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FACULTY OF ENGINEERING

KENGERI CAMPUS, BANGALORE 560074

COURSE STRUCTURE AND SYLLABUS

INTEGRATED B TECH (CIVIL)


AND
M TECH (STRUCTURAL ENGINEERING)
2011, 2012, 2013 (MODIFIED) AND 2014

Integrated B Tech & M Tech

2011, 2012, 2013(Modified) & 2014

TABLE OF CONTENTS
Sl. No.

Particulars

Introduction

02

Courses Offered

04

Elegibility Criteria

04

Selection Process

05

Admission Process

05

General Rules

06

Grading Scheme For Each Paper: Undergraduate Courses

07

Grading Scheme For Each Paper: Post Graduate Courses

08

Course Overview

08

10

Course Objective

08

11

Teaching Pedagogy

09

12

Assessment Rules

10

13

Brief of Physics and Chemistry Cycle

12

14

Question Paper Pattern

12

15

Course Structure

14

16

Detailed Syllabus

20

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1. INTRODUCTION
Christ University was formerly Christ College (Autonomous) affiliated to Bangalore
University. Established in July 1969, Christ College became the most preferred educational
institution in the city of Bangalore within the first three decades. From 1990 onwards it
scaled from heights to heights. By the introduction of innovative and modern curriculum,
insistence on academic discipline, imparting of Holistic Education and with the help of the
creative and dedicated staff, Christ College has been continually rated among the top 10
educational institutions of the country. It has the rare distinction to be the first institution in
Karnataka to be accredited by National Assessment and Accreditation Council (NAAC) UGC
for quality education. On 7 October 2004, UGC has conferred Autonomy to Christ College
(No.F.13-1/2004).
On May 20, 2005, it became the first College in South India to be reaccredited with
A+ by NAAC. UGC has identified it as an Institution with Potential for Excellence in June
2006.
July 22, 2008 is the most glorious day in the history of the institution. Under Section 3 of the
UGC Act, 1956, Ministry of Human Resources Development of the Union Government of
India, vide Notification No. F. 9-34/2007-U.3 (A), has declared it a Deemed to be University,
in the name and style of Christ University

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VISION
"EXCELLENCE AND SERVICE"

Christ University, a premier educational institution, is an academic fraternity of


individuals dedicated to the motto of excellence and service. We strive to reach out to the
star of perfection through an earnest academic pursuit for excellence and our efforts
blossom into service through our creative and empathetic involvement in the society to
transform it.
Education prepares one to face the challenges of life by bringing out the best in him/her.
If this is well accepted, education should be relevant to the needs of the time and address
the problems of the day. Being inspired by Blessed Kuriakose Elias Chavara, the founder
of Carmelites of Mary Immaculate and the pioneer in innovative education, Christ
University was proactive to define and redefine its mission and strategies reading the
signs of the time.

MISSION STATEMENT
"Christ University is a nurturing ground for an individuals holistic development to make
effective contribution to the society in a dynamic environment."

CORE VALUES
The values which guide us at Christ University are:
Faith in God
Moral Uprightness
Love of Fellow Beings
Social Responsibility
Pursuit of Excellence

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DEPARTMENT VISION
Develop human resources to serve the nation technologically. Recognize teaching as a
unifying activity. Nurture integrity, creativity. Strive continuously for excellent academic
freedom in education and innovation.
DEPARTMENT MISSION
Create and sustain a community of learning in which students acquire knowledge and learn to
apply it professionally with due consideration for ethical, ecological and economic issues.
Also, aim to provide knowledge-based technological services to satisfy the needs of society
and industry and to help in building national capabilities in science, technology and research.
DEPARTMENT OVERVIEW
Civil engineering course is designed to meet the needs of modern Civil Engineering fields
like Construction Technology, Geo-Technical Engineering,

Irrigation Engineering,

Transportation Engineering, Structural Engineering, Environmental Engineering, etc. By the


time students complete this course, they will be fully trained to analyze and design the
complicated structures,

Program Outcomes of Civil Engineering Department


An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering
An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data
An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs.
An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams
An ability to identify, formulate and solve engineering problems.
An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility
An ability to communicate effectively
The broad education necessary to understand the impact of engineering solutions in a global
and societal context
Recognition of the need for and an ability to engage in life-long learning Knowledge of
contemporary issues
An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for
engineering practice.
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2. COURSE OFFERED

Undergraduate Programmes (B. Tech) (4 Years Program)


-

Civil Engineering

Int. BTech with MBA (5 Years Program)


-

Int. BTech(Civil) with MBA (Finance/HR/Marketing/Lean Operations &


Systems)

Int. BTech with M. Tech (5 Years Program)


-

Postgraduate Programmes (M. Tech) (2 Years Program)


-

Int. BTech(Civil) with MTech (Structural Engineering)

Master of Technology in Structural Engineering

Doctoral Programmes (Ph.D.) (Doctor of Philosophy)


-

Doctor of Philosophy (Ph.D.) in Civil Engineering

3. ELIGIBLITY CRITERIA
For Undergraduate Programmes and Int. B Tech with MBA & Int. B. Tech with
M. Tech:

A pass in PUC (10+2) or equivalent with 50% marks in aggregate with


Mathematics, Physics and Chemistry is the minimum eligibility for admission
Lateral Entry:
Candidates who have successfully completed 3 year diploma in Engineering or
Bachelor of Science (as applicable) are eligible to apply for lateral entry into B
Tech Civil Engineering,
Candidates will be admitted to second year of the programme only after appearing
the Christ University selection process for Engineering programmes.

For Postgraduate Programmes:


o For Master of Technology in Civil Engineering

A Pass Class in BE/BTech or M.Sc in Civil with 55% aggregate.

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For Doctoral Programmes (Ph.D.):


o For Doctor of Philosophy (Ph.D.) in Civil Engineering

A pass with 55% marks in post graduation and/or equivalent in the


relevant subject from any recognized university.

A research proposal (Maximum 1500 words) has to be submitted along


with the application.

4. SELECTION PROCESS
i.

Candidates can process the admission based on the Undergraduate Entrance Test and
Ranking by COMEDK.
OR

ii.

Christ University Selection Process as given below:


Process

Entrance Test

Particulars

Date

Venue/Centre

Christ University Entrance

As per the E-

As per the E- Admit

test for each candidate

Admit Card

Card

Personal

Personal interview for 15

As per the E-

As per the E- Admit

Interview

minutes for each candidate

Admit Card

Card

by an expert panel
Academic

Assessment of past

As per the E-

As per the E- Admit

Performance

performance in Class 10,

Admit Card

Card

Class 11/12 during the


Personal Interview

5. ADMISSION PROCESS
Candidates will be intimated about the Selection status (Selected/Wait Listed/Not
Selected) through the University Notice Board/on the Application Status link on University
website. The Selection results will be declared within 24 hours of Personal Interview session.
The selected candidates must process admission at Office of Admissions, Central
Block, Christ University within 3 working days of declaration of Selection Process
results/as per the stipulated date and time mentioned by Office of Admissions.

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Selected candidates should collect the Fee Challan from the Office of Admissions and
remit the Annual fee at the South Indian Bank, Christ University Branch. The Offer of
Admission will stand cancelled, if failing to remit the fee within the stipulated date and time.
Admission will not be processed without the presence of the candidate and the
mandatory original documents mentioned below;
1. The Offer of Admission Card (E-Admission Card/Mail)
2. Class 10 Marks Statement
3. Class 11 Marks Statement, if Candidate is pursuing class 12 and appearing for final
examination during March-April 2012
4. Class 12 Marks Statement, if candidate has appeared and passed the Class 12
examination

The University ID card is a smart card, which is both an ID card as well as a South
Indian Bank ATM card with a chip containing the student personal details. All transactions
within the University campus after commencement of classes, including fees payment will be
processed only through this card. It is also an access card for Library and other restricted
places. Candidates are advised to collect the South Indian Bank account opening form along
with fees challan and process it at the Bank branch within the University premises.
Candidates who fall under International student category (ISC), If selected, should
register with the Foreigner Regional Registration Officer (FRRO/FRO) of the Local Police in
Bangalore, India within 14 working days from the date of admission or arriving in Bangalore.
All International student category (ISC) candidates if studied in India should obtain an NOC
from the previous qualifying institution.

6. GENERAL RULES

There is a grading scheme for each paper and for all the courses.

All marks will indicate the marks, percentage obtained, grade and grade point
average.

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The grade point average will be calculated as follows: for each subject, multiply the
grade point with the number of credits; divide the sum of product by the total number
of credits.

The CGPA [Cumulative GPA] is calculated by adding the total number of earned
points [GP x Cr] for all semesters and dividing by the total number of credit hours for
all semesters.
GPA=

7. GRADING SCHEME FOR EACH PAPER: UNDERGRADUATE COURSES


Percentage

Grade

Grade

Interpretation

Class

Point
80 and above

4.0

Outstanding

73-79

A-

3.67

Excellent

66-72

B+

3.33

Very Good

60-65

3.0

Good

55-59

B-

2.67

Average

50-54

C+

2.33

Satisfactory

45-49

2.00

Pass

First Class with Distinction

First Class

Second Class

Pass Class
40-44

1.0

Pass

39 and below

Fails

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Fail

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8. GRADING SCHEME FOR EACH PAPER: POSTGRADUATE COURSES


Percentage

Grade

Grade Point

Interpretation

80 and above

A+

4.0

Excellent

Class

First Class with Distinction


70-79

3.5

Very Good

65-69

B+

3.0

Good

60-64

2.5

Above Average

55-59

C+

2.0

Average

50-54

1.5

Satisfactory

40-49

C-

1.0

Exempted if

First Class

Second Class

aggregate is

Pass Class

more than 50%


39 and below

Fails

Fail

9. COURSE OVERVIEW
Engineering Science is a key area in the study of an Engineering Course. A sound knowledge
of this area develops principles of physics, laws of Chemistry and mathematical analytical
skills, thus enabling graduates to solve numerical problems encountered in daily life,
particularly in the area of engineering.
An educational institution that does not respond to the present requirement and
changes and does not lead to research will remain on the way side of the higher education
missing the opportunities for going beyond. Keeping our vision Excellence and Service,
Engineering Science introduces student to those areas of Science which, from a modern point
of view, are most important in connection with practical problems.
10. COURSE OBJECTIVE:
The B. Tech. course aims at to fulfill the following broad objectives:
1. To make aware students about the importance and symbiosis between Science and
Engineering.
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2. Developing a respectable intellectual level seeking to expose the various concepts in


Science.
3. To enhance the students reasoning, analytical and problem solving skills.
4. To cultivate a scientific habit of thought and reasoning.
5. To develop a research culture in young minds.
6. Development of students competence by evolving a learner centered curriculum.
7. To encourage the students to uphold scientific integrity and objectivity in professional
endeavors.
8. To translate a given physical or other information and data into mathematical form.
9. Obtaining the solution by selecting and applying suitable mathematical models.
During the course students will learn to balance between the development of understanding
and mastering of solution techniques with emphasis being on the development of students
ability to use Science and Mathematics with understanding to solve Engineering problems by
retaining the philosophy of learning by doing.
After the completion of this course prospective engineers will be able to apply the
concepts of Science, Mathematics and basic Engineering in their professional courses and
will be able to demonstrate effective problem solving methodology. The upcoming engineers
will become familiar with ways to think scientifically, mathematically and technically,
recognize the need for applying science and mathematics methods to engineering problems
and get a firm grasp for the interrelation between theory, computing and experiment.
11. TEACHING PEDAGOGY:
Our teaching methodology ensures that students are being exposed to a holistic education
experience in an active and dynamic learning environment, giving them the opportunity to
identify and realize their potential, and to achieve excellence. In order to realize the
objectives, a methodology based on the combination of the following will be adopted:

Team/Class room teaching.

PowerPoint presentations and handouts.

Simulated situations and role-plays.

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Video films on actual situations.

Assignments.

Case Studies.

Exercises are solved hands on.

Seminars

Industry / Field visits.

Information and Communication Technology.

Project work.

Learning Management System.

2011, 2012, 2013(Modified) & 2014

12. ASSESSMENT RULES:


Assessment is based on the performance of the student throughout the semester.
Assessment of each paper
1. Continuous Internal Assessment (CIA) for Theory papers: 50% (50 marks out of 100
marks)
2. End Semester Examination(ESE) : 50% (50 marks out of 100 marks)
Components of the CIA
CIA I: Mid Semester Examination (Theory)

: 25 marks

CIA II: Assignments

: 10 marks

CIA III: Quizzes/Seminar/Case Studies/Project Work

: 10 marks

Attendance

: 05 marks

Total

: 50 marks

For subjects having practical as part of the subject


End semester practical examination

: 25 marks

Records

: 05 marks

Mid semester examination

: 10 marks

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Class work

: 10 marks

Total

: 50 marks

Mid semester practical examination will be conducted during regular practical hour
with prior intimation to all candidates. End semester practical examination will have two
examiners an internal and external examiner.
Assessment of Practice School

Internal Guide:100 Marks

Presentation

Practice School Station Guide:100 Marks

Quizzes

Seminars

Group Discussion

Report Writing

Presentation:100 Marks

Assessed by Panel members

Assessment of Seminar

Continuous Internal Assessment:50 Marks

Presentation assessed by Panel Members

Assessment of Project Work (Phase I)

Continuous Internal Assessment:100 Marks

Presentation assessed by Panel Members

Guide

Midsem Project Report

Assessment of Project Work (Phase II) and Dissertation

Continuous Internal Assessment:100 Marks

Presentation assessed by Panel Members

Guide

Midsem Project Report

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End Semester Examination:100 Marks

Viva Voce

Demo

Project Report

Dissertation (Exclusive assessment of Project Report): 100 Marks

Internal Review : 50 Marks

External review : 50 Marks

Assessment of Seminar

Continuous Internal Assessment:50 Marks

Presentation assessed by Panel Members

13. BRIEF OF PHYSICS AND CHEMISTRY CYCLE:


All the student in B. Tech first year are divided into two groups i.e. Circuit and NonCircuit branches (i.e. Physics and Chemistry Cycle respectively)
The students in Physics Cycle and Chemistry Cycle being swapped between
Chemistry & Physics Cycle respectively in next Semester (i.e. Second semester).

14. QUESTION PAPER PATTERN:


End Semester Examination (ESE):
Theory Papers:
The ESE is conducted for 100 marks of 3 hours duration.
The syllabus for the theory papers is divided into FIVE units and each unit carries equal
weightage in terms of marks distribution.
Question paper pattern is as follows.
Two full questions with either or choice will be drawn from each unit. Each question carries
20 marks. There could be a maximum of three sub divisions in a question. The emphasis on
the questions is broadly based on the following criteria:
50 % - To test the objectiveness of the concept
30 % - To test the analytical skill of the concept
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20 % - To test the application skill of the concept


Laboratory / Practical Papers:
The ESE is conducted for 50 marks of 3 hours duration. Writing, Execution and Viva voce
will carry weight age of 20, 20 and 10 respectively.
Mid Semester Examination (MSE):
Theory Papers:
The MSE is conducted for 50 marks of 2 hours duration.
Question paper pattern; Five out of Six questions have to be answered. Each
question carries 10 marks.
Laboratory / Practical Papers:
The ESE is conducted for 50 marks of 2 hours duration. Writing, Execution and Viva
voce will carry weightage of 20, 20 and 10 respectively.

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15. COURSE STRUCTURE: FIRST YEAR


I SEMESTER
CHEMISTRY CYCLE
Sl.
No.
1
2
3

Course
code

Course Name

MA 131
CH 132
EC 133

100
100
100

04
04
04

CS 134

100

04

ME 135

100

04

6
7
8
9

HE 171
ME 151
CS 152
CH 153

Mathematics I
Engineering Chemistry
Basic Electronics
Problem Solving and Programming
Concepts
Elements of Mechanical
Engineering
Holistic Education-I
Workshop Practice
Computer Programming Laboratory
Engineering Chemistry Laboratory
Total

50
50
50
650

01
02
02
02
27

II SEMESTER
PHYSICS CYCLE
Course
code

Course Name

Sl.
No.
1

MA 231

Mathematics II

100

04

PH 232

Engineering Physics

100

04

EE 233

Basic Electrical Engineering

100

04

CE 234

Engineering Mechanics

100

04

EG 235

Engineering Graphics

100

04

PD 236

Professional Development-I

100

04

HE 271

Holistic Education-II

01

PH 251

Engineering Physics Laboratory

50

02

EE 252

Basic Electrical Engineering


Laboratory
Total

50

02

700

29

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SECOND YEAR
III SEMESTER
Sl.
No.
1

Course
code
CE331

Course Name

Mathematics III

100

04

CE332

Strength of Materials

100

04

CE333

Surveying I

100

04

CE334

Fluid Mechanics

100

04

CE335

Materials of Construction

100

04

CE336

Professional Development

100

04

HE371

Holistic Education-III

01

CE351

50

02

CE352

Basic Material Testing


Laboratory
Surveying Practice I

50

02

Total

700

29

IV SEMESTER
Sl.
No.
1

Course
code
CE431

Mathematics IV

100

04

CE432

Building Construction

100

04

CE433

Structural analysis I

100

04

CE434

Surveying II

100

04

CE435

100

04

CE436

100

04

HE471

Hydraulics & Hydraulic


machines
Building Planning & Drawing
* (Exam Duration : 4 Hrs)
Holistic Education-IV

01

CE451

50

02

CE452

Hydraulics and Hydraulic


Machinery Laboratory
Surveying Practice II

50

02

Total

700

29

Civil & Structural Engineering

Course Name

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THIRD YEAR
V SEMESTER
Sl.
No.
1

Course
code

Course Name

CE531

Structural Analysis II

100

04

CE532

Design of RCC structures

100

04

CE533

Geotechnical Engineering I

100

04

MTCE131

Structural mechanics

100

04

CE535

Transportation Engineering I

100

04

CE536

Applied Engineering Geology

100

04

CE551

50

02

CE552

Applied Engineering Geology


Laboratory
Computer Aided Design
Laboratory
Total

50

02

700

28

VI SEMESTER
Sl.
No.
1

Course code
CE631

Environmental EngineeringI

100

04

CE632

100

04

CE633

Design & Drawing of RCC


Structures
* (Exam Duration : 4 Hrs)
Transportation EngineeringII

100

04

CE634

Geotechnical EngineeringII

100

04

CE635

100

04

MTCE232

100

04

CE651

50

02

CE652

Irrigation Engineering &


Hydraulic Structures
Earthquake Resistant
Structures
Geotechnical Engineering
Laboratory
Extensive Survey Project

50

Total

700

28

Civil & Structural Engineering

Course Name

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FOURTH YEAR
VII SEMESTER
Sl.
No.
1

Course code

Course Name

CE731

Environmental Engineering II

100

04

CE732

Design of Steel Structures

100

04

CE733

Pre-stressed concrete

100

04

MTCE132

100

04

MTCE133

Advanced Design of RCC


Structures
Theory of Elasticity

100

04

MTCE134

Structural Dynamics

100

04

CE751

50

02

CE752

Environmental Engineering.
Laboratory
Concrete & Highway Materials
Laboratory
Total

50

02

700

28

VIII SEMESTER
Sl.
No.
1

Course code

Course Name

MTCE231

Design of plates and shells

100

04

MTCE233

100

04

MTCE234

100

04

CE872

Finite Element Method of


Analysis
Design Concepts of
substructures
Comprehension

50

02

CE873

Project Work (Phase-I)

200

06

MTCE271

Professional Practice-I

50

02

CI

600

22

The Constitution of India


Total

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FIFTH YEAR

IX SEMESTER
Sl.
No.
1

Course code
MTCE331

Course Name

Optimization Techniques

100

04

MTCE332

Elective

100

04

MTCE333

Elective

100

04

MTCE372

Professional Practice - II

50

02

MTCE373

Dissertation

100

03

MTCE374

Project Work (Phase II)

100

03

CY01

02

550

22

Cyber Security
Total

X SEMESTER
Sl.
No.
1

Course code
MTCE472

MTCE473

Civil & Structural Engineering

Course Name

Seminar

50

02

Practice School

300

09

Total

350

11

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LIST OF POST GRADUATE (P G) ELECTIVES


Sl.No

Course Name

Advanced Concrete Technology

Advanced Design of Steel Structure

Advanced Structural Analysis

Advanced Pre-stressed Concrete Structure

AI and Expert System in Structural Engineering

Cold Formed Light Gauge Steel Structures

Composite and Smart Materials

Construction Project Management

Design of Concrete Bridges

10

Design Of Hydraulic Structures

11

Design of Industrial Structures (RCC & Steel)

12

Design of Tall Structures (Behaviour and Design)

13

Environmental Engineering Structures

14

Masonry Structures

15

Off shore Structures

16

Optimization Techniques

17

Prefabricated Structures

18

Reliability Analysis and Design of Structures

19

Reliability Analysis of Structures

20

Repair and Rehabilitation of Structures

21

Soft Computing Tools

22

Special Concretes

23

Stability Analysis of Structures

24

Steel - Concrete Composite Structures

25

Wind and Cyclone Effects on Structures

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DETAILED SYLLABUS
I SEMESTER
MA 131 - MATHEMATICS - I
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
This paper contains five units which are Matrix Theory, Differential and Integral Calculus,
Differential Equation and Vector Calculus. This paper aims at enabling the students to know
various concepts and principles of calculus. Successive differentiation to any order, calculus
of functions of several variables, application of calculus to find area, volume etc and drawing
complicated curves, classification of different type of differential equation with an
introduction to vector calculus are covered in this paper.

COURSE OJECTIVES:
This course is addressed to those who intend to apply the subject at the proper place and time,
while keeping him/her aware to the needs of the society where he/she can lend his/her expert
service, and also to those who can be useful to the community without even going through
the formal process of drilling through rigorous treatment of mathematics.
UNIT I:
Matrix Theory

12 Hours

Basic concepts of matrix, matrix addition, scalar multiplication, matrix multiplication;


Inverse of a matrix; Determinants; Systems of linear equations, Eigenvalues, eigenvectors,
and applications, Cayley Hamilton Theorem; Symmetric, skew-symmetric, and orthogonal
matrices, Hermitian, skew-Hermitian and unitary matrices; Properties of eigenvalues,
diagonalization
UNIT - II:
Differential Calculus - I

10 Hours

nth order derivative of standard functions. Leibnitzs theorem (without proof) and Problems.

