEXT BOOK:

1.Basic VLSI Design, Douglas A. Pucknell and Kamran Eshraghian, 3

rd

edition, PHI

REFERENCE BOOKS:

1. Fundamentals of Modern VLSI Devices,Yuan Taun Tak H Ning ,Cambridge

Press, South Asia Edition 2003.

2.Modern VLSI Design,Wayne Wolf, 3

rd

edition, Pearson Education Inc, 2003.

Artificial Neural Networks (3-0-0)

Sub Code : 10EE510 CIE : 50% Marks

Hrs/week : 3 Hrs SEE : 50% Marks

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs Max. Marks : 100

Objective

To prepare students to succeed in industry/technical profession through

global, rigorous education.

Outcome

Graduate will demonstrate skills to use modern engineering tools, softwares

and equipment to analyze problems.

PARTA

UNIT 1: Introduction to Artificial Neural Networks: Introduction, Artificial Neural

Networks, Historical Development of Neural Networks, Biological Neural Networks,

Comparison Between Brain and the Computer, Comparison Between Artificial and Biological

Neural Networks, Network Architecture, Setting the Weights, Activation Functions, Artificial

Neural Network terminologies. 6 Hours

UNIT 2: Fundamental Models of Artificial Neural Networks: Introduction, McCulloch Pitts

Neuron Model, Architecture, Learning Rules, Hebbian Learning Rule, Perceptron Learning Rule,

Delta Learning Rule (Widrow-Hoff Rule or Least mean Square (LMS) rule, Competitive

Learning Rule, Out Star Learning Rule, Boltzmann Learning, Memory Based Learning.

6 Hours

UNIT 3: Feed Forward Networks: Introduction, Single Layer Perceptron Architecture,

Algorithm, Application Procedure, Perception Algorithm for Several Output Classes, Perceptron

Convergence Theorem, Brief Introduction to Multilayer Perceptron networks, Back Propagation

Network (BPN), Generalized Delta Learning Rule(or) Back Propagation rule, Architecture,

Training Algorithm, Selection of Parameters, Learning in Back Propagation, Application

Algorithm, Local Minima and Global Minima, Merits and Demerits of Back Propagation

Network, Applications, Radial Basis Function Network (RBFN), Architecture, Training

Algorithm for an RBFN with Fixed Centers. 8 Hours

PART-B

UNIT 4: Counter Propagation Network: Winner Take all learning, out star learning,

Kohonen Self organizing network, Grossberg layer Network, Full Counter Propagation Network

(Full CPN), Architecture, Training Phases of Full CPN, Training Algorithm, Application

Procedure, Forward Only counter Propagation Network, Architecture, Training Algorithm,

Applications, Learning Vector Quantizer (LVQ). 7 Hours

UNIT 5: Associative Memory Networks-I: Types, Architecture, Continuous and Discrete

Hopfield Networks, Storage and Retrival Algorithms, Problems with Hopfield Networks.

4 Hours

UNIT 6: Associative Memory NetworksII: Boltzman Machine, Bidirectional Associative

Memory, Adaptive Resonance Theory Networks ,Introduction, Architecture, Algorithm.

4 Hours

UNIT 8: Applications of Neural Networks: Neural Networks in Control, Neural Networks in

Pattern Recognition, Hardware implementation of Neural Networks. 5 Hours

TEXTBOOK:

1. Introduction to Neural Networks Using MATLAB 6.0, S.N. Shivanandam, S. Sumati,

S. N. Deepa, TMH.

REFERENCE BOOKS:

1. Elements of Artificial Neural Networks, Kishan Mehrotra, Chelkuri K. Mohan, and

Sanjay Ranka, Penram International.

2. Artificial Neural Network, Simon Haykin, 2

nd

edition, Pearson Education.

3. Introduction to Artificial Neural Systems, J.M.Zurada, 3

rd

edition, Jaico Publishers.

Digital System Design using VHDL (3-0-0)

Sub code : 10EE511 CIE : 50% Marks

Hrs/Week : 3 Hrs SEE : 50% Marks

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs Max. Marks : 100

Objective

To prepare students to succeed in industry/technical profession through

global, rigorous education.

Outcome

Graduate will demonstrate skills to use modern engineering tools, softwares

and equipment to analyze problems.