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Partial Derivatives, Eulers Theorem. Total differentiation. Differentiation of Composite and


implicit functions. Jacobians and their properties.
UNIT - III:
Integral Calculus I

14 Hours

Reduction formulae for the integration of sin n x , cosn x , tan n x , cot n x , secn x , cos ecn x
and sin mx cos nx and evaluation of these integrals with standard limits - Problems. Tracing
of standard curves in Cartesian, Parametric and Polar form.
Derivative of arc length, Applications of integration to find surfaces of revolution and
volumes of solids of revolution.
UNIT IV:
Differential Equation - I

10 Hours

Solution of first order and first degree differential equations: homogeneous, linear, Bernoulli
and exact equations, Applications of differential equations.
UNIT V:
Vector Calculus - I

14 Hours

Vector differentiation. Velocity, Acceleration of a particle moving on a space curve. Vector


point function. Gradient, Divergence, Curl, Laplacian. Solenoidal and Irrotational vectors Problems.
ESSENTIAL READING
1. Dr. B. S. Grewal, Higher Engineering Mathematics, 39th Edition, Khanna
Publishers, July 2005.
2. K. A. Stroud, Engineering Mathematics, 6th Edition, Palgrave Macmillan, 2007.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Erwin Kreyszig, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 8th Edition, John Wiley &
Sons, Inc, 2005
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2. Thomas and Finney, Calculus, 9th Edition, Pearson Education, 2004


3. Peter V. ONeil, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, Thomson Publication,
Canada, 2007
4. B. V. Ramana, Higher Engineering Mathematics, Tata McGraw Hill, 2009.
5. Michael Artin, Algebra, 2nd Edition, Prentice Hall of India Private Limited, New
Delhi, 2002
6. Kenneth Hoffman and Ray Kunze, Linear Algebra, 2nd Edition, Prentice Hall of
India Private Limited, New Delhi, 2002
7. George F. Simmons and Steven G. Krantz, Differential Equation, Theory, Technique
and Practice, Tata McGraw Hill, 2006.
8. M. D. Raisinghania, Ordinary and Partial Differential Equation, Chand (S.) & Co.
Ltd., India, March 17, 2005.
9.

H. K. Das & Rajnish Verma, Higher Engineering Mathematics, S. Chand &


Company Ltd., 2011.

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CH 132 - ENGINEERING CHEMISTRY


(Common for all branches)
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
This paper contains five units which are Chemical Energy Sources, Solar Energy,
Electrochemical Energy Systems, Conversion and Storage of Electrochemical Energy
Systems, Corrosion of Science and Control. Metal finishing and Electroless plating, Liquid
Crystals and their Applications, High polymers and Water Technology
This paper aims at enabling the students to know various energy sources. Corrosion and its
control metal finishing and method of plating, crystals and their applications, types of
polymers and water technology covered in this paper.

COURSE OJECTIVES:

To familiarise the students on application oriented themes like the chemistry of


materials used in engineering discipline

To focus the students on the chemistry of compounds resulting from pollution, waste
generation and environmental degradation and to apply the knowledge in solving
these current environmental problems effectively.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic


UNIT I: CHEMICAL ENERGY SOURCES

9 Hours

Introduction to energy; Fuels - definition, classification, importance of hydrocarbons as fuels;


Calorific value-definition, Gross and Net calorific values (SI units). Determination of
calorific value of a solid / liquid fuel using Bomb calorimeter. Petroleum cracking-fluidised
catalytic cracking. Reformation of petrol. Knocking - mechanism, octane number, cetane
number, prevention of knocking, anti-knocking agents, unleaded petrol; synthetic petrol
Bergius process and Fischer Tropsch process; power alcohol. Solar Energy : Photovoltaic
cells- Introduction, definition, importance, working of a PV cell; solar grade silicon, physical

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and chemical properties of silicon relevant to photovoltaics, production of solar grade


(crystalline) silicon and doping of silicon.
UNIT

II:

ELECTROCHEMICAL

ENERGY

SYSTEMS

(ELECTRODE

POTENTIAL
AND CELLS)

7 Hours

Single electrode potential-definition, origin, sign conventions. Derivation of Nernst equation.


Standard electrode potential l-definition. Construction of Galvanic cellclassification primary, secondary and concentration cells, EMF of a celldefinition, notation and
conventions. Reference electrodescalomel electrode, Ag/AgCl electrode. Measurement of
single electrode potential. Numerical problems on electrode potential and EMF. Ion-selective
electrode- glass electrode, determination of pH using glass electrode

CONVERSION AND STORAGE OF ELECTROCHEMICAL ENERGY

7 Hours

BATTERY TECHNOLOGY
Batteries-Basic concepts, battery characteristics. Classification of batteriesprimary,
secondary and reserve batteries. Classical BatteriesConstruction working and applications of
Znair, Nickel-Metal hydride and Lithium-MnO2 batteries, Fuel Cells - Introduction, types of
fuel cells-Alkaline, Phosphoric acid and Molten carbonate fuel cells. Solid polymer
electrolyte and solid oxide fuel cells. Construction and working of H 2O2and MethanolOxygen fuel cell

UNIT III: CORROSION SCIENCE

7 Hours

Corrosion - definition, Chemical corrosion and Electro-chemical theory of corrosion, Types


of corrosion, Differential metal corrosion, Differential aeration corrosion (pitting and water
line corrosion), Stress corrosion. Factors affecting the rate of corrosion, Corrosion control:
Inorganic coatings Anodizing and Phosphating, Metal coatings Galvanization and
Tinning, Corrosion Inhibitors, Cathodic and Anodic protection
METAL FINISHING
Civil & Structural Engineering

7 Hours
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Technological importance of metal finishing. Significance of polarization, decomposition


potential and over-voltage in electroplating processes. Electroplating Process, Effect of
plating variables on the nature of electro deposit, surface preparation and electroplating of Cr
and Au. Electroless Plating, Distinction between electroplating and electroless plating,
advantages of electroless plating. Electroless plating of copper on PCB and Nickel
UNIT IV LIQUID CRYSTALS AND THEIR APPLICATIONS:

6 Hours

Introduction, classification-Thermotropic and Lyotropic with examples. Types of


mesophases- nematic, chiral nematic (cholesteric), smectic and columnar. Homologues series
(PAA and MBBA); Applications of liquid crystals in display systems

HIGH POLYMERS:

7 Hours

Definition, Classification - Natural and synthetic with examples. Polymerization definition,


types of polymerization Addition and Condensation with examples. Mechanism of
polymerization - free radical mechanism (ethylene as an example), Methods of
polymerization - bulk, solution, suspension and emulsion polymerization. Glass transition
temperature, structure and property relationship. Compounding of resins. Synthesis,
properties and applications of Teflon. PMMA, Polyurethane and Phenol formaldehyde
resin. Elastomers - Deficiencies of natural rubber and advantages of synthetic rubber.
Synthesis and application of Neoprene, Butyl rubber. Adhesives- Manufacture and
applications of Epoxy resins. Conducting polymers - definition, mechanism of conduction in
polyacetylene. Structure and applications of conducting Polyaniline

UNIT V WATER TECHNOLOGY:

7 Hours

Impurities in water, Water analysis - Determination of different constituents in water Hardness, Alkalinity, Chloride, Fluoride, Nitrate, Sulphate and Dissolved Oxygen. Numerical
problems on hardness and alkalinity. Biochemical Oxygen Demand and Chemical Oxygen
Demand. Numerical problems on BOD and COD. Sewage treatment. Potable water,
purification of water - Flash evaporation, Electro dialysis and Reverse Osmosis. Hazardous
chemicals with ill effects

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INSTRUMENTAL METHODS OF ANALYSIS:

2 HOURS

Theory, Instrumentation and Applications of Colorimetry, Potentiometry, Conductometry


ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Dr. B.S. Jai Prakash, Chemistry for Engineering Students, Subhas Stores,
Bangalore,
Revised Edition 2009
2. M. M. Uppal, Engineering Chemistry, Khanna Publishers, Sixth Edition, 2001
3. Jain and Jain, A ESSENTIAL READING: of Engineering Chemistry, S. Chand &
Company Ltd. New Delhi, 2009
RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Alkins P.W. physical chemistry ELBS IV edition 1998, London
2. F. W. Billmeyer, ESSENTIAL READING: of Polymer Science, John Wiley &
Sons, 1994
3. G. W. Gray and P. A. Winsor, Liquid crystals and plastic crystals, Vol - I, Ellis
Horwood series in Physical Chemistry, New York. (P. No. 106-142)
4. M. G. Fontana, Corrosion Engineering, Tata Mc Graw Hill Publications 1994.
5. Stanley E. Manahan, Environmental Chemistry, Lewis Publishers, 2000
6. B. R. Puri, L. R. Sharma & M. S. Pathania, Principles of Physical Chemistry, S.
Nagin Chand & Co., 33rd Ed.,1992
7. Kuriakose J.C. and Rajaram J. Chemistry in Engineering and Technology Vol I &
II, Tata Mc Graw Hill Publications Co Ltd, NewDelhi, 1996.

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EC 133 - BASIC ELECTRONICS


(Common for all branches)
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
The course aims to develop the skills of the students in the areas of electronics by
learning fundamentals. This will be necessary for their effective studies in a large
number of engineering subjects like Electronics circuits and devices, Digital
Electronics, communication systems. The course will also serve as a prerequisite for
post graduate and specialized studies and research.

COURSE OJECTIVES:

To impart basic knowledge about electronic and digital systems

To give basic ideas about various communication systems

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic

UNIT I:

9 + 3 Hours

INTRODUCTION TO SEMICONDUCTORS AND BASIC DIODE THEORY


Conductors, semiconductors and insulators, Intrinsic and Extrinsic semiconductors, Flow of
charge carriers in a semiconductor, Mass Action Law, energy levels and barrier potential, PN
junction as a diode, Unbiased diode, forward bias diode, reverse bias, VI characteristics of a
diode, Variation of diode parameters with temperature. Ideal diodes, diode approximations,
resistance of a diode, Load lines, comparison between Silicon and Germanium

UNIT II:

9 + 3 Hours

SEMICONDUCTOR DIODE APPLICATIONS


Half-wave rectifier, ripple factor and efficiency, Full-wave and bridge rectifier, ripple factor
and efficiency, Peak inverse voltage, working of capacitor input filter, Approximate analysis

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of capacitor filter, Zener diode characteristics, Zener and Avalanche breakdown, Zener diode
voltage regulator, power supply performance, Clipper and Clamper.
UNIT III:

9 + 3 Hours

BIPOLAR JUNCTION TRANSISTORS


Bipolar junction transistor, transistor voltages and currents, Unbiased transistor, Biased
transistor, Transistor configurations- CB, CE, CC, DC load line Base Bias, Collector to Base
Bias, Voltage divider Bias, Comparison of basic bias circuits, Bias circuit design,
Comparison of basic bias circuits.
UNIT IV:

9 + 3 Hours

INTRODUCTION TO OPERATIONAL AMPLIFIERS & OSCILLATORS

Block diagram, Op-amp transfer characteristics, Basic Op-amp parameters and its value for
IC 741- offset voltage and current, input and output impedance, Gain, slew rate, bandwidth,
CMRR, Concept of negative feedback, Inverting and Non-inverting amplifiers, Summing
Amplifier, Subtractor, integration, differentiation, Voltage follower, Introduction to
Oscillators, the Barkhausen Criterion for Oscillations, Applications of Oscillator
UNIT V :

9 + 3 Hours

DIGITAL ELECTRONICS
Sampling theorem, Introduction, decimal system, Binary, Octal and Hexadecimal number
systems, addition and subtraction, fractional number, Binary Coded Decimal numbers.
Boolean algebra, Logic gates, Half-adder, Full-adder, Parallel Binary adder.
ESSENTIAL READING:
1. "Electronic Devices and Circuit Theory", 3rd Edition, Robert L Boylestad & Louis
Nashelsky
2. Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering, 2nd Edition, L S Bobrow
3. Albert Malvino, David. J. Bates, Electronic Principles, 7th Edition, Tata McGraw
Hill, 2007
4. Morris Mano, Digital Logic and Computer Design, PHI, EEE
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5. "Digital Design", John F Wakerly

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Jacob Millman, Christos C. HalkiasElectronic Devices and Circuits, TMH, 1991 Reprint
2001
2. David. A. Bell, Electronic Devices and Circuits, PHI, New Delhi, 2004
3. Albert Paul Malvino, Donald P Leach, Goutamsaha, Digital Principles and applications,
6th Edition, Tata McGraw Hill, 2007.
4.

Roy Choudhary and Shail Jain, Linear Integrated Circuits,ThirdEdition,New Age

international Publishers,2007

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CS 134 - PROBLEM SOLVING AND PROGRAMMING CONCEPTS


(Common for all branches)

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
This paper contains five units which gives the programming concepts of C Language. This
paper aims at enabling the students to learn C programming Language in detail.

COURSE OJECTIVES:

To develop skill in problem solving concepts through learning C programming.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic


Unit I:

12

Hours
Algorithms and Flowcharts:
Algorithms, Flowcharts, Divide and conquer strategy. Examples on algorithms and
flowcharts.
Constants, Variables, and Data types: Characters set, C tokens, Keywords and Identifiers,
Constants, Variables, Data types, Declaration of variables.

Operators and Expressions:


Arithmetic operators, Relational operators, Logical operators, Assignment operators,
Increment and Decrement operators, Conditional operator, Bitwise operators, Special
operators, Arithmetic expressions, Evaluation of expressions, Precedence of Arithmetic
operators, Type conversions in expressions, Operator precedence and associatively.

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Unit II:

12 Hours

Managing Input and Output Operations:


Reading a character, writing a character, Formatted Input, Formatted Output

Decision making and Branching:


Decision making with if statement, Simple if statement, The ifelse statement, Nesting of
ifelse statements, The else if ladder, The switch statement, The ?: operator, The Goto
statement
Looping:
The while statement, The do statement, The for statement, Jumps in Loops

Unit III:

13 Hours

Arrays:
One-dimensional Arrays, Declaration of one-dimensional Arrays, Initialization of onedimensional Arrays, Two-dimensional Arrays, Initializing two-dimensional Arrays.
User-defined Functions:
Need for User-defined Functions, A multi-function Program, Elements of user - defined
Functions, Definition of Functions, Return Values and their types, Function Calls, Function
Declaration, Category of Functions, No Arguments and no Return Values, Arguments but no
Return Values, Arguments with Return Values, No Argument but Returns a Value, Functions
that Return Multiple Values.
Unit IV:

10 Hours

Pointers:
Understanding the pointers, Accessing the Address of a Variable, Declaring Pointer
Variables, Initialization of Pointer Variables, Accessing a Variable through its Pointer,
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Pointer Expressions, Pointer Increments and Scale Factor, Pointers and Arrays, Pointers and
Character Strings, Pointers as Function Arguments, Functions Returning Pointers.

Unit V:

13 Hours

Strings, Structure, Union, Files:


Strings: String concepts, C strings, String I/O functions, Array of strings, String manipulation
function, Memory formatting, Derived types-Enumerated, Structure, and Union: The type
definition, Enumerated types, Structure, Accessing structures, Complex structures, Array of
structures, Structures and functions, Union , Files: Classification of Files, Standard Library
Functions for Files
ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Deitel and Deitel, "C How to Program", Prentice Hall 2010.
2. Anil Bikas Chaudhuri, "The Art of Programming through Flowcharts and
Algorithms", Firewall Media.

REFERENCE BOOKS:
1. Introduction to Computer Science, ITL Education Solutions Ltd., Pearson Education,
2007.
2. E. Balagurusamy, Programming in ANSI C, Tata McGraw Hill III Edition.
3. V. Rajaraman, Fundamentals of Computers, 4th Edition, PHI 2005.
4. M. G. V. Murthy, Programming Techniques through C, Pearson Education, 2007.
5. Yashvant Kanetkar, Let Us C, BPB Publications - 8th Edition, 2008.

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ME 135 - ELEMENTS OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING


(Common for all branches)
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
Mechanical Engineering basically deals with three basic concepts Design engineering, Thermal
engineering & Manufacturing engineering, this subject ELEMENTS OF MECHANICAL
ENGINEERING gives the basic insight of theoretically knowledge of these aspects.
COURSE OJECTIVES:
To familiarize with
1. The Source of Energy and Power Generation.
2. The various metal processing and metal working.
3. The Basic theory of machine tools.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic


UNIT I:

9 Hours

Energy and Steam Forms:


Sources and Classification of energy, Utilization of energy with simple block diagrams, Steam
formation. Types of steam, Steam properties Specific Volume, Enthalpy and Internal energy.
(simple numerical problems) Steam boilers classification, Lancashire boiler, Babcock and Wilcox
boiler mountings, accessories, their locations and application. (No sketches for mountings and
accessories).

UNIT-II

16 Hours

TURBINES:
Steam turbinesClassification, Principle of operation of Impulse and reaction. Delavals
turbine, Parsons turbine. Compounding of Impulse turbines. Gas turbines Classification,
Working principles and Operations of Open cycle and Closed cycle gas turbines. Water
turbines Classification, Principles and operations of Pelton wheel, Francis turbine and
Kaplan turbine
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INTERNAL COMBUSTION ENGINES:


Classification, I.C. Engines parts, 2/4 Stroke Petrol and 4-stroke diesel engines. P-V
diagrams of Otto and Diesel cycles. Simple problems on indicated power, brake power,
indicated thermal efficiency, brake thermal efficiency, mechanical efficiency and specific
fuel consumption.
UNIT III:

9 Hours

REFRIGERATION AND AIR CONDITIONING:


Refrigerants, properties of refrigerants, list of commonly used refrigerants. Refrigeration Definitions - Refrigerating effect, Ton of Refrigeration, Ice making capacity, COP, Relative
COP, Unit of Refrigeration. Principle and working of vapor compression refrigeration and
vapor absorption refrigeration. Principles and applications of air conditioners, Room air
conditioner

UNIT IV:

16 Hours

LATHE AND DRILLING:


Machines Lathe - Principle of working of a Centre Lathe. Parts of a lathe. Operations on lathe
- Turning, Facing, Knurling, Thread Cutting, Drilling, Taper Turning by Tailstock offset
method and Compound slide swiveling method. Specification of Lathe.
Drilling Machine Principle of working and classification of Drilling Machines. Bench
Drilling Machine, Radial Drilling Machine. Operations on Drilling Machine - Drilling,
Boring, Reaming, Tapping, Counter Sinking, Counter Boring and Spot facing. Specification
of radial drilling machine.

MILLING AND GRINDING MACHINES:


Milling Machine Principle of Milling, Types of Milling Machines. Principle & Working of
Horizontal and Vertical Milling Machines. Milling Processes - Plane Milling, End Milling,
Slot Milling, Angular Milling, Form Milling, Straddle Milling and Gang Milling.
Specification of Universal Milling Machine.
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Grinding Machine Principle and classification of Grinding Machines. Abrasives Definition, types and Applications. Bonding Materials. Type of Grinding Machines, Principle
and Working of Surface Grinding, Cylindrical Grinding and Centerless Grinding.
UNIT V:

10 Hours

JOINING PROCESSES, LUBRICATION AND BEARINGS:


Soldering, Brazing and Welding, Definitions. Classification and method of Soldering,
Brazing and Welding and Differences. Brief Description of Arc Welding and Oxy Acetylene Welding Lubrication and Bearings Lubricants - Classification and properties.
Screw cap, Tell - Tale, Drop feed, Wick feed and Needle Lubricators. Ring, Splash and Full
pressure lubrication. Classification of Bearings, Bushed bearing, Pedestal bearing, Pivot
bearing, Collar Bearings and Antifriction Bearings.

POWER TRANSMISSION: Belt Drives - Classification and applications, Derivations on


Length of belt. Definitions - Velocity ratio, Creep and slip, Idler pulley, stepped pulley and
fast & loose pulley. Gears - Definitions, Terminology, types and uses. Gear Drives and Gear
Trains Definitions and classifications, Simple problems.

ESSENTIAL READING:
1. K.R. Gopalkrishna, A ESSENTIAL READING: of Elements of Mechanical
Engineering, Subhash Publishers, Bangalore.
2. S. Trymbaka Murthy, A ESSENTIAL READING: of Elements of Mechanical
Engineering, 3rd revised edition,I .K. International Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., New
Delhi. 2010.
3. Dr. R. P. Reddy, N. Kapilan, Elements of Mechanical Engineering, 1st Edition,
Himalaya Publishing House, New Delhi.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. SKH Chowdhary, AKH Chowdhary, Nirjhar Roy, The Elements of Workshop
Technology, Vol. I & II, Media Promotors and Publishers, Mumbai.
2. Ghosh Mallik, Manufacturing Technology, TMH. HMT, Production Technology,
TMH
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HE 171- HOLISTIC EDUCATION-I


(Common for all branches)
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
This paper contains three units which are Introduction to Life skills, Personal skills, Interpersonal Skills and Societal Skills. This paper aims at enabling the students to various skills
in life.
SUBJECT OBJECTIVE:

Holistic development of the individual adult in every student

Knowing life and its principles

Broadening the outlook to life

Training to face the challenges of life

Confidence creation and personality development

Emotional control and stress management

Creating awareness on duties, rights and obligations as member of the Society

Realizing Personal Freedom-its limits and limitations

Developing the attitude to be a contributor and giver

Realizing the real happiness in life

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic


1. INTRODUCTION TO LIFE SKILLS (I Semester)

4 Hours

2. PERSONAL SKILLS

Creative thinking and Problem solving (I Semester)

Critical thinking and Decision making(I Semester)

Study skills and Time management(II Semester)

Health (II Semester)

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3. INTER-PERSONAL SKILLS

Non verbal Communication(I Semester)

Empathy and active listening(I Semester)

Assertiveness Training (II Semester)

Conflict Management(II Semester)

4. SOCIETAL SKILLS

Human Rights(I Semester)

Civil Society and Civic sense(I Semester)

Equality and Justice(II Semester)

Gender Sensation(II Semester)

2011, 2012, 2013(Modified) & 2014

4 Hours

4 Hours

ESSENTIAL READING: Holistic Education by Christ College publication, Bangalore560029

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ME 151 - WORKSHOP PRACTICE


(Common for all branches)
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
This paper provides working knowledge of fitting welding, sheet metal and carpentary.
COURSE OJECTIVES:
To provide the students with the hands on experience on different trades of engineering like
fitting, welding, carpentary & sheet metal.
LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Working
1. Fitting
a) Study of fitting tools
b) Study of fitting operations & joints
c) Minimum 5 models involving rectangular, triangular, semi circular and dovetail joints.

2. Welding
d) Study of electric arc welding tools & equipments
e) Minimum 4 Models - electric arc welding - Butt joint, Lap joint, T joint & L joint.

3. Sheet metal
f) Study of development of surfaces
g) Minimum 03 models ( Tray,Funnel,Cone)

4. Study and demonstration of Carpentry tools, joints and operations.


ESSENTIAL READING:
S. K. H. Choudhury, A. K. H. Choudhury, Nirjhar Roy, The Elements of Workshop
Technology, Vol 1 & 2, Media Publishers, Mumbai

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CS 152 - COMPUTER PROGRAMMING LABORATORY


(Common for all branches)

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
Paper contains the programs which include Operations in C, Loop Control Structures, and
Function sand file handling methods. This paper aims at enabling the students to know
fundamentals of computer concepts and C programming.

COURSE OJECTIVES:

To impart the basic concepts of computer and information technology

To develop skill in problem solving concepts through learning C programming in


practical approach.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic/working


PART- A
1.

Write a C program to find and output all the roots of a given quadratic equation, for
non-zero coefficients. (Using ifelse statement)

2.

Write a C program to simulate a simple calculator that performs arithmetic operations


like addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division only on integers. Error message
should be reported, if any attempt is made to divide by zero. (Using switch statement)

3.

Write a C program to generate and print first N Fibonacci numbers. (Using looping
constructs)

4.

Write a C program to find the GCD and LCM of two integers and output the results
along with the given integers. Use Euclids algorithm. (Using looping constructs)

5.

Write a C program to reverse a given four digit integer number and check whether it
is a palindrome or not. Output the given number with suitable message. (Using
looping constructs)

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6.

2011, 2012, 2013(Modified) & 2014

Write a C program to find whether a given number is prime or not. Output the given
number with suitable message. (Using looping constructs)

PART - B
7.

Write a C program to input N real numbers in into a single dimension array. Conduct
linear search for a given key integer number and report success or failure in the form
of a suitable message.

8.

Write a C program to input N integer numbers into a single dimension array. Sort
them in ascending order using bubble sort technique. Print both the given array and
the sorted array with suitable headings.

9.

Write a C program to evaluate the given polynomial f(x) = a4x4 +a3x3 + a2x2 + a1x1 +
a0 for given value of x and the coefficients using Horners method. (Using single
dimension arrays to store coefficients)

10.

Write a C program to input N real numbers in ascending order into a single dimension
array. Conduct a binary search for a given key integer number and report success or
failure in the form of a suitable message.

11.

Write a C program to input N integer numbers into a single dimension array. Sort
them in ascending order using bubble sort technique. Print both the given array and
the sorted array with suitable headings.

12.

Write C user defined functions


i.

To input N real numbers into a single dimension array.

ii.

Compute their mean.

iii.

Compute their variance

iv.

Compute their standard deviation.

Using these functions, write a C program to input N real numbers into a single
dimension array, and compute their mean, variance & standard deviation. Output the
computed results with suitable headings.
13.

Write C user defined functions


i.

To read the elements of a given matrix of size M x N.

ii.

To print the elements of a given matrix of size M x N.

iii.

To compute the product of two matrices.

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Using these functions, write a C program to read two matrices A(M x N) and B(P x
Q) and compute the product of A and B after checking compatibility for
multiplication. Output the input matrices and the resultant matrix with suitable
headings and format (Using two dimension arrays)
14.

Write a C program to read a matrix A(M x N) and to find the following using user
defined functions:
i.

Sum of the elements of the specified row.

ii.

Sum of the elements of the specified column.

iii.

Sum of all the elements of the matrix.

Output the computed results with suitable headings.


15.

Write a C Program to create a sequential file with at least 5records, each record
having USN, name, mark1, mark2, and mark3. Write necessary functions
i.

To display all the records in the file.

ii.

To search for a specific record based on the USN. In case the record is not
found, suitable message should be displayed. Both the options in this case
must be demonstrated.

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CH 153 - ENGINEERING CHEMISTRY LABORATORY


(Common for all branches)
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
This paper contains eleven experiments and aims at enabling the students to Practical
Engineering Chemistry.
COURSE OJECTIVES:

To equip the students with the working knowledge of chemical principles, nature and
transformation of materials and their applications.

To develop analytical capabilities of students so that they can understand the role of
chemistry in the field of Engineering and Environmental Sciences

Level of knowledge: Basic/working

(For Examination, one experiment from Part-A and Part-B shall be set. Different
experiments may be set from Part-A and common experiment from Part-B).
PART-A
1. Determination of viscosity coefficient of a given liquid using Ostwalds viscometer.
2. Estimation of copper by colorimetric method using spectrophotometer.
3. Conductometric estimation of strength of an acid using standard NaOH solution
4. Determination of pKa value of a weak acid using pH meter.
5. Potentiometric estimation of FAS using standard K2Cr2O7 solution.

PART-B
1. Determination of Total Hardness of a sample of water using disodium salt of EDTA.

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2. Determination of Calcium Oxide (CaO) in the given sample of cement by Rapid EDTA
method.
3. Determination of percentage of Copper in brass using standard sodium thiosulphate
solution.
4. Determination of Iron in the given sample of Haematite ore solution using potassium
dichromate crystals by external indication method.
5. Determination of Chemical Oxygen Demand (COD) of the given industrial waste Water
sample. (for demonstration)
6. Determination of Dissolved Oxygen in the given water sample by Winkler method. (for
demonstration)

Examination First experiment is a common experiment from Part B. Second


experiment is different, from Part A or Part B.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. J. Bassett, R.C. Denny, G.H. Jeffery, Vogels ESSENTIAL READING: of quantitative
inorganic analysis,4th
Edition
2. Sunita and Ratan Practical Engineering Chemistry

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II SEMESTER
MA 231 - MATHEMATICS II
(Common for all branches)

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
This paper contains five units which are Analytical Geometry in three dimensions,
Differential Calculus, Multiple integrals, Differential Equation of higher order and Laplace
transformation and its Inverse with Vector integration. This paper aims at enabling the
students to study the application of integration to various fields along with the different
techniques to solve higher order linear differential equation.

COURSE OJECTIVES:
Mathematics is a necessary avenue to scientific knowledge which opens new vistas of mental
activity. A sound knowledge of engineering mathematics is a sine qua non for the modern
engineer to attain new heights in all aspects of engineering practice. This course provides the
student with plentiful opportunities to work with and apply the concepts, and to build skills
and experience in mathematical reasoning and engineering problem solving.

UNIT I: Analytical Geometry in three dimensions

10 Hours

Direction cosines and direction ratios. Planes, Straight lines, Angle between planes / straight
lines, Coplanar lines. Shortest distance between two skew lines

UNIT II: Differential Calculus II

10 Hours

Polar curves and angle between Polar curves. Pedal equations of polar curves, Radius of
curvature Cartesian, parametric, polar and pedal forms.

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UNIT III: Integral Calculus II

12 Hours

Double integrals, Cartesian and polar co ordinates, change of order of integration, change
of variables between cartesian and polar co ordinates, triple integration, area as a double
integral, volume as a triple integral

UNIT IV: Differential Equations - II and Vector Calculus II

14 Hours

Linear differential equations of second and higher order with constant coefficients. Method of
undetermined coefficients. Method of variation of parameters.
Vector Integration - Greens theorem in a plane, Gausss divergence theorems, Stokes,
(without proof) and simple application.

UNIT -V: Laplace Transforms

14 Hours

Definition - Transforms of elementary functions. Derivatives and integrals of transformsProblems. Periodic function. Unit step function and unit impulse function Inverse transforms
Properties. Solutions of linear differential equations

ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Dr. B. S. Grewal, Higher Engineering Mathematics, 39th Edition, Khanna
Publishers, July 2005.
2. K. A. Stroud, Engineering Mathematics, 6th Edition, Palgrave Macmillan, 2007.

REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Erwin Kreyszig, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 8th Edition, John Wiley &
Sons, Inc, 2005
2. Thomas and Finney, Calculus, 9th Edition, Pearson Education, 2004
3. Peter V. ONeil, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, Thomson Publication,
Canada, 2007
4. B. V. Ramana, Higher Engineering Mathematics, Tata McGraw Hill, 2009.
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5. George F. Simmons and Steven G. Krantz, Differential Equation, Theory,


Technique and Practice, Tata McGraw Hill, 2006.
6. M. D. Raisinghania, Ordinary and Partial Differential Equation, Chand (S.) &
Co. Ltd., India, March 17, 2005.
7. H. K. Das & Rajnish Verma, Higher Engineering Mathematics, S. Chand &
Company Ltd.,2011.

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PH 232 - ENGINEERING PHYSICS


(Common for all branches)
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
This paper contains five UNITs which are

Modern Physics and Quantum Mechanics

Conductivity in Metals( Electrical and thermal)

Elastic, Dielectric, Magnetic and Optical Properties of Materials

Lasers, Optical Fibers and Ultrasonics

Crystal Structure and Modern Engineering materials.

This paper aims at enabling the students to know fundamentals covered in this paper.
COURSE OJECTIVES:

To impart the basic concepts and ideas in physics.

To develop scientific attitudes and enable the students to correlate the concepts of
physics with the core programmes.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic/working

UNIT I

14

Hours
Modern Physics
Introduction to Blackbody radiation spectrum - Plancks theory(qualitative) Deduction of
Wiens displacement law and Rayleigh Jeans law from Plancks theory Quantum theory
applied to Einsteins Photo-electric effect - Photo Multiplier Tube -Compton effect - Wave
particle Dualism -de Broglie hypothesis de Broglie wavelength - extension to electron
particle Davisson and Germer Experiment - Matter waves and their Characteristic
properties. Phase velocity, group velocity and Particle velocity. (qualitative).Elementary
particles QUARKS Types Properties.

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Quantum Mechanics
Heisenbergs uncertainty principle and its physical significance(no derivation). Application
of uncertainty principle (Non-existence of electron in the nucleus).
Wave function. Properties and Physical significance of a wave function Schroedingers Time independent wave equation Application: Setting up of a one dimensional Schrdinger
wave equation of a particle in a potential well of infinite depth : Probability density and
Normalisation of wave function Energy eigen values and eigen function.

UNIT II

11

Hours
Conductivity in metals Electrical and Thermal
Classical free-electron theory. Assumptions. Drift velocity. Mean collision time and mean
free path. Relaxation time. Expression for drift velocity. Expression for electrical
conductivity in metals. Effect of impurity and temperature on electrical resistivity of metals.
Failure of classical free-electron theory. Thermal Conductivity. Wiedmann-Franz Law(
relation between thermal conductivity & electrical conductivity).
Quantum free-electron theory - Assumptions. Fermi - Dirac Statistics. Fermi-energy
Fermi factor. Density of states (with derivation). Carrier concentration in metals. Expression
for electrical resistivity/conductivity Temperature dependence of resistivity of metals. Merits
of Quantum free electron theory.

UNIT III

12 Hours

Properties of Materials
Elasticity: Elasticity types of moduli of elasticity stress strain diagram Youngs
modulus of elasticity rigidity modulus bulk modulus Poissons ratio Bending of beams
Single Cantilever - Youngs modulus-Non uniform bending.

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Dielectric: Dielectric constant and polarisation of dielectric materials. Types of polarisation.


Equation for internal fields in liquids and solids (one dimensional). Clausius Mossotti
equation. Ferro and Piezo electricity(qualitative). Frequency dependence of dielectric
constant. Important applications of dielectric materials.
Optics : Phenomenon of diffusion, absorption and scattering of a light
Snells Law - Interference thin films - Air wedge theory and experiment
Testing of flat surfaces. Anti reflection coating single and multi layer.

UNIT IV

12

Hours
Lasers : Principle and production. Einsteins coefficients (expression for energy density).
Requisites of a Laser system. Condition for Laser action. Principle, Construction and working
of Nd YAG and semiconductor diode Laser. Applications of Laser Laser welding, cutting
and drilling. Measurement of atmospheric pollutants.
Optical Fibers : Principle and Propagation of light in optical fibers. Angle of acceptance.
Numerical aperture. Types of optical fibers and modes of propagation. Applications block
diagram discussion of point to point communication.
Ultrasonics : Ultrasonics production Magnetostriction and Piezoelectric methods
Application (NDT) non-destructive testing of materials- Flaw detection- Measurement of
velocity in liquids. Determination of elastic constants in liquids using Ultrasonic
Interferometer.

UNIT - V
Material Science

12 Hours

Crystal Structure : Space lattice, Bravais lattice - UNIT cell, primitive cell. Lattice
parameters. Crystal systems. Direction and planes in a crystal. Miller indices. Expression for

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inter-planar spacing. Co-ordination number. Atomic packing factor. Braggs Law.


Determination of crystal structure by Braggs x-ray spectrometer. Crystal structure of Na Cl.
Modern Engineering Materials:
Metallic Glasses: Properties Applications.
Shape Memory Alloys : Characteristics - Applications.
Cryogenics : Properties Applications.
Nano-materials : Molecular Manufacturing. Fabrication technology. Scaling of classical
mechanical systems Basic assumptions. Mechanical scaling. Carbon nano-tubes.
ESSENTIAL READING:
1. M.N.Avadhanulu and P.G. Kshirsagar, A ESSENTIAL READING: of Engineering
Physics, S.Chand & Company Ltd, 9th Edition 2012.
2. S.O. Pillai, Solid State Physics, New Age International, 6th Edition 2009.
3. S.P. Basavaraju, Engineering Physics, Revised Edition 2009.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. R.K. Gaur and S.L. Gupta, "Engineering Physics", Dhanpatrai and Sons,
New Delhi, 2001.
2. Sehgal Chopra Sehgal, Modern Physics ", Tata McGraw-Hill,
6th Edition, 2005.
3. Halliday, Resnick and Krane, "Fundamentals of Physics Extended",
John Wiley and Sons Inc., New York, 5th Edition, 1997.
4. P.Mani, Engineering Physics, Dhanam publishers, Revised Edition 2011.
5. H.J. Sawant, "Engineering Physics", Technical Publications, 1st Edition, 2010.
6. V. Rajendran, Engineering Physics, Tata Mcgraw Hill Publishing Company Limited,
1st Edition, 2009.
7. K.Eric Drexler, Nanosystems

- Molecular Machinery, Manufacturing and

Computation, John Wiely & Sons, 2005.


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8. J David, N Cheeke , Fundamentals and Applications of Ultrasonic Waves, CRC


Press 1st Edition, 2002.
9. Frederick J Bueche and Eugene Hecht Schaum Outline of Theory and Problems of
College Physics, Tata McGraw-Hill, 11th Edition, 2012.

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EE 233 - BASIC ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING


(Common for all branches)

COURSE DESCRIPTION:

This paper contains five units which are Analysis of DC circuits, Single phase & three phase
A C circuits, DC and AC machines and transformers. This paper aims at enabling the
students to provide comprehensive idea about circuit analysis, working principles of
machines covered in this paper.

COURSE OJECTIVES:

At the end of the course students will be able


To understand the basic concepts of magnetic circuits, AC & DC circuits.
To solve the electrical network using mesh and nodal analysis
To understand the concept of active, reactive and apparent powers, power factor and
resonance in series and parallel circuits.
To know the basic concepts of three phase loads and power measurement.
To explain the working principle, construction, applications of DC & AC machines
UNIT I

12 Hours

Introduction to electrical power generation and distribution

ELECTRIC CIRCUIT ELEMENTS:


Sources: Ideal voltage source, practical voltage source, ideal current source, practical current
source, source transformation, Controlled sources.
Resistor: Resistance, linear and non-linear resistors, resistors in series, resistors in parallel,
current division, power consumed by a resistor.
Capacitor: Capacitance, equivalent capacitance of capacitors in series, voltage division,
capacitors in parallel, energy stored by a capacitor.
Inductor: Inductance, self-induced emf, energy stored by an inductor, inductors in series,
inductors in parallel mutual Inductance, Co-efficient of coupling.
Resistive networks: star- delta and delta star transformations, network reduction technique.
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UNIT II

12 Hours

SINGLE-PHASE AC CIRCUITS:
Alternating voltages and currents, generation of single phase alternating voltage, average
value and rms value of periodic sinusoidal and non- sinusoidal wave forms, form factor.
Representation of time-varying quantities as phasors; the operator j; Representation of
complex quantities; Addition, subtraction, multiplication and division of phasors.
Basic ac circuits, sinusoidal alternating current in a pure resistor, pure inductor and a pure
capacitor, waveforms of voltage, current, and power, phasor diagram, inductive and
capacitive reactances.
RL, RC, and RLC circuits, concept of impedance and phasor diagram, expression for average
power, power factor, parallel ac circuits, conductance, susceptance and admittance, analysis
of series parallel circuits and phasor diagrams, active power, reactive power, and apparent
power, complex power and power triangle.

UNIT III

12 Hours

THREE-PHASE AC CIRCUITS:
Generation of 3-phase balanced sinusoidal voltages, waveform of 3-phase voltages, star and
delta connections, line voltage and phase voltage, line current and phase current, analysis of
3-phase circuit with balanced supply voltage and with star/delta connected balanced loads,
measurement of active power using two-wattmeter method with balanced loads.
UNIT IV

12 Hours

ELECTROMAGNETISM: Introduction to electromagnetism, comparison of electrical


circuit with magnetic circuit, Magnetic flux, Flux density, Fleming's left hand rule, Faradays
laws, Fleming's right hand rule, Lenzs law,
DC MACHINES:
Working principle of DC machine as a generator and motor. Constructional features. E.M.F.
equation of generator and illustrative examples. Back E.M.F. and torque equations of D.C.
motors. Types of D.C. motors.
UNIT V

Civil & Structural Engineering

12 Hours

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TRANSFORMERS: Types, constructional features, principle of operation, equation for


induced emf, transformation ratio, ideal transformer, transformer under no-load, losses,
efficiency, applications.

THREE-PHASE INDUCTION MOTORS:


Types, constructional details, production of rotating magnetic field, synchronous speed,
principle operation, slip, Necessity of a starter for 3-phase induction motor, Star Delta
starter.

ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Arthur Eugene Fitzgerald, David E. Higginbotham, Arvin Grabel, Basic electrical
engineering: circuits, electronics, machines, controls, McGraw-Hill, Fifth Edition.
2. E. Hughes; Electrical Technology", 9th Edition, Pearson, 2005.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Kothari D. P. & Nagarath I. J, Basic Electrical Technology, TMH, 2004
2. Rajendra Prasad, Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering, Prentice Hall of India Pvt
Ltd., 2005
3. K.A. Krishnamurthy and M.R Raghuveer, Electrical, Electronics and Computer
Engineering, 2nd Edition, T.M.H., 2001
4. D C Kulshreshtha, Basic Electrical Engineering, TMH.
5. Abhijit Chakrabarti, Sudipta Nath & Chandan Kumar Chanda, Basic Electrical
Engineering, TMH, 2009.

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CE 234 - ENGINEERING MECHANICS


(Common for all branches)

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper aims at enabling the students to know the
fundamentals Engineering Mechanics covered in this paper. This paper contains five units
which are Engineering Mechanics and its classification, Composition of Forces, Equilibrium
of Forces, Types of Supports, Analysis of trusses, Centriod and Moment of Inertia and
Friction.
COURSE OJECTIVES:

The students will understand the basics of Engineering Mechanics

The students will understand the basic principles, laws, measurements, calculations
and SI units.

The students will understand mechanics that studies the effects of forces and moments
acting on rigid bodies that are either at rest or moving with constant velocity along a
straight path for static condition only.

The students will understand the basic concepts of forces in the member, centriod,
moment of inertia & friction

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic

UNIT I:

(15 HOURS)

INTRODUCTION TO ENGINEERING MECHANICS


Basic idealizations Practical, Continuum, Rigid body and Point force; Newtons laws of
motion, Definition of force, Introduction to SI units, Elements of a force, classification of
force and force systems; Principle of physical independence of forces, Principle of
superposition of forces, Principle of transmissibility of forces; Moment of a couple,
characteristics of couple, Equivalent force couple system; Resolution of forces,

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composition of forces; Numerical problems on moment of forces and couples, on equivalent


force couple system.
COMPOSITION OF FORCES: Definition of Resultant; Composition of coplanar
concurrent force system, Principle of resolved parts; Numerical problems on composition of
coplanar concurrent force systems
COMPOSITION OF COPLANAR: Non-concurrent force system, Varignons principle of
moments; Numerical problems on composition of coplanar non-concurrent force systems.

UNIT II:

(13 HOURS)

EQUILIBRIUM OF FORCES
Definition of Equilibrant; Conditions of static equilibrium for different force systems, Lamis
theorem; Numerical problems on equilibrium of coplanar concurrent force system.