PARTA

UNIT 1: Introduction to VHDL: VHDL Description of combinational Networks, Modeling

Flip-Flops using VHDL processes, VHDL models for a Multiplexer, Compilation and

Simulation of VHDL code, Modeling of Sequential Machine, Variables, Signals and Constants,

Arrays, VHDL operators, VHDL functions, VHDL procedures, Packages and Libraries,VHDL

model for a 74163 Counter. 5 Hours

UNIT 2: Designing with Programmable Logic Devices: Read-only Memories, Programmable

Logic Arrays (PLAs), Programmable Array Logic (PALs), Other Sequential Programmable

Logic Devices (PLDs), Design of a Keypad Scanner. 5 Hours

UNIT 3: Design of Networks for Arithmetic Operations: Design of a Serial Adder with

Accumulator, State Graphs for Control Networks, Design of a Binary Multiplier, Multiplication

of Signed Binary Numbers, Design of a Binary Divider. 5 Hours

UNIT 4: Digital Design with SM Charts: State Machine Charts, Derivation of SM Charts,

Realization of SM Charts, Implementation of the Dice Game, Alternative Realization for SM

charts using Microprogramming, Linked State Machines. 5 Hours

PARTB

UNIT 5: Designing with Programmable Gate Arrays and Complex Programmable Logic

Devices: Xlinx 3000 Series FPGAs, Designing with FPGAs, Xlinx 4000 Series FPGAs, Using a

one-hot State Assignment, Altera Complex Programmable Logic Devices (CPLDs), Altera

FLEX 10K Series CPLDs. 5 Hours

UNIT 6: Floating Point Arithmetic: Representation of Floating Point Numbers, Floating

Point Multiplication, Other Floating Point Operations. 5 Hours

UNIT 7: Additional Topics in VHDL: Attributes, Transport and Inertial Delays, Operator

Overloading, Multivalued Logic and Signal Resolution, IEEE 1164 Standard Logic, Generics,

Generate Statements, Synthesis of VHDL Code, Synthesis Examples, Files and TEXTIO.

5 Hours

UNIT 8: VHDL Models for Memories and Buses: Static RAM Memory, A Simplified 486

Bus Model, Interfacing Memory to a Microprocessor Bus. 5 Hours

TEXT BOOKS:

1. Digital Systems Design using VHDL, Charles H. Roth, Thomson Learning Jr.2002.

2. Digital Electronics and Design with VHDL, A. Pedroni, Volnet Elsevier, 1

st

edition,

2008.

Process Control and Instrumentation (3-0-0)

Sub Code : 10EE512 CIE : 50% Marks

Hrs/week : 3 Hrs SEE : 50% Marks

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs Max. Marks : 100

Objective

To provide students with a solid foundation in mathematical, scientific and

engineering fundamentals required to solve engineering problems and also to

pursue higher studies.

Outcome

Graduates will demonstrate ability to identify, formulate and solve power

system engineering problems.

PART-A

UNIT 1: Measurement Systems: Introduction, instrumentation systems, performance terms,

reliability, requirements, numericals. 5 Hours

UNIT 2 : Instrumentation System Elements: Introduction, Displacement sensors, speed

sensors, fluid pressure sensors, fluid flow, liquid level, temperature sensors, sensor selection,

smart systems, signal processing, signal transmission, data presentation elements, numericals.

10 Hours

UNIT 3 : Instrumentation Case Studies: Introduction, case studies, data acquisition systems,

testing, numericals. 5 Hours

PART-B

UNIT 4 : Control Systems and Controllers: Introduction, control systems, basic elements,

case studies, discrete time systems, problems Frequency response, systems with dead time,

cascade control, feed forward control. 5 Hours

UNIT 5 : Process Controllers: On-off control, proportional control, derivative control, integral

control, PID control, tuning, digital systems, Pneumatic and hydraulic systems, directional

control systems, flow control valves, motors, case studies. 10 Hours

UNIT 6 : PLC Systems: Logic gates, PLC systems, PLC programming, problems.

5 Hours

TEXT BOOK:

1. Instrumentation And Control Systems, W. Bolton, Elsevier.

REFERENCE BOOK:

1. Process Control Instrumentation Technology, Curtis D Johnson, 7

th

edition,

Pearson education publisher.

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