TYPES OF SUPPORTS: Statically determinate beams, Numerical problems on equilibrium


of coplanar-non- concurrent force system and support reactions for statically determinate
beams

UNIT III:

(09 HOURS)

ANALYSIS OF PLANE TRUSSES


Introduction to Determinate and Indeterminate plane trusses - Analysis of simply supported
and cantilevered trusses by method of joints and method of sections

UNIT IV:

(15 HOURS)

CENTROID OF PLANE FIGURES

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Locating the centroid of triangle, semicircle, quadrant of a circle and sector of a circle using
method of integration, centroid of simple built up sections; Numerical problems.
MOMENT OF INERTIA OF AN AREA: polar moment of inertia, Radius of gyration,
Perpendicular axis theorem and Parallel axis theorem; Moment of Inertia of rectangular,
circular and triangular areas from method of integration; Moment of inertia of composite
areas; Numerical problems.
UNIT V:

(08 HOURS)

FRICTION:
Types of friction, Laws of static friction, Limiting friction, Angle of friction, angle of repose;
Impending motion on horizontal and inclined planes; Wedge friction; Ladder friction;
Numerical problems.
COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course the student would able to:
Solve problems dealing with forces in a plane or space and equivalent force system in
equilibrium. The student would be able to determine the support reactions for various types
of structural supports of a determinate structure with point load, uniformly distributed load
and uniformly varying loads. The student would also be able to determine centroids and
moment of Inertia of regular and irregular bodies and solve problems involving bodies in
frictional contact.

ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Bhavikatti S.S. Elements of Civil Engineering (IV Edition) and Engineering
Mechanics, 2/E, Vikas Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi, 2008
2. Jagadeesh T.R. and Jay Ram, Elements of Civil Engineering and Engineering
Mechanics, 2/E, Sapana Book House, Bangalore, 2008.
3. Shesh Prakash and Mogaveer, Elements of Civil Engineering and Engineering
Mechanics, 1/E, PHI learning Private Limited, New Delhi, 2009.

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RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Bansal R. K, Engineering Mechanics, Laxmi Publications(P) Ltd, New Delhi, 1995
2.

Ferdinand P. Beer and E. Russel Johnston Jr., Mechanics for Engineers: Statics,

8/E, McGraw-Hill Book Company, New Delhi. 2007


3. Goyal and Raghuvanshi., Engineering Mechanics, New Edition, PHI learning
Private Limited, New Delhi.
4. Irvingh H Shames, Engineering Mechanics, 4/E, PHI learning Private Limited, New
Delhi, 2008
5. Jivan khachane & Ruchishrivasatava, Engineering Mechanics, Anes Student
Edition, Anne Book India, New Delhi, 2006.
6. Kolhapure B.K., Elements of Civil Engineering & Engineering Mechanics, 1/E,
EBPB Publications, Belgaum, 2003.
7. Lakshmana Rao, et al., Engineering Mechanics - Statics and Dynamics, New
Edition, PHI learning Private Limited, 2009.
8. Meriam J. L, and Kraige., L. G , Engineering Mechanics, 5/E, Volume I, Wiley
India Edition, India, 2009.
9. Nelson, Engineering Mechanics, New Edition, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt.
Ltd, 2009
10. Palanichamy M.S., Engineering Mechanics (Statics & Dynamic), 3/E, Tata
McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd, New Delhi, 2008.
11. Sawant H. J, & Nitsure., Elements of Civil Engineering (IV Edition) and
Engineering Mechanics, New Edition, Technical publications, Pune, India, 2010.
12. Sawhney, Engineering Mechanics, New Edition, PHI learning Private Limited,
New Delhi, 2008. Timoshenko and Yong, Engineering Mechanics, 5/E, Tata
McGraw-Hill Book Company, New Delhi, 2007.

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EG 235 - ENGINEERING GRAPHICS


(Common for all branches)
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
Provides basic knowledge about Orthographic projections, Projections of points, Projection
of lines, Projection of Planes and Projection of Solids, development of Surfaces & isometric
projections & also helps students learn Solid Edge.
COURSE OJECTIVES:

To draw and interpret various projections of 1D, 2D and 3D objects..

To prepare and interpret the drawings.

Hands on training in Solid Edge.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Working


UNIT - I

6 Hours

INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTER AIDED SKETCHING:


Introduction, Drawing Instruments and their uses, BIS conventions, Lettering, Dimensioning
and free hand practicing. Computer screen, layout of the software, standard tool bar/menus
and description of most commonly used tool bars, navigational tools. Co-ordinate system and
reference planes. Definitions of HP, VP, RPP & LPP. Creation of 2D/3D environment.
Selection of drawing size and scale. Commands and creation of Lines, Co-ordinate points,
axes, poly-lines, square, rectangle, polygons, splines, circles, ellipse, text, move, copy, offset, mirror, rotate, trim, extend, break, chamfer, fillet, curves, constraints viz. tangency,
parallelism, inclination and perpendicularity. Dimensioning, line conventions, material
conventions and lettering

UNIT II

15 Hours

ORTHOGONAL PROJECTIONS:

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Introduction, Definitions - Planes of projection, reference line and conventions employed,


Projections of points in all the four quadrants, Projections of straight lines (located in First
quadrant/first angle only), True and apparent lengths, True and apparent inclinations to
reference planes (No application problems).

UNIT III

15 Hours

ORTHOGRAPHIC PROJECTIONS OF PLANE SURFACES (FIRST ANGLE


PROJECTION ONLY)
Introduction, Definitions projections of plane surfaces triangle, square, rectangle,
rhombus, pentagon, hexagon and circle, planes in different positions by change of position
method only (No problems on punched plates and composite plates)

UNIT IV

18 Hours

PROJECTIONS OF SOLIDS:
Introduction, Definitions Projections of right regular tetrahedron, hexahedron (cube),
prisms, pyramids, cylinders and cones in different positions. (No problems on octahedrons
and combination solid)

UNIT V

15 Hours

SECTIONS AND DEVELOPMENT OF LATERAL SURFACES OF SOLIDS:


Introduction, Section planes, Sections, Section views, Sectional views, Apparent shapes and
True shapes of Sections of right regular prisms, pyramids, cylinders and cones resting with
base on HP. (No problems on sections of solids) Development of lateral surfaces of above
solids, their frustums and truncations. (No problems on lateral surfaces of trays, tetrahedrons,
spheres and transition pieces).

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UNIT VI

15 Hours

ISOMETRIC PROJECTION (USING ISOMETRIC SCALE ONLY):


Introduction, Isometric scale, Isometric projection of simple plane figures, Isometric
projection of tetrahedron, hexahedron(cube), right regular prisms, pyramids, cylinders, cones,
spheres, cut spheres and combination of solids (Maximum of three solids).
ESSENTIAL READING:
1. K.R. Gopalakrishna, Engineering Graphics, 15th Edition, Subash Publishers Bangalore.
2. Basant Agrawal, C. M. Agrawal, Engineering Drawing, TMH.
3. N.D. Bhatt, Engineering Graphics, Elementary Engineering Drawing, 48th Edition,
Charotar Publishing House, 2005.
4. S. Trymbaka Murthy, Computer Aided Engineering Drawing, I.K. International
Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi.
5. P. J. Shah, A Essential Reading Engineering Graphics, S. Chand & Company Ltd., New
Delhi
6. Arunoday Kumar, Engineering Graphics I and II, Tech Max Publication, Pune.
7. T. Jeyapoovan,

Engineering Drawing & Graphics using Auro CAD 2000, Vikas

Publishing Hoise Pvt. Ltd. , New Delhi.


8. R. K. Dhawan, A Essential Reading: of Engineering Drawing, by S. Chand & Company
Ltd., New Delhi.
9. P. S. Gill, A Essential Reading: of Engineering Drawing, S K Kataria & sons, Delhi.
10. D. A. Jolhe, Engineering Drawing with an Introduction to Auto CAD, D. A. Jolhe Tata
McGraw Hill Publishing Co. Ltd., New Delhi.
11. S. Trymbaka Murthy, Computer Aided Engineering Drawing, I.K. International
Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi.

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PD236 - PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENTI


(Common for all branches)
AIM
The aim of the course is to develop effective oral and written business and executive
communication skills and negotiation strategies of the students and also in the areas of
boundary value problems and transform techniques.
OBJECTIVES
At the end of the course the students would

Be capable of an acceptable level of oral and written communication.

Be able to make effective presentations.

Be able to apply negotiation strategies

Be able to use technology advancements in communication.

EXECUTIVE AND BUSINESS COMMUNICATION


PART A BUSINESS COMMUNICATION
UNIT 1

(5 Hours)

Introduction: Role of communication defining and classifying communication purpose


of communication process of communication characteristics of successful communication
importance of communication in management communication structure in organization
communication in crisis

UNIT 2

(5 Hours)

Oral communication: What is oral Communication principles of successful oral


communication barriers to communication what is conversation control reflection and
empathy: two sides of effective oral communication effective listening non verbal
communication

UNIT 3
Civil & Structural Engineering

(9 Hours)
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Written communication: Functional English Grammar, Purpose of writing clarity in


writing Vocabulary commonly confused and misused words, principles of effective
writing approaching the writing process systematically: The 3X3 writing process for
business communication: Pre writing Writing Revising Specific writing features
coherence electronic writing process.

UNIT 4

(6 Hours)

Business letters and reports: Introduction to business letters writing routine and
persuasive letters positive and negative messages- writing memos what is a report
purpose, kinds and objectives of reports- writing reports

UNIT 5

(6 Hours)

Case method of learning: Understanding the case method of learning different types of
cases overcoming the difficulties of the case method reading a case properly (previewing,
skimming, reading, scanning) case analysis approaches (systems, Behavioural, decision,
strategy) analyzing the case dos and donts for case preparation

UNIT 6

(8 Hours)

Presentation skills: What is a presentation elements of presentation designing a


presentation. Advanced visual support for business presentation- types of visual aid

Negotiations skills: What is negotiations nature and need for negotiation factors affecting
negotiation stages of negotiation process negotiation strategies

UNIT 7

(6 Hours)

Employment communication: Introduction writing CVs Group discussions interview


skills
Impact of Technological Advancement on Business Communication
Communication networks Intranet Internet e mails SMS teleconferencing
videoconferencing

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PART B EXECUTIVE COMMUNICATION


UNIT 8

(7 Hours)

Group communication: Meetings Planning meetings objectives participants timing


venue of meetings leading meetings.
Media management the press release- press conference media interviews
Seminars workshop conferences.
Business etiquettes.

UNIT 9

(8 Hours)

Harnessing Potential & Developing Competencies in the areas of : Leadership Skills,


Body Language, Phonetics, Stress, Rhythm, Voice & Intonation,

Eye Contact,

Understanding Personal Space, Team Building, Motivational Skills, Assertiveness


Communication Skills, Active Listening, Lateral & Creative Thinking, Cross Cultural
Communication, Conflict Resolution, Time Management, Stress Management, Selling Skills
& Customer Relationship Management, Appropriate Humour at the Workplace.

RECOMMENDED BOOKS:
1.

Business Communication : Concepts, Cases And Applications P D Chaturvedi,


Mukesh Chaturvedi Pearson Education, 1/e, 2004 (UNIT 1, 2, 4, 5, & 7 )

2.

Business Communication, Process And Product Mary Ellen Guffey Thomson


Learning , 3/E, 2002 (UNIT 3)

3.

Basic Business Communication Lesikar, Flatley TMH 10/E, 2005 (UNIT 1, 2, 4, 5,


& 7)

4.

Advanced Business Communication Penrose, Rasberry, Myers Thomson Learning,


4/e, 2002 (UNIT 6 & 8)

5.

Business Communication, M.K. Sehgal & V. Khetrapal, Excel Books.

6.

Effective Technical Communication By M Ashraf Rizvi .- TMH, 2005

7.

Business Communication Today by Bovee Thill Schatzman Pearson & Education,


7th Ed, , 2003

8.

Contemporary Business Communication - Scot Ober-Biztanntra, 5/e

9.

Business Communication Krizan, Merrier, Jones- Thomson Learning, 6/e, 2005

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HE 271 - HOLISTIC EDUCATION-II


(Common for all branches)
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
This paper contains three units which are Introduction to Life skills, Personal skills, Interpersonal Skills and Societal Skills. This paper aims at enabling the students to various skills
in life.
COURSE OJECTIVE:

Holistic development of the individual adult in every student

Knowing life and its principles

Broadening the outlook to life

Training to face the challenges of life

Confidence creation and personality development

Emotional control and stress management

Creating awareness on duties, rights and obligations as member of the Society

Realizing Personal Freedom-its limits and limitations

Developing the attitude to be a contributor and giver

Realizing the real happiness in life

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic


1. INTRODUCTION TO LIFE SKILLS (I Semester)

4 Hours

2. PERSONAL SKILLS

Creative thinking and Problem solving (I Semester)

Critical thinking and Decision making(I Semester)

Study skills and Time management(II Semester)

Health (II Semester)

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3. INTER-PERSONAL SKILLS

Non verbal Communication(I Semester)

Empathy and active listening(I Semester)

Assertiveness Training (II Semester)

Conflict Management(II Semester)

4. SOCIETAL SKILLS

2011, 2012, 2013(Modified) & 2014

4 Hours

Hours

Human Rights(I Semester)

Civil Society and Civic sense(I Semester)

Equality and Justice(II Semester)

Gender Sensation(II Semester)

ESSENTIAL READING: Holistic Education by Christ College publication, Bangalore560029

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2011, 2012, 2013(Modified) & 2014

PH 251 - ENGINEERING PHYSICS LABORATORY


(Common for all branches)
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
This paper contains twelve experiments and aims at enabling the students to Practical
Engineering Physics.

COURSE OJECTIVES:

To develop scientific and experimental skills of the students

To correlate the theoretical principles with application based studies.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic/working

(Any 8

only)
1. Plancks Constant (Determination of Plancks constant using LED or using the
principle of photoelectric effect)
2. Verification of Stefans law
3. Thermal Conductivity of a bad conductor Lees disc apparatus.
4. Determination of Fermi Energy
5. Youngs modulus Non-uniform bending/Strain gauge/Travelling Microscope
6. Measurement of Dielectric Constant( Charging & discharging of capacitor)
7. Interference at a wedge.
8. Laser Diffraction (Determination of grating constant and number of rulings per inch
using diffraction grating)
9. Ultrasonic Interferometer.
10. Frequency determination Meldes apparatus
11. Magnetic properties (B-H Graph Method...........[Demo]
12. Particle size determination Laser diffraction method...........[Demo]

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ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Engineering Physics Laboratory Manual for the First / Second Semester B. Tech,
CUFE, 2012.
2. B.L.Worsnop and H.T.Flint, Advanced Practical Physics for Students, Methuen and
Co., London, 9th Edition, 1957.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Engineering Physics Laboratory Manual for the First / Second Semester, Department of
Physics, R.V. College of Engineering, 2011.
2. Sathyaseelan H, Laboratory Manual in Applied Physics, New Age International, 3rd
Edition, 2012.

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EE 252 - ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING LABORATORY

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
This paper contains twelve experiments and aims at enabling the students to learn the
concepts of electric circuits, machines, wiring, basic appliances, safety issues etc pertaining
to Electrical engineering.
COURSE OJECTIVES:

To develop scientific and experimental skills of the students

To correlate the theoretical principles with application based studies.

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS
1. Familiarization with Electrical Symbols, tools and materials.
2. Verification of Ohms law.
3. Verification of Kirchhoffs Circuit laws. (KVL, KCL)
4. Two way control of lamp & Fluorescent Lamp
5. Two Way Plus Intermediate Switching Control Of Lamp And Fluorescent Lamp
6. Two Way Plus Intermediate Switching 3-Wire Control Of Lamp And Fluorescent
Lamp
7. Measurement Of Single Phase Ac Power using RL Load
8. Measurement Of Power Factor Using Fluorescent Lamp
9. Error Calculations In Single Phase Energy Meter
10. O.C & S.C Tests On 1- Transformer.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Nagasarkar T. K. & Sukhija M. S., Basic Electrical Engineering, OUP 2005
2. Kothari D. P. & Nagarath I. J, Basic Electrical Technology, TMH 2004
3. Rajendra Prasad, Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering, Prentice Hall of India
Pvt. Ltd., 2005
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III SEMESTER
CE 331 - MATHEMATICS III

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
This paper contains five units which are Fourier Series, Fourier Transform, Partial
Differential Equation, Numerical Analysis and Calculus of Variation. This paper enables the
students a solid foundation upon the fundamental theorems and application of different
transformations. It also help the students to have an in depth knowledge of various advanced
numerical methods and interpolation techniques. Different methods to solve a partial
differential equation and calculus of variation are also covered in this paper.
COURSE OJECTIVE:
The course aims to develop the skills of the students in the areas of all engineering. This will
be necessary for their effective studies in a large number of engineering subjects.

UNIT I: Fourier Series

12 Hours

Periodic functions, Dirichlets conditions General Fourier series Odd and even functions
Half range sine and cosine series Complex form of Fourier Series Harmonic Analysis.

UNIT II: Fourier Transform

12 Hours

Fourier integral theorem (without proof) Fourier transform pair Sine and Cosine
transforms Properties Transforms of simple functions Transform of the derivative and
the derivative of the transform - Convolution theorem Parsevals identity.

UNIT-III: Partial Differential Equations

13 Hours

Formation of PDE, Solution of homogeneous PDE involving derivative with respect to one
independent variable only (Both types with given set of conditions), solution of nonhomogeneous PDE by direct integration, Method of separation of variables. (First and
second order equations) Solution of Lagranges linear PDE of the type P p +Q q= R

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Derivation of one dimensional wave and heat equations. Various possible solutions of these
by the method of separation of variables. DAlemberts solution of wave equation. Two
dimensional Laplaces equation various possible solutions. Solution of all these equations
with specified boundary conditions. (Boundary value problems)
UNIT-IV: Numerical Methods I

12 Hours

Numerical solutions of algebraic and transcendental equations by Newton - Raphson and


Regula - Falsi methods. Solution of linear simultaneous equations: - Gauss elimination and
Gauss Jordon methods. Gauss Seidel iterative method. Computation of largest eigen value
and the corresponding eigenvector by Rayleighs power method.
Finite differences (Forward and Backward differences) Interpolation, Newtons forward and
backward interpolation formulae. Divided differences Newtons divided difference
formula. Lagranges interpolation and inverse interpolation formulae.

UNIT-V: Calculus of Variations

11 Hours

Variation of a function, Variational problems, Eulers equation and its solution, Standard
variation problems including geodesics, minimal surface of revolution, hanging chain and
Brachistochrone problems. Functional, functionals involving higher order derivatives.
ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Dr. B. S. Grewal, Higher Engineering Mathematics, 39th Edition, Khanna
Publishers, July 2005.
RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Erwin Kreyszig, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 8th Edition, John Wiley &
Sons,Inc. 2005.
2. B.V. Ramana, Higher Engineering Mathematics, Tata-Macgraw Hill, 2009
3. Glyn James, Advanced Modern Engineering Mathematics, Pearson Education.
4. S. C. Malik, Savita Arora, Mathematical Analysis, 2nd Edition, New Age
International (P) Ltd., 2002.

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5. George F. Simmons and Steven G. Krantz, Differential Equation, Theory, Technique


and Practice, Tata McGraw Hill, 2006.
6. M. D. Raisinghania, Ordinary and Partial Differential Equation, Chand (S.) & Co.
Ltd., India, March 17, 2005
7. H. K. Das & Rajnish Verma, Higher Engineering Mathematics, S. Chand &
Company Ltd., 2011.

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CE332 - STRENGTH OF MATERIALS

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper contains five units which are Simple stresses and
strains, Bending moment and Shear force, Bending stress, Deflection in beams, Stability of
Columns and Torsion. This paper aims at enabling the students to study the characteristics of
different materials as structural members

COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this subject is to study the internal effects produced
and deformations of bodies caused

by externally applied forces. The subject projects

strength characteristics of different materials and structural members subjected to shear,


torsion and bending.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic

UNIT-I (13 HOURS)


SIMPLE STRESSES AND STRAINS: Introduction, Properties of Materials, Stress, Strain,
Hooks law, Poissons Ratio, Stress Strain Diagram for structural steel and non ferrous
metals, Principles of superposition, Total elongation of tapering bars of circular and
rectangular cross sections. Elongation due to self weight, Composite section, Volumetric
strains, expression for volumetric strain, Elastic constants, relationship among elastic
constants, Thermal stresses (including thermal stresses in compound bars). Thin cylinders
subjected to pressure, change in length, diameter and volume.
UNIT-II (12 HOURS)
BENDING MOMENT AND SHEAR FORCE IN BEAMS: Introduction, Types of beams,
loadings and supports, Shearing force and Bending moment, Sign convention, Relationship
between loading, shear force and bending moment, Shear force and bending moment
equations, SFD and BMD with salient values for cantilever beams, simply supported beams
and overhanging beams considering point loads, UDL, UVL and Couple.
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UNIT-III (12 HOURS)


BENDING STRESS, SHEAR STRESS IN BEAMS: Introduction Bending stress in
beam, Assumptions in simple bending theory, Pure bending derivation of Bernoullis
equation, Modulus of rupture, Section modulus, Flexural rigidity, Expression for horizontal
shear stress in beam, Shear stress diagram for rectangular, symmetrical I and T section
(Fletched beams not included).
UNIT- IV (12 HOURS)
DEFLECTION OF BEAMS: Introduction Definitions of slope, deflection, Elastic curve
derivation of differential equation of flexure, Sign convention, slope and deflection for
standard loading classes using Macaulays method for prismatic beams and overhanging
beams subjected to point loads, UDL and Couple.
UNIT-V (11 HOURS)
ELASTIC STABILITY OF COLUMNS: Introduction Short and long columns, Eulers
theory on columns, Effective length slenderness ration, radius of gyration, buckling load,
Assumptions, derivations of Eulers Buckling load for different end conditions, Limitations
of Eulers theory, Rankines formula and problems
TORSION OF CIRCULAR SHAFTS: Introduction Pure torsion-torsion equation of
circular shafts, Strength and stiffness, Torsional rigidity and polar modulus, Power
transmitted by shaft of solid and hollow circular sections and simple problems.
COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course the student would able to:
Analyze the structural members subjected to tension, compression, torsion, bending and
combined stresses using the concepts of stress, strain and elastic behavior of materials learnt.
The student would also be able to analyze the columns and beams in determining the
buckling and the deflections.

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ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Basavarajaiah and Mahadevappa, Strength of Materials, Khanna Publishers, New
Delhi.
2. Bhavikatti S.S., Strength of Materials, Vikas Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., New
Delhi
3. Punmia .B.C, Ashok Jain, Arun Jain, Mechanics of Materials, Lakshmi
Publications, New Delh

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Bansal, R.K., Strength of Materials, Laxmi Publications, 2007.
2. Chakarborty, Strength of Materials, S K Kataria and Sons
3. Dhawan, R K A ESSENTIAL READING: on Strength of Materials, Jalandhar , PHI
4. James M. Gere, Mechanics of Materials, 5th Edition, Thomson Learning Ltd., New
Delhi
5. Nash W.A., Strength of Materials, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd
6. Natrajan, V., "Elements of Strength of Materials", New Delhi, Oxford and
IBHPublishing Co.
7. Negi L.S., Strength of Materials, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd
8. Popov E P, Mechanics of Solids, PHI
9. Prakash Rao D.S, Introduction to Strength of Materials, Universities press
Publishers.
10. Prasad V S Structural mechanics", Galgotia publications Pvt ltd.
11. Punmia, BC. "Strength of Materials", Delhi, Standard Publishers Distributors.
12. Ram Chandra, "Applied Mechanics and Strength of Materials", Delhi: Standard
13. Ramamrutham, S., "Strength of Materials", New Delhi Dhanpat Rai and Sons.
14. Rattan S.S., Strength of Materials, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd
15. Sadhu Singh Strengths of Materials, Standard Publishers, New Delhi
16. Singer, Strength of Materials, Harper and Row Publications.
17. Srinath L S, et, al Strength of Materials, MC Millan, New Delhi
18. Subramanyam, Strength of Materials, Oxford University Press, Edition 2005
19. Surendrs singh, Strength of Materials, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd
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20. Timoshenko and Young, Elements of Strength of Materials, Affiliated East-West


Press.
21. Vazirani, V N and Ratwani, M M., "Analysis of Structures Vol. I", Delhi, Khanna
Publishers.

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CE333 - SURVEYING I
COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper covers Introduction to surveying, Measurement of
horizontal distances, Chain surveying, Compass surveying, Introduction to leveling,
Contouring and Plane table surveying. This paper aims at enabling the students to study the
principles of surveying and methods of surveying

COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this subject is to study and understand the basic
principles of surveying and types of surveying and its importance in field by using
instruments

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic


UNIT-I (13 HOURS)
INTRODUCTION: Definition of Surveying, Classification of Surveys, Uses of Surveying,
Principle of Surveying, Units of Measurements, Map & Classification, Survey of India
topographical Maps and their numbering., Basic principles of surveying, Errors,
Classification, Precision and accuracy.
MEASUREMENT OF HORIZONTAL DISTANCES: Chain and types of Chains, Tape
and types of tapes, EDM devices, Ranging of lines, Direct and Indirect, Measurement of
distances over sloping grounds, Chain and Tape corrections Numerical problems.

UNIT-II (12 HOURS)


CHAIN SURVEYING: Accessories required, Selection of stations and lines, Offsets and
types, Setting out of right angles, Working principle and use of optical square, prism square,
cross staff., Linear methods of setting out right angles, Booking of chain survey work, Field
book, entries, conventional symbols, Obstacles in chain survey, Numerical problems, Errors
in chain survey and precautions to be taken.
UNIT-III (13 HOURS)
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COMPASS SURVEYING: Meridians and bearings, Principle, working and use of


Prismatic compass, Surveyors compass, Magnetic bearing, true bearings, WCB and Reduced
bearing, Dip and Declination, Accessories required for compass surveying, Traverse - closed
and open traverse, Computation of bearings of legs of closed traverse given the bearing of
one of the legs, Computation of included angles given the bearings of legs of a closed
traverse. Local attraction, determination and corrections, Dependent and independent coordinates, Checks for closed traverse and determination of closing error and its direction,
Bowditchs graphical method of adjustment of closed traverse, Bowditchs rule and transit
rule, Omitted measurements (Only Length and corresponding bearing of one line).

UNIT - IV (12 HOURS)


LEVELLING: Principles and basic definitions, Fundamental axes and part of a dumpy
level, Types of adjustments and objectives, Temporary adjustments of a dumpy level,
Sensitiveness of bubble tube, Curvature and refraction correction, Type of leveling, Simple
leveling, Reciprocal leveling, Profile leveling, Cross sectioning, Fly leveling, Booking of
levels, Rise and fall method and Height of instrument method, comparison Arithmetic
checks, Fly back leveling, Errors and precautions.

UNIT-V (10 HOURS)


CONTOURING: Contours and their characteristics, Methods of contouring, direct and
indirect methods, Interpolation techniques, Uses of contours, Numerical problems on
determining inter visibility, Grade contours and uses.
PLANE TABLE SURVEYING: Plane table and accessories, Advantages and limitations of
plane table survey, Orientation and methods of orientation, Methods of plotting Radiation,
Intersection, Traversing, Resection method, Two point and three point problems, Solution to
two point problem by graphical method, Solution to three point problem Bessels graphical
method, Errors in plane table survey.

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COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course the student would able to:
To use modern survey equipment to measure angles and distances . The student would also
be able to measure differences in elevation, draw and utilize contour plots, and calculate
volumes for earthwork.
ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Duggal S.K., Surveying, Vol-I, Tata McGraw Hill - Publishing Co. Ltd. New Delhi.
2. Kanitkar T.P. & Kulkarni S.V, Surveying Levelling, Part I & II, Pune, Vidhyarthi
Gruha Prakashana
3. Punmia B.C., Surveying, Vol-1, Laxmi Publications, New Delhi

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. ALOK Plane Surveying, S. Chand and Company Ltd., New Delhi.
2. Arora S.K., Surveying, Vol-I, standard Book House, Delhi, 2005
3. Arther Bannister et al., Surveying, Pearson Education, India
4. Basak N., Surveying, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd
5. Chandra A.M., Plane surveying, Vol-1, New age International Ltd.
6. Deshpande, RS; "A ESSENTIAL READING: Surveying and Levelling"; Poona,
United BookCorporation
7. Hussain, SK and Nagraj, MS; "ESSENTIAL READING: of Surveying"; New Delhi,
S Chandand Co Ltd.
8. James M. Anderson & Edward M. Mikhail, Introduction to Surveying
9. Kanetkar,TP and Kulkarni, SV., "Surveying and Levelling",- Vol.1, Poona, AVG
Parkashan
10. Kocher, CL; "A ESSENTIAL READING: of Surveying"; Ludhiana, Katson
Publishing House
11. Milton O. Schimidt Wong, Fundamentals of Surveying, Thomson Learning
12. Narinder Singh; "Surveying"; New Delhi, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Co Ltd.
13. Roy S.K., Fundamentals of Surveying, Prentice Hall of India.
14. Venkataramiah. C, Textbook of Surveying, Universities press
15. Survey of India Publication on maps.
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CE334 - FLUID MECHANICS


COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper contains Introduction to Fluid Mechanics, Fluid
properties and Classification of Fluid, Fluid pressure and its measurement, Hydrostatics,
Kinematics of Fluids and Dynamics of Fluids, Flow through pipes and measurement. This
paper aims at enabling the students to study flow of fluid and its behaviour

COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this subject is to study the fundamentals of fluid
flow and its behaviour so as to equip the students to learn related subjects and their
applications in the higher semesters.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic

UNIT-1 (13 HOURS)


INTRODUCTION: Scope and importance of Fluid Mechanics, Definition of Fluid,
Distinction between solids & fluid, Distinction between liquid & gas fluid continuum
FLUID PROPERTIES AND CLASSIFICATION OF FLUID: Mass density, Specific
Volume, Specific Weight Relative density, Definition, units and Dimensions, Viscosity,
Newtons law of viscosity, Newtonian and Non-Newtonian Fluids, Ideal and Real fluids,
Compressibility, Vapour pressure, surface tension, Definitions, units and dimensions,
Equation for stability of bubble, Capillarity, theory and problems, Problems on Newtons law
of viscosity.
FLUID PRESSURE AND ITS MEASUREMENT: Definition of pressure, units and
dimensions, Pressure at a point, Pascals law, Hydrostatic pressure law, Absolute and Gauge
pressure, Measurement of pressure, Simple Manometer theory and problems, Differential
manometer theory & Problems, Mechanical pressure gauges.

UNIT-II (14 HOURS)


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HYDROSTATICS: Definition of total pressure, Center of pressure, Centroid, centroidal


depth, depth of center of pressure, Equation for hydrostatic force and depth of center of
pressure on plane surfaces (vertical and inclined), Problems on hydrostatic force vertically
submerged surfaces, Problems on inclined submerged surfaces, Hydrostatic force on
submerged curved surfaces, problems, Pressure diagram, problems
KINEMATICS OF FLUIDS: Description of fluid flow, Lagrangian and Eulerian
approaches. Classification of flow, steady & unsteady, uniform and non-uniform, Definition
of path line, streamline, streak line, stream tube, one, two, three dimensional flows,
Rotational and ir-rotational flow, Acceleration of flow, One dimensional flow, derivation of
continuity equation in differential form, Definition of velocity potential, stream functions,
stream line, equi-potential line, Relation between velocity potential and stream function,
Laplace equation. Problem on continuity equation, Problem on velocity potential and stream
function

UNIT-III (10 HOURS)


DYNAMICS OF FLUID FLOW: Concept of Inertia force and other forces causing motion,
Derivation of Eulers equation and Bernoullis equation with assumption and limitation,
Modification of Bernoullis equation, problem on Bernoullis equation without and with
losses. Application of Bernoullis equation - Pitot tube, problem, Venturimeter, problems,
Momentum equation, problems

UNIT-IV (10 HOURS)


FLOW THROUGH PIPES: Flow through pipes, Reynolds number, classification of flow,
Definition of hydraulic gradient, energy gradient., Major and minor losses in pipe flow,
Equation for head loss due to friction (Darcy-Weishbach equation)Friction factor for
commercial pipes, Minor losses (types), equation for head loss due to sudden expansion.
Problem on minor losses, Pipes in series, pipes in parallel and equivalent pipe, Problems.

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UNIT-V (13 HOURS)


FLOW MEASUREMENTS: Flow through Orifices; classification, Hydraulic co-efficient of
an Orifice and relation between them. Equation for co-efficient of velocity, problems,
Submerged and large rectangular Orifices, Flow through mouth pieces, classification,
equation for discharge and pressure head for an external cylindrical mouth piece. Flow over
notches, classification, Equation for discharge over rectangular and trapezoidal notches,
Equation for discharge over V-notch, problems, Cippoletti notch, and problems. Types of
Nappe, ventilation of weirs, Broad crested weirs, problems, .Submergedweirs, equation for
discharge, problems
COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course, the student would be able to:
Classify fluids, study its properties, and measure its pressure. The student would also be able
to calculate the centre of pressure and hydrostatic force on submerged surface in water,
dynamic of fluids and application of Bernoullis equation and would be able to measure flow
through pipes.
ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Bansal. R. K., Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulic Machines, Lakshmi Publications,
New Delhi.
2. Jain, A.K., Fluid Mechanics, Khanna Publishers, New Delhi.
3. Modi. P.N., and Seth S.M., Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulics Standard Book House,
New Delhi
RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Arora K.R., Fluid Mechanics, Hydraulic and Hydraulics, Standard Book House,
New Delhi
2. Fay, Introduction to Fluid Mechanics, PHI learning Private Limited
3. John F. Douglas et al., Fluid Mechanics, Pearson Education, India.
4. Mohanty., Fluid Mechanics, 2nd ed., PHI learning Private Limited
5. Rao B. C. S., Fluid Mechanics and Machinery, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt.
Ltd

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6. Rathakrishnan., Fluid Mechanics: An Introduction, 2nd ed., PHI learning Private


Limited
7. Som S.K., Introduction to Fluid Mechanics and Fluid Machines, Tata McGraw-Hill
Education Pvt. Ltd
8. Subramanya. K., 1000 Solved Problems in Fluid Mechanics: Includes Hydraulic
Machines, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd
9. Yunus A Cengel, John M., Bhattacharya, Fluid Mechanics, Tata McGraw-Hill
Education Pvt. Ltd

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CE335 - MATERIALS OF CONSTRUCTION


COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper covers topics like Building stones, Bricks and Tiles,
Timber, Lime and Cement, Concrete ingredients, Fresh concrete and Hardened concrete,
other building materials. This paper aims at enabling the students to study the materials
required for construction.
COURSE OJECTIVES: The objective of this subject is to study (i) Details regarding the
Construction Materials (ii) Properties of Cement and Concrete in Fresh and Hardened state
(iii) and other Building Materials
LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic

UNIT- I (10 HOURS)


BUILDING STONES: Common building stones, uses, quarrying of stones, deterioration
and preservation of stones, dressing of stones
BRICKS, TILES: Classification and Manufacture of bricks, Tests on bricks, Types of tiles,
Quality of tiles & their uses

UNIT II (10 HOURS)


TIMBER: Varieties of timber and its uses, defects, tests for good timber, seasoning,
plywood and wooden boards and its uses
OTHER BUILDING MATERIALS: Properties & uses of Reinforcing steel, Structural
steel,

Cast Iron, Plain carbon steel, Glasses, Electrical, Thermal & Sound Insulating

Materials, Paints, Varnish & Enamels, Plastics, Rubber, Bitumen & Asphalt

UNIT- III (13 HOURS)

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LIME & CEMENT: Types of lime and their uses. Chemical Composition of Portland
Cement and Hydration of Cement, Manufacture of OPC, Types of Cements and their uses,
Lime & cement mortar
CONCRETE INGREDIENTS: Testing of Cement-field testing, fineness by sieve test and
Blaines air permeability test, Normal consistency, setting time, soundness, Compression
strength of cement and grades of cement, quality of mixing water, Fine aggregategrading,
analysis. Specific gravity, bulking, moisture content deleterious materials. Coarse aggregateimportance of size, shape and texture, Grading of aggregates-sieve analysis, specific gravity,
Flakiness and elongation index, crushing impact and abrasion tests

UNIT- IV (12 HOURS)


FRESH CONCRETE: Workabilityfactors affecting workability, Measurement of
workabilityslump. Flow tests, Compaction factor and vee-bee consistometer tests,
Segregation and bleeding, Process of manufacture of concrete: Batching, Mixing,
Transporting, Placing, Compaction, Curing, Chemical admixtures- plasticizers, accelerators,
retarders and air entraining agents, Mineral admixtures fly ash, Silica fumes and rice husk
ash.

UNIT-V (15 HOURS)


HARDENED CONCRETE: Factors affecting strength, w/c ratio, gel/space ratio, maturity
concept, Effect of aggregate properties, relation between compressive strength, and tensile
strength, bond strength, modulus of rupture, Accelerated curing, aggregate-cement bond
strength, Elasticity- Relation between modulus of elasticity, Poisson ratio
Shrinkageplastic shrinkage and drying shrinkage, factors affecting shrinkage, Creepmeasurement of creep, factors affecting creep, effect of creep, Durability definition,
significance, permeability, sulphate attack, chloride attack, carbonation, freezing and
thawing.

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Factors contributing to cracks in concrete-plastic shrinkage, settlement cracks construction


joints. Thermal expansion, transition zone, structural design deficiencies, Testing of hardened
concrete-compressive strength, split tensile strength, Flexural strength, factors influencing
strength test results. MIX DESIGN: Factors affecting mix design, different methods of mix
design, and concrete mix by BIS method using IS10262
COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course the student would be able involve in the manufacture of bricks,
cement and concrete and test the materials, like, brick, aggregates, cement, concrete, steel etc;
for its quality having studies its properties. Also, the student would be able to choose the right
material for the right construction.
ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Rangawala P.C, Engineering Materials, Charter Publishing House, Anand, India
2. Shetty. M S., Concrete technology Theory and practice, S. Chand and Co, New
Delhi, 2002
3. Sushil Kumar, Engineering Materials, Standard Publication and Distributors, 1994,
New Delhi
4. Krishnamurthy, KT; Rao, A Kasundra and Khandekar, AA; "ConcreteTechnology";
Delhi, Dhanpat Rai and Sons
RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Civil Engg. Material s, TTTI Chandigarh, Tata McGraw- New Delhi
2. Arora, S.P. & Bindra, S.P., A ESSENTIAL READING: of Building Construction,
Dhanpat Rai & Sons, Delhi, 1977.
3. Gambhir M.L, Concrete Technology, Dhanpat Rai and Sons, New Delhi.
4. Gupta BL; "ESSENTIAL READING: of Concrete Technology"; Standard Publishers
Distributors
5. Handoo, BL; and Puri, LD;"Concrete Technology"; New Delhi, Satya Prakashan
6. Jha, J. & Sinha, S.K., Building Construction, Khanna Publishers, Delhi, 1977.
7. Krishnamurthy, KT; Rao, A Kasundra and Khandekar, AA; "ConcreteTechnology";
Delhi, Dhanpat Rai and Sons
8. Kulkarni, PD; Ghosh, RK and Phull, YR; "ESSENTIAL READING: of Concrete
Technology"; New Delhi Oxford and IBH Publishing Co
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9. McKay W.B., Building Construction, Vol.1 to 4, Orient Longman Ltd., Hyderabad,


Bombay, Madras, Delhi, Vol.1 & 2 -1995, Vol. 3-1996, Vol. 4-1998.
10. Mohan rai and Jai singh, Advanced Building Materials and Construction, CBRI
Publications, Roorkee.
11. Neville A.M and Brooks, Concrete Technology, J.J-ELBS Edition. London
12. Neville, AM; "Properties of Concrete" London, Pitman (ELBS Edition available)
13. Orchard; "Concrete Technology"; Vol I, II, and III
14. Punmia, B.C., A ESSENTIAL READING: of Building Construction , Laxmi
Publications, Delhi, Madras,1987
15. Siddique, R., Special Structural Concretes, New Delhi, Galgotia Publishers Pvt.Ltd.
Delhi
16. Sood, Hemant, Mittal LN and Kulkarni PD; "Laboratory Manual on Concrete
Technology", CBS Publishers, New Delhi, 2002
17. Surendra singh, Engineering Materials, Konark Publishers Pvt. Ltd. 1994
18. Varghese P. G, A ESSENTIAL READING: Building Material, Prentice-Hall of
India Pvt. Ltd., Publication
19. Varshney, RS; "Concrete Technology"; New Delhi, Oxford and IBH Publishing
20. Vazirani, VN; and Chandola, SP; "Concrete Technology"; Delhi, Khanna Publishers

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CE 336 - PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT


COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course is to develop effective oral and written business and
executive communication skills, negotiation strategies of the students, inputs into problems
and transformational techniques and also to provide insight into Principles of Management.
COURSE OJECTIVES:
At the end of the course the students would
Be capable of an acceptable level of oral and written communication.
Be able to make effective presentations.
Be able to apply negotiation strategies and understand Principles of management
Be able to use technology advancements in communication.

EXECUTIVE AND BUSINESS COMMUNICATION AND PRINCIPLES OF


MANAGEMENT

PART A BUSINESS COMMUNICATION


UNIT-I (4 HOURS)
INTRODUCTION: Role of communication defining and classifying communication
purpose of communication process of communication characteristics of successful
communication importance of communication in management communication structure
in organization communication in crisis

UNIT-II (4 HOURS)
ORAL COMMUNICATION: What is oral Communication principles of successful oral
communication barriers to communication what is conversation control reflection and
empathy: two sides of effective oral communication effective listening non verbal
communication

UNIT-III (8 HOURS)

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WRITTEN COMMUNICATION: Functional English Grammar, Purpose of writing


clarity in writing Vocabulary commonly confused and misused words, principles of
effective writing approaching the writing process systematically: The 3X3 writing process
for business communication: Pre writing Writing Revising Specific writing features
coherence electronic writing process.

UNIT-IV (5 HOURS)
BUSINESS LETTERS AND REPORTS: Introduction to business letters writing routine
and persuasive letters positive and negative messages- writing memos what is a report
purpose, kinds and objectives of reports- writing reports

UNIT-V (4 HOURS)
CASE METHOD OF LEARNING: Understanding the case method of learning different
types of cases overcoming the difficulties of the case method reading a case properly
(previewing, skimming, reading, scanning) case analysis approaches (systems, Behavioral,
decision, strategy) analyzing the case dos and donts for case preparation

UNIT-VI (8 HOURS)
PRESENTATION SKILLS: What is a presentation elements of presentation designing a
presentation. Advanced visual support for business presentation- types of visual aid
NEGOTIATIONS SKILLS: What is negotiations nature and need for negotiation
factors affecting negotiation stages of negotiation process negotiation strategies

UNIT-VII (6 HOURS)
EMPLOYMENT COMMUNICATION: Introduction writing CVs Group discussions
interview skills. Impact of Technological Advancement on Business Communication
Communication networks Intranet Internet e mails SMS teleconferencing
videoconferencing

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PART B EXECUTIVE COMMUNICATION


UNIT-VIII (7 HOURS)
GROUP COMMUNICATION: Meetings Planning meetings objectives participants
timing venue of meetings leading meetings.
Media management the press release- press conference media interviews
Seminars workshop conferences.
Business etiquettes.

UNIT-IX (8 HOURS)
HARNESSING POTENTIAL & DEVELOPING COMPETENCIES IN THE AREAS :
Leadership Skills, Body Language, Phonetics, Stress, Rhythm, Voice & Intonation, Eye
Contact, Understanding Personal Space, Team Building, Motivational Skills, Assertiveness
Communication Skills, Active Listening, Lateral & Creative Thinking, Cross Cultural
Communication, Conflict Resolution, Time Management, Stress Management, Selling Skills
& Customer Relationship Management, Appropriate Humour at the Workplace.

RECOMMENDED BOOKS:
Business Communication : Concepts, Cases And Applications P D Chaturvedi,
Mukesh Chaturvedi Pearson Education, 1/e, 2004 (UNIT 1, 2, 4, 5, & 7 )
1. Business Communication, Process And Product Mary Ellen Guffey Thomson
Learning , 3/E, 2002 (UNIT 3)
2. Basic Business Communication Lesikar, Flatley TMH 10/E, 2005 (UNIT 1, 2, 4, 5,
& 7)
3. Advanced Business Communication Penrose, Rasberry, Myers Thomson Learning,
4/e, 2002 (UNIT 6 & 8)
4. Business Communication, M.K. Sehgal & V. Khetrapal, Excel Books.
5. Effective Technical Communication By M Ashraf Rizvi .- TMH, 2005
6. Business Communication Today by Bovee Thill Schatzman Pearson & Education,
7th Ed, , 2003
7. Contemporary Business Communication - Scot Ober-Biztanntra, 5/e
8. Business Communication Krizan, Merrier, Jones- Thomson Learning, 6/e, 2005
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PART C PRINCIPLES OF MANAGEMENT


UNIT-X (6 HOURS)
MANAGEMENT: Introduction: Definition of management, nature, purpose and functions,
level and types of managers, Manager/Non-Manager, Managerial Roles, Essential Managerial
Skills, Key personal characteristics for Managerial success. Evolution and various schools to
management thoughts, continuing management themes quality and performance excellence,
global awareness, learning organization, Characteristics of 21st century Executives. Social
responsibility of managers.

RECOMMENDED BOOKS:
1. Management J.R. Schermerhorn Jr. Wiley India, New Delhi 2004.
2. Management-Concepts and Cases-V.S.P.Rao, Excel Books
3. Management - A Global and Entrepreneurial Perspective - Harold Koontz, Heinz
Weihrich - TMH 12th edition, 2008.

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HE371 - HOLISTIC EDUCATION-III

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper contains three units which are Personal skills, Interpersonal Skills and Societal Skills.
COURSE OJECTIVES:

Holistic development of the individual adult in every student

Knowing life and its principles

Broadening the outlook to life

Training to face the challenges of life

Confidence creation and personality development

Emotional control and stress management

Creating awareness on duties, rights and obligations as member of the Society

Realizing Personal Freedom-its limits and limitations

Developing the attitude to be a contributor and giver

Realizing the real happiness in life

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic

PERSONAL SKILLS (4 HOURS)

Spoken and written communication


Self confidence

INTERPERSONAL SKILLS (4 HOURS)


Team building
Leadership skills

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SOCIETAL SKILLS(4 HOURS)


Biodiversity and its conservation
Pollution and problems of urban population

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Modules on Holistic development (Prepared by Core committee, Christ College)
2. Bradley C. McRae, Practical Time management, International self-counsel Press
Ltd., 2001
3. Ronald. B., Adler &Jeanne M. Elmhorst, Communicating at workPrinciples and
practice for business and professions, McGraw Hill

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CE351 - BASIC MATERIAL TESTING LABORATORY

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper contains ten experiments. This paper aims at
enabling the students to study the properties and strength characteristics of different materials
COURSE OJECTIVE:The objective of this subject is to study the various properties
(Physical and Mechanical) of building materials
LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic/Working
1. Tension test on Mild steel and HYSD bars (3 HOURS).
2. Compression test of Mild Steel, Cast iron and Wood (3 HOURS).
3. Torsion test on Mild Steel circular sections (3 HOURS).
4. Bending Test on Wood Under two point loading (3 HOURS).
5. Shear Test on Mild steel (3 HOURS).
6. Impact test on Mild Steel (Charpy & Izod) (3 HOURS).
7. Hardness tests on ferrous and non-ferrous metals Brinells, Rockwell and Vickers(3
HOURS).
8. Test on Bricks and Tiles (3 HOURS).
9. Tests on Fine aggregates Moisture content, Specific gravity, Bulk density, Sieve analysis
and Bulking (6 HOURS).
10. Tests on Coarse aggregates Absorption, Moisture content, specific gravity, Bulk density
and Sieve analysis

(6 HOURS).

11. Demonstration of Strain gauges and Strain indicators.


NOTE: All tests to be carried out as per relevant BIS Codes
RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Relevant IS Codes
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2. Davis, Troxell and Hawk, Testing of Engineering Materials, International Student


Edition McGraw Hill Book Co. New Delhi.
3. Fenner, Mechanical Testing of Materials, George Newnes Ltd. London
4. Gambhir M.L., Concrete Manual, Dhanpat Rai & Sons- New Delhi.
5. Holes K. A., Experimental Strength of Materials, English Universities Press Ltd.
London.
6. Kukreja C.B., Kishore K.Ravi Chawla., Material Testing Laboratory Manual,
Standard Publishers & Distributors 1996
7. Suryanarayana. A.K, Testing of Metallic Materials, Prentice Hall ofIndia Pvt. Ltd.,
New Delhi

SCHEME OF EXAMINATION: Group Experiments: Tension, Compression Torsion and


Bending Tests Individual Experiments: Remaining tests. Two questions are to be set one
from group experiments and the other as be set one from group experiments and the other
as individual experiment

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CE352 - SURVEYING PRACTICE - I


COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper contains ten exercises. This paper aims at enabling
the students to study the methods of surveying and use of surveying instruments
COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this practice is to train the students in basics of
surveying to enter professional surveying work/in civil engineering field.
LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic/Working

EXERCISEI

To measure distance between two points using direct ranging

To set out perpendiculars at various points on given line using cross staff, optical
square and tape

EXERCISEII
Setting out of rectangle, hexagon using tape/chain and other accessories
EXERCISEIII
Measurement of bearing of the sides of a closed traverse & adjustment of closing error by
Bow ditch method and Transit method
EXERCISEIV
To set out rectangles, pentagon, hexagon, using tape /chain and compass
EXERCISEV
To determine the distance between two inaccessible points using chain/tape & compass
EXERCISE VI
To locate points using radiation and intersection method of plane tabling.
EXERCISE VII
To solve 3-point problem in plane tabling using Bessels graphical solution

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EXERCISEVIII
To determine difference in elevation between two points using fly leveling technique & to
conduct fly back leveling. Booking of levels using both HI and Rise & Fall method
EXERCISEIX
To determine difference in elevation between two points using reciprocal points using
reciprocal leveling and to determine the collimation error
EXERCISEX
To conduct profile leveling for water supply /sewage line and to draw the longitudinal section
to determine the depth of cut and depth of filling for a given formation level

DEMONSTRATION: Minor instruments Clinometer, Ceylon ghat tracer, Hand level, Box
sextant, Planimeter and Pantagraph.
SCHEME OF EXAMINATION: Any one of the above exercise is to be conducted in the
examination by the student.
RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Duggal S.K., Surveying, Vol-I, Tata McGraw Hill - Publishing Co. Ltd. New Delhi.
2. Kanitkar T.P. & Kulkarni S.V, Surveying Levelling,-Part I & II, Pune Vidhyarthi
Gruha Prakashana
3. Punmia. B.C., Surveying, Vol1, Laxmi Publications, New Delhi

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IV SEMESTER
CE431 - MATHEMATICS IV
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
This paper contains five units which are Numerical Methods, Complex Variables, Series
Solution of Differential Equation and Special Function with Statistics and Probability. This
paper emphasizes the basic concepts and methods of probability, discrete and continuous
random variables are considered.
COURSE OJECTIVE:
The course aims to develop the skills of the students in the areas of all engineering. This will
be necessary for their effective studies in a large number of engineering subjects and able to
apply and solve problems arising in applications. The course will also serve as a prerequisite
for post graduate and specialized studies and research.

UNIT- I: Numerical Methods - II

12 Hours

Numerical differentiation using Newtons forward and backward interpolation formulae.


Numerical Integration- Simpsons one third and three eighths value, Weddles rule. (All
formulae / rules without proof)
Numerical solutions of first order and first degree ordinary differential equations Taylors
series method, Modified Eulers method, Runge Kutta method of fourth order, Milnes and
Adams-Bash forth predictor and corrector methods (All formulae without Proof).

UNIT- II: Complex Variables

14 Hours

Function of a complex variable, Limit, Continuity Differentiability Definitions. Analytic


functions, Cauchy Riemann equations in Cartesian and polar forms, Properties of analytic
functions. Conformal transformation Definition. Discussion of transformations: W z 2 ,
W ez , W z

1
, Bilinear transformations.
z

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Complex line integrals, Cauchys theorem, Cauchys integral formula. Taylors and Laurents
series (Statements only) Singularities, Poles, Residues, Cauchys residue theorem (statement
only)

UNIT- III: Series solution of Ordinary Differential Equations and Special Functions
10 Hours
Series solution Frobenius method, Series solution of Bessels D.E. leading to Bessel
function of fist kind. Equations reducible to Bessels D.E., Series solution of Legendres D.E.
leading to Legendre Polynomials. Rodirgues formula

UNIT- IV: Probability & Theoretical Distributions

14 Hours

Probability Addition rule, conditional probability, multiplication rule, Bayes theorem.


Random variables Discrete and continuous random variables. Probability mass function
(pmf), Probability density function (pdf), cumulative distribution function (cdf), mean,
variance, joint probability distribution, Independent random variables. Expectation,
Covariance, Correlation coefficient
Theoretical distribution - Binomial, Poisson, Normal and Exponential distributions.

UNIT- V: Statistical Methods

10 Hours

Curve fitting by the method of least squares: y a bx , y a bx cx 2 , y axb , y ab x ,

y aebx , Correlation and Regression


Sampling, Sampling distribution, Standard error. Testing of hypothesis for means.
Confidence limits for means, Students t distribution, Chi-square distribution as a test of
goodness of fit.

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ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Dr. B. S. Grewal, Higher Engineering Mathematics, 39th Edition, Khanna
Publishers, July 2005.
2. Murray R. Spiegel, John Schiller, R. Alu Srinivasan, Theory and Problems of
Probability and Statistics, Schaums series, Tata-Macgraw Hill, 2004.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Erwin Kreyszig, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 8th Edition, John Wiley &
Sons, Inc., 2005
2. B.V. Ramana, Higher Engineering Mathematics, Tata-Macgraw Hill, 2009
3. Glyn James, Advanced Modern Engineering Mathematics, Pearson Education.
4. Sheldon M. Ross, Introduction to Probability Models, 9th Edition, Academic Press,
2008
5. Oliver C. Ibe, Fundamentals of Applied Probability and Random Process,
Academic Press, 2007

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CE432 - BUILDING CONSTRUCTION


COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper covers topics like Foundations, Masonry and
Masonry arches, Floors and roofs, Stairs, Doors and Windows, Plastering and Paintings,
Introduction to cost effective constructions/materials. This paper emphasizes the basics of
building components and cost effective construction.
COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this subject is to students should be able to identify
the building construction elements and traditional building materials, cost effective
construction materials and method of construction.
LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic
UNIT-I (08 HOURS)
FOUNDATIONS: Preliminary Investigation of Soil, Bearing Capacity of Soil, Bearing
Capacity of Soil, Safe Bearing Capacity of Soil, Classification of Foundations, Introduction
to Different type of foundation, Masonry footings, Isolated footings. Combined and strap
RCC footings, Raft footing, Pile foundations. (Friction and Load bearing piles)

UNIT-II (16 HOURS)


MASONRY: Definition of terms used in masonry, Bonds in Brickwork, English Bond,
Flemish Bond, Reinforced brickwork, Joints in Stone Masonry, Rubble Masonry, Coursed
Rubble Masonry, Uncoursed rubble masonry, Random rubble masonry, Ashlar Masonry
MASONRY ARCHES: Classification, Stability of an arch, Lintels, Types and
classifications, Functions, Method of constructions, Chejja, Functions, Method of
constructions, Canopy, Functions, Method of construction, Balcony, Functions, Method of
construction, Shoring, Underpinning, Scaffolding
UNIT-III (18 HOURS)
FLOORS AND ROOFS: Types of flooring (Materials and method of laying), Granolithic,
Mosaic, Ceramic, Marble, Polished Granite, Industrial flooring, Flat Roof (R.C.C.), Sloped
roof (R.C.C. And Tile roof), Lean to roof, Wooden truss (King post and queen post trusses),
Steel trusses, Weather proof course for RCC Roof.
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STAIRS, DOORS AND WINDOWS: Types (Classifications) and Technical terms in stairs,
Requirements of a good stair. Geometric Design of RCC Dog Legged and open well stairs.
(Plan and sectional elevation of stairs), Doors, Types, Paneled doors, Glazed doors, Flush
doors, Collapsible and rolling shutters, Louvered doors, Revolving, sliding and swing doors,
Windows, Types, Paneled, Glazed, Bat window, Dormer window, Louvered and corner
window, Ventilators

UNIT-IV (08 HOURS)


PLASTERING AND PAINTING: Purpose of Plastering, Materials of plastering, Lime
mortar, Cement Mortar, Methods of plastering, Stucco plastering, Lath plastering, Purpose of
Painting, Types of Paints, Application of paints to new and old surfaces, Distemper, Plastic
emulsion, Enamel, Powder coated painting to walls and iron and steel surfaces, Polishing of
wood surface

UNIT-V (10 HOURS)


INTRODUCTION TO COST EFFECTIVE CONSTRUCTION: Necessity, Advantages,
Pre-fabrication techniques, Pre cast doors and windows (Pre cast frames and shutters),
Alternative Building Materials, Hollow concrete blocks, Stabilized mud blocks, Micro
concrete tiles, Precast roofing elements
MISCELLANEOUS TOPICS: Form Work, Form work Details, RCC columns, Beams,
Floors, Slip forming, Damp proof construction
COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course, the student would be able to construct various types of
buildings starting from foundation to roof, having studied the construction of various
components of building viz; foundation, different types of masonry, floors, staircases, doors
and windows. Also, the students would be to execute cost effective construction as well.

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ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Punmia, B.C., A ESSENTIAL READING: of Building Construction , Laxmi
Publications, Delhi, Madras,1987
2. Rangwala S.G., Building Construction, Charter Publishing House, Anand, India.
3. Sushil Kumar, Building Construction, Standard Publication and Distributors, New
Delhi

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Civil Engg. Material s, TTTI Chandigarh, Tata McGraw- New Delhi
2. Arora, S.P. & Bindra, S.P., A ESSENTIAL READING: of Building Construction,
Dhanpat Rai & Sons, Delhi, 1977.
3. Gurucharan Singh, Building Construction, Standard Publishers &distributors, New
Delhi
4. Jha, J. & Sinha, S.K., Building Construction, Khanna Publishers, Delhi, 1977.
5. McKay W.B., Building Construction, Vol.1 to 4, Orient Longman Ltd., Hyderabad,
Bombay, Madras, Delhi, Vol.1 & 2 -1995, Vol. 3-1996, Vol. 4-1998.
6. Mohan Rai and Jai Singh, Advanced Building Materials and Construction, CBRI
Publications, Roorkee.
7. National Building Code, BIS, New Delhi
8. Surendra Singh, Engineering Materials, Konark Publishers Pvt. Ltd. 1994
9. Sushil Kumar, Building construction, Standard Publishers, Distributors, Delhi, 1994
10. Varghese P. G, A Essential Reading Building Material, Prentice-Hall of India Pvt.
Ltd., Publication

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CE433 - STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS - I


COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper contains topics like Structural systems, Deflection of
beams, Arches and Cables, Analysis of beams, Method of three moments, Analysis of Arches
and influence line. This paper emphasis on analysis of elementary structures

COURSE OJECTIVE: To enable the students with the comprehensive methods of


structural analysis with emphasis on structural elements of different geometry and boundary
conditions.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic


UNIT-I (12 HOURS)
INTRODUCTION TO STRUCTURAL SYSTEMS: Forms of structures, Conditions of
equilibrium, Degree of freedom, Linear and Non linear structures, one, two, three
dimensional structural systems, Determinate and indeterminate structures [Static and
Kinematics]
DEFLECTION OF BEAMS: Moment area method, Conjugate beam method

UNIT-II (15 HOURS)


STRAIN ENERGY: Strain energy and complimentary strain energy, Strain energy due to
axial load, bending and shear, Theorem of minimum potential energy, Law of conservation of
energy, Principle of virtual work, The first and second theorem of Castigliano, problems on
beams, frames and trusses, Bettis law, Clarke - Maxwells theorem of reciprocal deflection.
Deflection of beams and trusses using strain energy and unit load methods

UNIT- III (12 HOURS)


ARCHES AND CABLES: Two hinged parabolic arch, two hinged Circular Arch. Three
hinged circular and parabolic arches with supports at same levels and different levels,
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Determination of thrust, shear and bending moment, Analysis of cables under point loads and
UDL, length of cables (Supports at same levels and at different levels).
UNIT- VI (12 HOURS)
ANALYSIS OF BEAMS: Consistent deformation method Propped cantilever and fixed
beams, Strain Energy method Propped cantilever and fixed beams. Clapeyrons theorem of
three moments continuous beams and fixed beams
UNIT-V (9 HOURS)
ROLLING LOAD AND INFLUENCE LINES: Rolling load analysis for simply supported
beams for several point loads and UDL. Influence line diagram for reaction, SF and BM at a
given section for the cases mentioned.
COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course, the student would be able to distinguish between statically
determinate, statically indeterminate and kinematically indeterminate structures, analyse
statically determinate structures and determine its slopes and deflections. The student would
also be able to analyse propped cantilevers and continuous beams by using force method and
three moments theorem respectively. Further, using the influence line diagrams, the students
would be able to analyse beams with moving loads and rolling loads.
ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Bhavikatti, S S Structural Analysis Vol. I & II, Vikas Publishing House Pvt.
2. Pandit G. S, and Guta S.P., Theory of Structures, Vol. I, Tata McGraw Hill, New
Delhi.
3. Pumia B.C., Jain R.K., Strength of Materials and theory of structures, Vol I & II,
Laxmi Publication New Delhi
4. Reddy C. S., Basic Structural Analysis, Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Ashok K Jain, Elementary Structural Analysis, Nemchand Publishers, Roorke
2. Aslam Kassimali, Structural Analysis, Thomson Learning.
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3. Kinney S., Indeterminate Structural Analysis, Oxford Publishing House, New Delhi
4. Negi and Jangid, Structural Analysis, Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi
5. Norris and Wilbur, Elementary Structural Analysis, International Student Edition.
McGraw Hill Book Co: New York
6. Prakash Rao D.S, Structural Analysis, Universities press
7. Thandava Murthy, Analysis of Structure, Oxford University Press, Edition 2005

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CE434 - SURVEYING - II
COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper covers topic like Theodolite survey, Permanent
adjustment of dumpy level and Transit theodolite, Trigonometric leveling, Tachometric
survey, Curve setting, Areas and Volumes. This paper aims at enabling the students to study
the methods of surveying and use of equipments and, its importance.

COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this subject is to study and understand the methods
of surveying by using theodolite, levelling and tachometry under different circumstances.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic

UNIT- I (14 HOURS)


THEODOLITE SURVEY: Theodolite and types, Fundamental axes and parts of a transit
theodolite, Uses of theodolite, Temporary adjustments of a transit theodolite, Measurement
of horizontal angles Method of repetitions and reiterations, Measurements of vertical
angles, Prolonging a straight line by a theodolite in adjustment and theodolite not in
adjustment.
PERMANENT ADJUSTMENT OF DUMPY LEVEL AND TRANSIT THEODOLITE:
Interrelationship between fundamental axes for instrument to be in adjustment and step by
step procedure of obtaining permanent adjustments

UNIT- II (10 HOURS)


TRIGONOMETRIC LEVELING: Determination of elevation of objects when the base is
accessible and inaccessible by single plane and double plane method, Distance and difference
in elevation between two inaccessible objects by double plane method. Salient features of
Total Station, Advantages of Total Station over conventional instruments, Application of
Total Station.
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UNIT- III (10 HOURS)


TACHOMETRY: Basic principle, Types of tachometric survey, Tachometric equation for
horizontal line of sight and inclined line of sight in fixed hair method, Analytic lens in
external focusing telescopes, Reducing the constants in internal focusing telescope, Moving
hair method and tangential method, Substance bar, Beaman stadia arc.

UNIT- IV (18 HOURS)


CURVE SETTING (Simple curves): Curves Necessity Types, Simple curves, Elements,
Designation of curves, setting out simple curves by linear methods, setting out curves by
Rankines deflection angle method.
CURVE SETTING (Compound and Reverse curves): Compound curves, Elements,
Design of compound curves, setting out of compound curves, Reverse curves between two
parallel straights (Equal radius and unequal radius)
CURVE SETTING (Transition and Vertical curves): Transition curves, Characteristics,
Length of Transition curve, setting out cubic Parabola and Bernoullis Lemniscates, Vertical
curves Types Simple numerical problems

UNIT- V (08 HOURS)


AREAS AND VOLUMES: Calculation of area from cross staff surveying, Calculation of
area of a closed traverse by coordinates method. Planimeter principle of working and use of
planimeter to measure areas, digital planimter, Computations of volumes by trapezoidal and
prismoidal rule, Capacity contours
COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course the student would able to:
Adjust the survey equipments. The student would also be able to measure differences in
elevation by using the principles of trigonometry and tacheometry, plotting of curves for
highways and railways, calculate area and volumes for earthwork.
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ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Duggal S.K., Surveying, Vol-I, Tata McGraw Hill - Publishing Co. Ltd. New Delhi.
2. Kanitkar T.P., & Kulkarni S.V., Surveying Levelling, Part I & II, Pune Vidhyarthi
Gruha Prakashana
3. Punmia B.C., Surveying, Vol-II and Vol-III, Laxmi Publications, New Delhi

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. ALAK Plane Surveying, S. Chand and Company Ltd., New Delhi.
2. Arora S.K., Surveying, Vol-II, standard Book House, Delhi, 2005
3. Arther Bannister et al., Surveying, Pearson Education, India
4. Basak N., Surveying, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd
5. Chandra A.M., Higher surveying, New age international (P) Ltd
6. Chandra A.M., Plane surveying, Vol-1, New Age International Ltd.
7. Deshpande, RS; "A ESSENTIAL READING: Surveying and Levelling"; Poona,
United Book Corporation
8. Hussain, SK and Nagraj, MS; "ESSENTIAL READING: of Surveying"; New Delhi,
S Chandand Co Ltd.
9. Kanetkar, TP; and Kulkarni, SV; "Surveying and Leveling-Vol.2" Poona, AVG
Prakashan
10. Kocher, CL; "A ESSENTIAL READING: of Surveying"; Ludhiana, Katson
Publishing House
11. Milton O. Schimidt Wong, Fundamentals of Surveying, Thomson Learning
12. Roy S.K., Fundamentals of Surveying, Prentice Hall of India.
13. Shahai, PB; "A ESSENTIAL READING: of Surveying Vol. 2", Oxford and IBH
Publishing Co.
14. Venkataramiah. C, Textbook of Surveying, Universities press

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CE435 - HYDRAULICS & HYDRAULIC MACHINES COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper covers Flow of open channels, Water hammer in
pipes, Dimensional analysis and Model similitude, Impact of jet and Jet vanes, Impact of Jet
and Curved vanes, Hydraulic Turbines and Pumps. This paper aims at enabling the students
to study hydraulics and hydraulic machines in detail.

COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this subject is to study and understand the
Properties of fluids, Behavior of fluids, their significance, and understand the Construction
and Principle of working of different types of Water Turbines, different types of Pumps and
its Efficiencies.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic


UNIT- I (15 HOURS)
FLOW IN OPEN CHANNELS: Definition of open channels, classification, difference
between pipe flow & open channel flow, types of flow, Geometric properties of open
channels. Uniform flow in open channels, Chezys and Mannings formulae. Problems on
uniform flow, Most economical open channels. Derivation of conditions for rectangle,
triangle and trapezoidal sections, Problems on most economical sections, Most economical
circular channels derivations and problems.
Specific energy, definitions, specific energy curve, conditions for minimum specific energy
and maximum discharge, Critical flow in rectangular channels, problems, Hydraulic jump in
rectangular channels, derivations with Froude number concept, Problems on Hydraulic Jump,
venturi flume.

UNIT-II (15 HOURS)


WATER HAMMER IN PIPES: Definition, Equation for pressure rises due to gradual
closure of valves. Equation for pressure due to sudden closure of valves in rigid & elastic
pipes, problems, Surge tanks, their functions & types.
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DIMENSIONAL ANALYSIS & MODEL SIMILITUDE: Introduction to Dimensional


Analysis, units & dimensions, table of Dimensions, Dimensional Homogeneity, Methods of
Analysis (Raleighs & Buckinghams method, Problems on Raleighs & Buckinghams
methods, Model Studies, Introduction, comparison with Dimensional Analysis, Similitude,
Dimensionless parameters. Types of models, Froudes models theory & problems, Reynolds
models, Theory problems, Scale effects

UNIT-III (08 HOURS)


IMPACT OF JET ON FLAT VANES: Introduction to Impulse momentum equation and
its applications, Force exerted by a jet on a fixed target, Derivations, Force exerted by a Jet
on a moving target, Derivations.
IMPACT OF JET ON CURVED VANES: Force exerted by a jet on a series of curved
vanes, Concept of velocity triangles, Equation for work done & efficiency, Problems o force
exerted by a Jet on a series of curved valves

UNIT-IV (15 HOURS)


HYDRAULIC TURBINES (Impulse turbines): Introduction, Types and classifications,
Pelton Wheel, theory, equation for work done and efficiency, design parameters, Problems on
Pelton Wheel.
HYDRAULIC TURBINES (Reaction turbines): Francis Turbine Theory, equation for
work done and efficiency, design parameters, Problems on Francis turbine, Kaplan turbine
Theory, equation for work done & efficiency, Design parameters, Problems on Kaplan
turbine.
HYDRAULIC TURBINES (Performance): Draft tubes: types, Equation for efficiency
problems, Cavitations in turbines, governing of turbines, governing of turbines, Specific
speed of a turbine, Equation for the specific speed, problems, Unit quantities of a turbine,
definitions, equations and problems, Characteristics curves of a turbine, general layout of an
hydroelectric plant.

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UNIT-V (07 HOURS)


CENTRIFUGAL PUMPS: Definition of pump, classification, Description & general
principle of working, priming & methods, Work done & efficiencies of a centrifugal pump,
Minimum starting speed, cavitation in centrifugal pumps, Multistage pumps, Problems on
Centrifugal pumps
COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course, the student would be able to:
Classify fluids, study its properties, and measure its pressure. The student would also be able
to calculate the centre of pressure and hydrostatic force on submerged surface in water,
dynamic of fluids and application of Bernoullis equation and would be able to measure flow
through pipes.

ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Bansal R.K., ESSENTIAL READING: on Fluid mechanics & Hydraulic Machines,
Laxmi publications
2. Modi P.N. & Seth S. M., Hydraulics & Fluid Mechanics, Standard Book House,
New Delhi
3. Raghunath. H.M., Fluid Mechanics & Machinery, CBS Publishers

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Arora .K.R., Hydraulics & Fluid Mechanics, Standard Book house, NewDelhi
2. Gupta. S.C., Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulic Machines, Pearson Education, India
3. Jain, A.K., Fluid Mechanics, Khanna Publishers, New Delhi.
4. James. F. Cruise, Vijay P. Singh, Mohsan M. Sherif, Elementary Hydraulics, (1st
Edition) Thomson Learning.
5. John F. Douglas et al., Fluid Mechanics, Pearson Education, India.
6. Rao. B. C. S, Fluid Mechanics and Machinery, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt.
Ltd
7. Som .S.K., Introduction to Fluid Mechanics and Fluid Machines, Tata McGraw-Hill
Education Pvt. Ltd
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8. Subramanya K., 1000 Solved Problems in Fluid Mechanics: Includes Hydraulic


Machines, Tata Mc Graw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd
9. Subramanya K., Flow in Open Channels, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd

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CE436 - BUILDING PLANNING AND DRAWING


COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper contains five units. This paper emphasis on Building
Drawing completely and
1. To make the students aware about the basic principles of Building Drawing
2. Make the students to prepare working drawing of component of buildings
3. Make the students to draw plan, elevation and section of buildings
4. Make the students to prepare drawing for functional design of building and line
diagram

COURSE OJECTIVE: This paper aims at enabling the students to prepare Working
drawing of Building Components and Building Drawing and Line diagram.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic/working

UNIT- I (15HOURS)

To prepare working drawing of component of buildings i) Stepped wall footing and isolated
RCC column footing, ii) Fully paneled and flush doors, iii) Half paneled and half-glazed
window, iv) RCC doglegged and open well stairs, v) Steel truss.

UNIT- II (10HOURS)
Functional design of building (Residential, Public and Industrial), positioning of various
components of buildings, orientation of buildings, building standards, bye laws, set back
distances and calculation of carpet area, plinth area and floor area ratio.

UNIT- III (18HOURS)

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Development of plan, elevation, section and schedule of openings from the given line
diagram of residential buildings, i) Two bed room building, ii) Two storeyed building.

UNIT- IV (12HOURS)
Functional design of building using inter connectivity diagrams(bubble diagram),
development of line diagram only for following building i) Primary health centre, ii) Primary
school building, iii)College canteen iv) Office building

UNIT-V (05HOURS)
For a given single line diagram, preparation of water supply, sanitary and electrical layouts
COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course the student would able to:
Prepare working building drawing showing the various components of the building showing
the centre-lines, plans, cross-sections and the elevations.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Gurucharan Singh and Subash Chander Civil engineering Drawing
2. Gurucharan Singh, Building Construction, Standard Publishers &distributors, New
Delhi
3. National Building Code, BIS, New Delhi
4. Shah M. G., and Kale C. M., Building Drawing and Planning with an Integrated
approach to Built Environment, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi
5. Sikka .V.B., Kataria. S. K & Sons. A course in Civil engineering Drawing,
6. Varghese, Building Construction, PHI learning Private Limited
7. Sushil Kumar, Building construction, Standard Publishers, Distributors, Delhi, 1994
IA MARKS:
15 Marks for term work.

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10 Marks for a test conducted at the end of the semester of 4hrs duration on the Line of VTU
examination.
TERM WORKS DETAILS:
Sheet No: 1 to 4 from chapter No1
Sheet No: 5 to 8 from chapter No3
Sheet No: 9 to 13from chapter No4
Sheet No: 14 &15from chapter
SCHEME OF EXAMINATION:
Section-I Compulsory question from chapter No 3 for 60 Marks
Plan25
Elevation15
Section...15
Schedule of opening..05
Section-II Four questions from chapters 1, 2, 4 and 5 should be set, out of which two have to
be answered (20 x 2 = 40 Marks).
Note: No theory question shall be asked from any chapter.

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HE471 - HOLISTIC EDUCATION-IV


COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper contains three units which are Personal skills, Interpersonal Skills and Societal Skills.
COURSE OJECTIVES:

Holistic development of the individual adult in every student

Knowing life and its principles

Broadening the outlook to life

Training to face the challenges of life

Confidence creation and personality development

Emotional control and stress management

Creating awareness on duties, rights and obligations a s member of the Society

Realizing Personal Freedom-its limits and limitations

Developing the attitude to be a contributor and giver

Realizing the real happiness in life

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic

PERSONALSKILLS (4 HOURS)
Stress management
Scientific temper

INTERPERSONAL SKILLS (4 HOURS)


Change management
Networking and PR skills

SOCIETAL SKILLS (4 HOURS)


Selected areas of the constitution

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RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Modules on Holistic development (Prepared by Core committee, Christ College)
2. Bradley C. McRae, Practical Time management, International self-counsel Press
Ltd., 2001
3. Ronald. B., Adler &Jeanne M. Elmhorst, Communicating at workPrinciples and
practice for business and professions, McGraw Hill

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CE451 - HYDRAULICS AND HYDRAULIC MACHINERY LABORATORY


COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper contains fourteen experiments. This lab is
particularly established to study the behavior of fluids i.e. water when allowed to flow
through pipe lines and hydraulic machines like centrifugal pump and turbines. The students
can observe the change of water power in to mechanical or electrical energy in case of
turbines and the conversion of electrical energy in to water power in centrifugal pumps.
The impact of jet experiment estimates the amount of energy available from water.
The turbine flow meter, venturi meter, orifice meter measures the amount of water flowing
through the pipe lines and the students can observe the effect of friction by pipe friction
apparatus.
COURSE OJECTIVE: This paper aims at enabling the students to study the behavior of
fluids experimentally
LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic/Working

EXERCISE -I: Calibration of V-notch


EXERCISE -II: Calibration of rectangular or Trapezoidal notch (6 HOURS).
EXERCISE - III: Calibration of Ogee weir
EXERCISE - IV: Calibration of Broad crested weir (6 HOURS).
EXERCISE - V: Calibration of Venturi flume.
EXERCISE - VI: Calibration of Venturi meter. (6 HOURS).
EXERCISE -VII: Determination of Darcys friction factor for a straight pipe. (3 HOURS).
EXERCISE - VIII: Determination of minor loss constants (Bend, Sudden contraction,
sudden expansion)(3 HOURS).
EXERCISE-IX: Determination of vane coefficient for flat and hemispherical vanes (3
HOURS).
EXERCISE-X: Determination of hydraulic coefficient of a vertical orifice (3 HOURS).
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EXERCISE-XI: Performance tests on a single stage or multi stage centrifugal pump


(constant speed) (3 HOURS).
EXERCISE- XII: Performance tests on a Pleton wheel (3 HOURS).
EXERCISE-XIII: Performance tests on Francis or Kaplan turbine (3 HOURS).
EXERCISE- XIV: Demonstration of working of Rain gauges (3 HOURS).

REFERNCE BOOKS:
1. Modi P. N., & Seth S. M., Hydraulics & Fluid Mechanics, Standard Book House,
New Delhi
2. Raghunath. H M., Fluid Mechanics & Machinery, CBS Publishers
3. Singh, Experiments in Fluid Mechanics, PHI learning Private Limited

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CE452 - SURVEYING PRACTICE - II


COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper contains ten exercises. This paper aims at enabling
the students to study the methods of surveying and use of surveying instruments
COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this practice is to train the students in use of
theodolite, levelling and tachometric instruments for different circumstances.
LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic/Working

EXERCISEI
Measurement of horizontal angles with method of repetition and reiteration using theodolite,
Measurement of vertical angles using theodolite
EXERCISEII
To determine the elevation of an object using single plane method when base is accessible
and inaccessible
EXERCISEIII To determine the distance and difference in elevation between two
inaccessible points using double plane method
EXERCISEIV
To determine the tacheometric constants using horizontal and inclined line of sight
EXERCISE V
To set out simple curves using linear methods perpendicular offsets from long chord and
offsets from chords produced
EXERCISE VI
To set out simple curves using Rankines deflection angles method
EXERCISE VII
To set out compound curve with angular methods with suing theodolite only

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EXERCISE VIII
To set out the center line of a simple rectangular room suing offset from base line.
EXERCISE IX
To set out center lines of columns of a building using two base lines at right angles.

DEMONSTRATION:
Exposure to use of Total Station, Traversing, Longitudinal sections, Block levelling, Usage of
relevant softwares for preparation of the contour drawings

SCHEME OF EXAMINATION:
Any one of the above exercise is to be conducted in the examination by the student.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Punmia . B.C., Surveying, Vol- II and Vol -III, Laxmi Publications, New Delhi
2. Chandra. A.M., Higher Surveying, New age international (P) Ltd
3. Duggal. S.K., Surveying, Vol-I, Tata McGraw Hill - Publishing Co. Ltd. New Delhi.

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V SEMESTER

CE531 - STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS - II


COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper covers methods like, Slope deflection method,
moment distribution method, Sway analysis, Kanis method, Flexibility matrix method,
Stiffness matrix method.

COURSE OJECTIVE: To enable the students to take an integral look at the theories of
structural analysis with proper emphasis on structural elements of different geometry and
boundary conditions.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic

UNIT-I (10 HOURS)


SLOPE DEFLECTION METHOD: Introduction, Sign convention, Development of slopedeflection equations and Analysis of Beams and Orthogonal Rigid jointed plane frames
(non-sway) with kinematic redundancy less than/equal to three. (Members to be axially rigid)
Analysis of rigid jointed plane frames (sway, members assumed to be axially rigid and
kinematic redundancy 3) by slope deflection method

UNIT-II (10 HOURS)


MOMENT DISTRIBUTION METHOD: Introduction, Definition of terms- Distribution
factor, Carry over factor, Development of method and Analysis of beams and orthogonal
rigid jointed plane frames (non-sway) with kinematic redundancy less than/equal to three.
(Members to be axially rigid) Analysis of rigid jointed plane frames (sway, members
assumed to be axially rigid and kinematic redundancy 3) by moment distribution methods

UNIT-III (10 HOURS)

KANIS METHODS: Introduction, Basic Concept, Analysis of Continuous beams and


Analysis of rigid jointed non-sway plane frames.

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UNIT-IV (20 HOURS)

FLEXIBILITY MATRIX METHOD OF ANALYSIS: Introduction, Development of


flexibility matrix for plane truss element and axially rigid plane framed structural elements
and Analysis of plane truss and axially rigid plane frames by flexibility method with static
indeterminacy 3.
STIFFNESS MATRIX METHOD OF ANALYSIS: Introduction, Development of stiffness
matrix for plane truss element and axially rigid plane framed structural elements. And
Analysis of plane truss and axially rigid plane frames by stiffness method with kinematic
indeterminacy 3.

UNIT -V (10 HOURS)


BASIC PRINCIPLES OF DYNAMICS: Basic principles of Vibrations and causes, periodic
and a periodic motion, harmonic and non-harmonic motion. Period and frequency, Forced
and Free Vibration, Damping and Equations of Single Degree of Freedom System with and
without damping

ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Bhavikatti, S S Structural Analysis Vol. I & II, Vikas Publishing House Pvt.
2. Gupta S.P., Pandit G.S and Gupta R., Theory of Structures, Vol. 2, Tata McGraw
Hill Publication Company Ltd
3. Pumia B.C., and Jain R.K., Strength of Materials and theory of structures, Vol I &
II, Laxmi Publication New Delhi
RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Ashok K. Jain, Advanced Structural Analysis, Nem Chand & Bros., Roorkee, India.
2. Aslam Kassimali, Structural Analysis, Thomson Learning.
3. Clough R.W. and Penzin J., Dynamics of Structures, Tata Mc Graw Hill
Publications.
4. Negi and Janjid, Structural Analysis, Tata Mc Graw Hill Publications
5. Norris C.H., Wilbur J.B., Elementary Structural Analysis, Mc Graw Hill
International Book Edition.
6. Prakash Rao D.S., Structural Analysis, a Unified Approach, University Press.

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Basic Structural Analysis, Second Edition, Tata McGraw Hill

Publication Company Ltd.


8. Sterling Kinney. J., Indeterminate Structural Analysis, Oxford and IBH Publishing
Co
9. Thandava Murthy, Analysis of Structures, Oxford University Press,Edition 2005
10. Wang C.K., Intermediate Structural Analysis, Mc Graw Hill Publications

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CE532 - DESIGN OF RCC STRUCTURES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper covers General features of Reinforced Concrete,


Principles of Limit State Design and Ultimate Strength of R C Section, Flexure and
Serviceability Limit State, Design of Beams, Slabs, Footings, Columns and Stair Cases are
covered.

COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this subject is to study basic Principles, Analysis
and Design concepts of R.C.C. structural components

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic

UNIT-I (15 HOURS)

GENERAL FEATURES OF REINFORCED CONCRETE: Introduction, Design Loads,


Materials for Reinforced Concrete and Code requirements, Design Philosophy Limit State
Design principles. Philosophy of limit state design, Principles of limit states, Factor of Safety,
Characteristic and design loads, Characteristic and design strength.
PRINCIPLES OF LIMIT STATE DESIGN AND ULTIMATE STRENGTH OF R.C.
SECTION: General aspects of Ultimate strength, Stress block parameters for limit state of
collapse, Ultimate flexural strength of singly reinforced rectangular sections, Ultimate
flexural strength of doubly reinforced rectangular sections, Ultimate flexural strength of
flanged sections, Ultimate shear strength of RC sections, Ultimate torsional strength of RC
sections, Concepts of development length and anchorage, Analysis examples of singly
reinforced, doubly reinforced, flanged sections, shear strength and development length.
FLEXURE AND SERVICEABILITY LIMIT STATES: General Specification for flexure
design of beams-practical requirements, size of beam, cover to reinforcement-spacing of bars.
General aspects of serviceability-Deflection limits in IS: 456 2000-Calculation of deflection
(Theoretical method), Cracking in structural concrete members, Calculation of deflections
and crack width.

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UNIT-II (12 HOURS)

DESIGN OF BEAMS: Design procedures for critical sections for moment and shears.
Anchorages of bars, check for development length, Reinforcement requirements, Slenderness
limits for beams to ensure lateral stability, Design examples for simply supported and
Cantilever beams for rectangular and flanged sections.

UNIT-III (10 HOURS)


DESIGN OF SLABS: General consideration of design of slabs, Rectangular slabs spanning
one direction, Rectangular slabs spanning in two directions for various boundary conditions.
Design of simply supported, cantilever and continuous slabs as per IS: 456 2000.

UNIT-IV (15 HOURS)


DESIGN OF COLUMNS: General aspects, effective length of column, loads on columns,
slenderness ratio for columns, minimum eccentricity, design of short axially loaded columns,
design of column subject to combined axial load and uniaxial moment and biaxial moment
using SP 16charts.
DESIGN OF FOOTINGS: Introduction, load for footing, Design basis for limit state
method, Design of isolated rectangular footing for axial load and uniaxial moment, design of
pedestal.

UNIT-V (08 HOURS)


DESIGN OF STAIR CASES: General features, types of stair case, loads on stair cases,
effective span as per IS code provisions, distribution of loading on stairs, Design of stair
cases.

COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of course, the student would be able to design various components of a
reinforced concrete structures viz; beams, slabs, columns, footings and staircases, by using
IS456: 2000 codal provisions, having studied the properties of reinforced concrete.

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COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of course, the student would be able to design various components of a
reinforced concrete structures viz; beams, slabs, columns, footings and staircases, by using
IS456: 2000 codal provisions, having studied the properties of reinforced concrete.

ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Bhavikatti. S. S., Design of RCC Structural Elements, Vol-I, New Age International
Publications, New Delhi
2. Jain. A.K., Limit State method of design, Nemichand and Bros.,Roorkee
3. Punmia.B.C., Ashok kumar Jain & Arun kumar Jain, Limit State design of
Reinforced concrete, Laxmi Publication, New Delhi.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Ghosh, Practical Design of Reinforced Concrete Design, PHI learning Private
Limited
2. Krishna Raju. N., Structural Design and Drawing, Universities press
3. Krishnamurthy, Structural Design and Drawing, CBS publishers, New Delhi.
4. Krishnaraju. N., Design of Reinforced concrete structures, 3rd edition CBS
publishers, New Delhi
5. Park and Pauly. Reinforced Concrete, John wiley and Sons, New York
6. Sinha. S.N, Reinforced Concrete design, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd
7. Unnikrishna Pillai and Devdas Menon Reinforced concrete Design, Tata McGraw
Hill Publishers Company Ltd., New Delhi, 2006.
8. Unnikrishna Pillai and Devdas Menon. S., Reinforced Concrete Design, Tata
McGraw-Hill Education
9. Varghese, Limit State of Reinforced Concrete Design, 2nd ed., PHI learning Private
Limited
10. SP-16 Only Design charts pertaining to column design.
11. IS: 456 2000

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CE533 - GEOTECHNICAL ENGINEERING I

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper covers Introduction to Soil Mechanics, Index


Properties of Soils and their Determination, Classification of Soils and Clay Mineralogy and
Soil Structure, Flow of Water through Soils and Compaction of Soils, Consolidation and
Shear Strength of Soils, Determination Consolidation and Shear properties of Soil are
covered.
COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this subject is to study and understand the basic
concepts of Soil mechanics and Properties, behavior of soil and their significance under
Compaction, Consolidation and Shear strength.
LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic

UNIT-I (13 HOURS)

INTRODUCTION: History of soil mechanics, Definition, origin and formation of soil.


Phase Diagram, Voids ratio, Porosity, Percentage Air Voids, Air content, Degree of
saturation, Moisture content, Specific gravity, Bulk density, Dry density, Saturated density,
Submerged density and their inter relationships.
INDEX PROPERTIES OF SOILS: Index Properties of soils- Water content , Specific
Gravity, Particle size distribution, Relative Density, Consistency limits and indices, insitu
density, Activity of Clay,

UNIT-II (12 HOURS)


DETERMINATION OF INDEX PROPERTIES: Laboratory methods of determination of
index properties of soils: Moisture content, Specific gravity, Particle size distribution (Sieve
analysis and Hydrometer analysis only), Liquid Limit- Casagrande and cone penetration
methods, Plastic limit and shrinkage limit determination.
CLASSIFICATION OF SOILS: Purpose of soil classification, basis for soil classification,
Particle size classification MIT classification and IS classification, Textural classification.
Unified soil classification and IS classification - Plasticity chart and its importance, Field
identification of soils.
CLAY MINERALOGY AND SOIL STRUCTURE: Single grained, honey combed,
flocculent and dispersed structures, Valence bonds Soil-Water system, Electrical diffuse
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double layer, adsorbed water, base-exchange capacity, Isomorphs substitution. Common clay
minerals in soil and their structures- Kaolinite, Illite and Montmorillonite

UNIT-III (10 HOURS)


FLOW OF WATER THROUGH SOILS: Darcys law- assumption and validity,
coefficient of permeability and its determination (laboratory and field), factors affecting
permeability, permeability of stratified soils, Seepage velocity, Superficial velocity and
coefficient of percolation, effective stress concept-total pressure and effective stress, quick
sand phenomena, Capillary Phenomena.

UNIT-IV (12 HOURS)


COMPACTION OF SOILS: Definition, Principle of compaction, Standard and Modified
proctors compaction tests, factors affecting compaction, effect of compaction on soil
properties, Field compaction control, Proctor needle. Compacting equipments, Dynamic
compaction, vibroflotation
CONSOLIDATION OF SOILS: Definition, Mass-spring analogy, Terzaghis one
dimensional consolidation theory-assumption and limitations (no derivation), Normally
consolidated, under consolidated and over consolidated soils, pre-consolidation pressure and
its determination by Casagrandes method. Consolidation characteristics of soil (Cc, av, mv
and Cv), Time rate of consolidation.

UNIT-V (13 HOURS)


SHEAR STRENGTH OF SOILS: Concept of shear strength, Mohrs strength theory,
Mohr-s Zcoulomb theory, conventional and modified failure envelops, Total and effective
shear strength parameters, Concept of pore pressure, factors affecting shear strength of soils,
Sensitivity and Thixotropy of clay.
DETERMINATION OF CONSOLIDATION AND SHEAR PROPERTIES OF SOIL:
Laboratory one dimensional consolidation test, Determination of consolidation characteristics
of soils-compression index, and coefficient of consolidation, determination of coefficient of
consolidation by square root of time fitting method, logarithmic time fitting method and
rectangular hyperbola method. Measurement of shear parameters- Direct shear test,

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unconfined compression test, Triaxial compression test and vane shear test, Test under
different drainage conditions.

ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Murthy V.N.S., Soil Mechanics and Foundation Engineering (1996), 4th Edition,
UBS Publishers and Distributors, New Delhi
2. Punmia B.C., Soil Mechanics and Foundation Engg (2005), 16th Edition Laxmi
Publications Co, New Delhi
3. Venkatrahmaiah C., Geotechnical Engineering (2006), 3rd Edition New Age
International (P) Ltd., New Delhi.
RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Alam Singh and Chowdhary G. R., Soil Engineering in Theory and Practice (1994),
CBS Publishers and Distributors Ltd., New Delhi.
2. Bharat Singh and Shamsher Prakash; "Soil Mechanics and Foundations Engineering";
Roorkee, Nem Chand and Bros.
3. Bowles,Joseph E; "Engineering Properties of soils and their Measurement"; McGraw
Hill.
4. Braja, M. Das, Principles of Geotechnical Engineering; (2002), Fifth Edition,
Thomson Business Information India (P) Ltd., India
5. Budhu, Soil Mechanics and Foundations, Wiley India Pvt. Ltd
6. Craig R.F, Soil Mechanics (1987), Van Nostr and Reinhold Co. Ltd
7. Gopal Ranjan and Rao. A.S.R, Basic and Applied Soil Mechanics (2000), New Age
International (P) Ltd., New Delhi
8. Gulati, S. K; "Engineering Properties of Soils", Tata McGraw Hill
9. Gulhati. S. K., Geotechnical Engineering, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd
10. Iqbal H. Khan, ESSENTIAL READING: of Geotechnical Engineering (2005), 2nd
Edition, PHI, India
11. Khan, Iqbal H, A ESSENTIAL READING: of Geotechnical Engineering, Delhi,
Prentice Hall of India
12. Lambe, Soil Mechanics SI Version, Wiley India Pvt. Ltd
13. Mittal S and Shukla J P, Soil Testing for Engineers, Khanna Publishers Ltd
14. Ramana, TR.,Krishnamurthy, S., Duggal, AK., "Soil Sampling and Testing A
Laboratory Manual, TTTI, Chandigarh CBS Publishers
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15. Ranjan Gopal and Rao ASR Basic and Applied Soil Mechanics, New Age
Publication (P) Ltd., New Delhi
16. Sehgal, S B; "A ESSENTIAL READING: of Soil Mechanics"; Delhi, CBS Publishers
and Distributors
17. Sitraram T.G. and Ramamurthy T.N., Geotechnical Engineering, S. Chand & Co.
New Delhi
18. BIS Codes IS 6403 (latest edition) and IS 1498 (latest edition)

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MTCE131 - STRUCTURAL MECHANICS

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course focuses on different analytical tools for


understanding the behaviour of, primarily, statically determinate structures, and also of
indeterminate structures. We are discussing in this course about knowledge of mechanics in
understanding the behavior of structures.

COURSE OJECTIVE: The primary objective of a course on Structural Mechanics is to


learn how to use the knowledge of mechanics in understanding the behavior of structures.
This course serves as an introduction to structural systems, and to methods of analyzing these
systems under various loading conditions.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (06 HOURS)
BRIEF HISTORY OF THEORY OF STRUCTURES: Static and Kinematic
indeterminacy, Concepts of stiffness and flexibility. Energy concepts. Principle of minimum
potential energy and minimum complementary energy
UNIT II (20 HOURS)
INTRODUCTION TO FLEXIBILITY AND STIFFNESS METHODS: Development of
element flexibility and element stiffness matrices for truss, beam and grid elements.
FLEXIBILITY METHOD: Force-transformation matrix Development of global
flexibility matrix for continuous beams, plane trusses and rigid plane frames (having not
more than six co-ordinates 6 x 6 flexibility matrix). Analysis of continuous beams, plane
trusses and rigid plane frames by flexibility method (having not more than 3 coordinates 3 x
3 flexibility matrix)
UNIT III (14 HOURS)
STIFFNESS METHOD: Displacement-transformation matrix Development of global
stiffness matrix for continuous beams, plane trusses and rigid plane frames (having not more
than six co-ordinates 6 x 6 stiffness matrix). Analysis of continuous beams, plane trusses

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and rigid plane frames by stiffness method (having not more than 3 coordinates 3 x 3
stiffness matrix)
UNIT IV (10 HOURS)
Effects of temperature change and lack of fit. Related numerical problems by flexibility and
stiffness method as in Chapters 4 and 6
UNIT V (10 HOURS)
Solution techniques including numerical problems for simultaneous equation, Gauss
elimination and Cholesky method. Bandwidth consideration

COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course, the students would be able to analyse statically and
kinematically indeterminate structures by using flexibility and stiffness methods. And also,
the students would be able to analyse the structures with temperature effects, sinking of
supports and lack of fit. Further, the students would be able to solve simultaneous equations
by Guass elimination methods and simplex methods.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Beaufait F.W.et al., Computer methods of Structural Analysis, Prentice Hall, 1970.
2. Coates, R.C., Coutie. M.G., and Kong, F.K., Structural Analysis ,John Wiley and
Sons, 1979
3. Dawe D.J. Matrix & Finite Element Displacement Analysis of Structures
4. Jain A.K. Advanced Structural Analysis with Computer Application, Nemchand
and Brothers, Roorkee, India.
5. John F. Fleming. Computer Analysis of Structural Systems
6. John L.Meek., Matrix Structural Analysis, Mc Graw Hill Book Company, 1971.
7. Kanchi, Matrix Structural Analysis, Wiley Eastern Ltd., New Delhi 1981.
8. Karde Stuncer H., Elementary Matrix Analysis of Structures, McGraw Hill 1974
9. Martin H.C.," Introduction to Matrix Methods of Structural Analysis.
10. McGuire, W., and Gallagher, R.H., Matrix Structural Analysis, John Wiley and
Sons, 1979.

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11. Moshe, F., Rubenstein, Matrix Computer Analysis of Structures, Prentice Hall,
New York, 1966
12. Rajasekaran S., Computational Structural Mechanics, PHI, New Delhi 2001.
13. Reddy C.S., Basic Structural Analysis, TMH, New Delhi 2001.
14. Rubinstein M.F, Matrix Computer Methods of Structural Analysis, Prentice Hall.
15. Wang C.K... Matrix Methods of Structural Analysis
16. Weaver H. and Gere J.H., Matrix Analysis of Framed Structures, Van Nastran,
1980.

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CE535 - TRANSPORTATION ENGINEERING - I

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper covers Principles of Transportation Engineering,


Highway Development and Planning, Highway Alignment and Surveys, Highway Geometric
Design, Pavement Materials, Design, Construction and Maintenance, Highway Drainage
System and Economics and Financing are covered.

COURSE OBJECTIVE: The objective of this subject is to build a Strong, Stable and Deep
concept in Highway Engineering, and also to have a clear picture in the details of Design,
Construction and Maintenance of Highway structures coming under this field.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic

UNIT- I (12 HOURS)

PRINCIPLES OF TRANSPORTATION ENGINEERING: Importance of Transportation.


Different modes of transportation, characteristics and comparison of different modes. Jayakar
committee recommendations and implementation
HIGHWAY DEVELOPMENT AND PLANNING: Road Types and classification, road
patterns. Planning surveys, Master plan saturation system of road planning, phasing road
development programme Road Development in India, 1st, 2nd & 3rd 20-year road
development plan and problems only on 3rd 20-year road plan. Present scenario of road
development in India (NHDP & PMGSY) and in Karnataka (KSHIP & KRDCL) problems
on best alignment among alternate proposals and phasing, Road Development Plan Vision
2021.

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UNIT- II (18 HOURS)

HIGHWAY ALIGNMENT AND SURVEYS: Ideal alignment, factors affecting alignment,


engineering surveys for new and realignment projects.
HIGHWAY GEOMETRIC DESIGN-1: Importance, Factors controlling the design of
geometric elements, highway cross section elements pavement surface characteristics,
camber, width of carriageway, shoulder width, formation width, right of way, typical cross
section of roads.
HIGHWAY GEOMETRIC DESIGN-2: Sight distance, Types and importance - Design of
horizontal and vertical alignment Numerical problems on above (No derivation of
formulae).

UNIT- III (12 HOURS)

PAVEMENT MATERIALS: Properties and requirements of subgrade soils, HRB and IS


soil classification. Determination of CBR and Modulus of subgrade reaction of soil.
Properties and requirements of road aggregates, Bitumen Tar Emulsion Cutback, Just
mention the types of tests on aggregates, bitumen and cut back for evaluating the required
properties. Numerical problems on above.
PAVEMENT DESIGN: Types of pavements Design factors, Determination of ESWL by
equal stress criteria and problems. IRC method of flexible pavement design based on CSA
method using IRC: 37 2001. Stresses in rigid pavement and design of rigid pavement as per
IRC: 58 2011 excluding design of joints.

UNIT- IV (10 HOURS)

PAVEMENT CONSTRUCTION: Specifications, construction steps and quality control


tests for earthwork in cutting, filling and preparation of subgrade, Granular sub base course,
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Granular base / sub-base courses such as WBM, WMM, CRM, bituminous binder course
(BM and DBM), common types of bituminous surfacing courses such as surface dressing,
premixed carpet (PMC) and bituminous concrete and Rigid pavement (DLC and PQC).
HIGHWAY DRAINAGE SYSTEM: Surface and Sub-subsurface drainage system for road
pavements, types, functions and basic design principles.

UNIT-V (08 HOURS)


HIGHWAY ECONOMICS AND FINANCING: Highway user benefits VOC using
charts only Highway costs Economic analysis by annual cost method and benefit cost
ratio method, NPV and IRR methods. Numerical problems on above. Highway financing
BOT, BOOT and Annuity concepts
PAVEMENT MAINTENANCE: Pavement failures, Types, Causes and remedies.
Maintenance of highways. Principles of pavement evaluation functional and structural
evaluation

COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course, the student would be able to:
Understand the importance of transportation for growth of country, geometric requirement of
highway. The student would also design the pavement materials and thickness; understand
the procedure of highway construction and financing.

ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Kadiyali, L.R., Highway Engineering, Khanna Publishers, New Delhi.
2. Khanna, S.K. and Justo, C.E.G., Highway Engineering, Nem Chand and Bros,
Roorkee (2003).
3. Subramanyam, K.P., Transportation EngineeringI, Scitech Publications, Chennai.

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RECOMMENEDE READING:
1. Relevant IRC codes
2. Bindra, SP; "A Course on Highway Engineering" New Delhi, Dhanpat Rai andSons
3. Chakroborty and Das, Principles of Transportation Engineering, PHI learning
Private Limited
4. Duggal AK, Maintenance of Highway a Reader, TTTI, Sector 26, Chandigarh
5. Duggal AK, Puri VP., "Laboratory Manual in Highway Engineering",Delhi, New Age
Publishers (P) Ltd
6. Khanna S. K., and Justo CEG, Highway Material Testing Laboratory Manual,
Nemchand and Bros. Roorkee.
7. Khanna, SK and Justo, CEG, "Highway Engineering" Roorkee Nem Chand andBros.
8. Mannering, Principals of Highway Engineering and Traffic Analysis, Wiley India
Pvt. Ltd
9. MORT & H, IRC, Specifications for Roads and Bridges, New Delhi (2001).
10. Partha Chakra Borthy, Principles of Transportation Engineering, Prentice-Hall
11. Ponnuswamy S., Bridge Engineering, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd
12. Priyani, VB, "Highway and Airport Engineering" Anand, Charotar Book Stall
13. Rao, GV Transportation Engineering
14. Sehgal, SB; and Bhanot, KL; "A Text Book on Highway Engineering and Airport"
Delhi, S Chand and Co
15. Sharma, RC; and Sharma, SK; "Principles and Practice of Highway Engineering",
New Delhi, Asia Publishing House
16. Vaswani, NK, "Highway Engineering" Roorkee Publishing House.
17. Yoder. E.J., Principals of pavement Design, John Wiley and Sons, New Delhi

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CE 536 - APPLIED ENGINEERING GEOLOGY


COURSE DESCRIPTION:
This paper covers topic like Introduction to Geology, Mineralogy, Types of rocks, Petrology.
Geomorphology and geodynamic, Structural geology, Geological site investigation, Ground
water technology, Geomatics and Environmental Geology
COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this subject is to study the General Geology and
Engineering Geology. This paper aims at enabling the students to study importance and role
Geology in Civil Engineering
LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic
UNIT- I (14HOURS)
INTRODUCTION: Role and importance of Geology in Civil Practices like Urban Planning
and Development, with particular reference to housing and Lay-out designing, flood control,
ground water development, Internal structure of the earth and its Composition
MINERALOGY: Rock forming and economic minerals, - Physical properties of minerals,
chemical composition and uses of the following minerals.
DESCRIPTION: Quartz varieties, Rock crystal, Rose quartz, Milky quartz, Amethyst,
Agate, Flint, chert, chalcedony, jasper, bloodstone and opal. Feldspars: orthoclase,
plagioclase & Mirocline,
MICA GROUP: Muscovite, Biotite. Amphibole Group: Hornblende, Pyroxene Group:
Augite, Silicates: Olivine, serpentine, Asbestos, Kaoline, Talc, Garnete, Sulphates, Barite,
Gypsum, Oxides: Corundum. Carbonate Group: Calcite, Dolomite, Magnetite, Ore- Minerals:
Magnetite, Hematite, Limonite, Iron pyrite, Chalcopyrite, Pyrolusite, Chromite, Galena &
Bauxite.

UNIT-II (12 HOURS)


PETROLOGY: Introduction, Definition and Classification, IGNEOUS ROCKS: Forms,
Classifications, Textures, Descriptions and Engineering uses of Granite, Syenite, Dionite,
Gabbro,

Dunite,

Porphyries,

Pegmatite,

Dolerite,

Basalt,

Rhyolite,

and

Pumice

SEDIMENTARY ROCKS: Definition Classification, Primary structures. Description and


engineering uses of Sandstones, Limestones, shale, Conglomerate, Breccia, & Laterite.
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METAMORPHIC ROCKS: Definition kinds of Metamorphism, Description and Engineering


uses of Gneiss, Quartzite, Marble, Slate, Phyllite, Schists, and Charnokite
Suitability of Igneous, Sedimentary & Metamorphic rocks in Hydro Electric
projects, Irrigation Projects, Multi-purpose dams & Reservoirs, heavy industries,
communication lines, like. Highways, Railway lines, air-ports, foundation for Atomic Power
Plants etc.
UNIT-III (10 HOURS)
GEOLOGY & GEOGRAPHY: Igneous Rocks; Physical geography, Economic geography
& Social or human geography. Sedimentary Rocks; Physical geography, Economic
geography & Social or human geography. Metamorphic Rocks; Physical geography,
Economic geography & Social or human geography. Hard & Soft Rocks, Islands, Coastal
Plains, deserts etc
GEOMORPHOLOGY AND GEODYNAMIC: Epigine and Hypogene geological agents,
weathering of Rocks, Kinds weathering, Soil and Soil Profile, Classification, Erosion,
Conservation, Geological work of Rivers. Landslides - Causes and Remedial measures,
Earth Quakes - Causes and effects, Concept of Plate tectonics, Engineering consideration and
Seismic resistant structures.
UNIT- IV (12 HOURS)
STRUCTURAL GEOLOGY: Definition Outcrops, Dip and strike, Compass clinometer.
Description of Folds, Faults, Joints, Unconformities and their recognition in field and
Considerations in Civil engineering Projects.
GEOLOGICAL SITE INVESTIGATION: Selection of sites for Dams and Reservoir,
Silting up of Reservoirs and remedies. Selection of sites for Tunnels. Selection of sites for
Bridges and Highways. Rocks as a material for Construction as Foundation, Decorative,
Flooring and Roofing, Concrete, Aggregate, Road Metal, Railway Ballast with examples
NATURAL DISASTERS & THEIR MANAGEMENT:

Role of geology in natural

disasters. Different rocks hosting different natural disasters, like Earthquakes, Land Slides,
toxicity of ground water etc.

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UNIT-V (12 HOURS)


GROUND WATER TECHNOLOGY: Hydrological cycle, water Bearing Properties of
Rocks and Soils, Aquifer and its types, Geological and Geophysical methods of Ground
water Exploration. Electrical Resistivity method, Seismic method, Interpretation of resistivity
curves for ground water studies and Civil Engineering Works, Selection of Well sites,
Artificial Recharge of Ground Water by different method. Water Harvesting, field and urban.
Geological Parameters in water harvesting with some case studies
GEOMATICS AND ENVIRONMENTAL GEOLOGY: Application of Remote Sensing
and GIS Techniques in Civil Engineering Projects, GPS (Global Positioning System) and its
uses, Study of Topo sheets, Impact of Mining, Quarrying and Reservoirs on Environment.
ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Mukerjee. P.K., A ESSENTIAL READING: of Geology, World Press Pvt., Ltd.,
Calcutta
2. Narayana Swamy B.S., Engineering Geology,
3. Parbin Singh, Engineering and General Geology, Katson Publishing House,
Ludhiana

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Arthur Holmes, Physical Geology
2. Billings M.P., Structural Geology
3. EGH Blyth and M.H. de Freitas, A Geology for Engineers (7th Edition), Elsevier
Science
4. Krynine and Judd, Principles of Engineering Geology and Geotechniques
5. Mathur, Elements of Geology, PHI learning Private Limited
6. Mathur, Guide to Field Geology, PHI learning Private Limited
7. Ravi P. Gupta, Remote Sensing Geology, Springer Veriag (NY).
8. Read, Rutleys H. H., Elements of Mineralogy
9. Todd. D.K., Ground Water Hydrology, John Wiley & sons - New York
10. Tyrrell .G.W., Principles of Petrology, Asia Publishing House -Bombay
11. Valdiya K.S., Environmental Geology
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12. Venkat Reddy. D., Engineering Geology for Civil Engineers, Oxford and IBH
Publishing Co
13. Rama Krishna T L Anatomy of Planet Earth
14. Rama Krishna T L Planet Earth the Stock Exchange
15. Rama Krishna T L Mineral Rock Guide of Karnataka
16. Rama Krishna T L Mineral Rock Guide of Goa
17. Rama Krishna T L Preparation and Study of Topographic maps

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CE551 - APPLIED ENGINEERING GEOLOGY LABORATORY

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper contains ten experiments. This paper aims at
enabling the students to study identification minerals and rocks in field practically.

COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this subject is to study the application of the
geologic sciences to engineering practice and its importance.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic/Working


Identification of Minerals based on their Physical Properties, Chemical composition and uses.
P1 Quartz and its varieties: Rock crystal, Rose quartz, Milky quartz, Amethyst, Grey quartz,
Blood stone, Flint, Agate, Chert, Jasper, Chalcedony and Opal.

P2 Feldspar group-Orthoclase, Microcline, PlagioclaseMuscovite, Biotite, Hornblende,


Augite, Olivine, Serpentine, Asbestos, Kaolin, Talc, Garnet, Corundum, Gypsum and Baryte
P3 Carbonates Calcite, Dolomite, Magnesite. Ore-minerals Magnetite, Hematite,
Limonite, Chromite, Ironpyrite, Chalcopyrite, Pyrolusite, Psilomelane, Bauxite and Galena.
Identification of rocks based on their Geological properties

P4 Igneous rocks: Granite, Syenite, Diorite, Gabbro, Dunite, Porphyres, Dolerite, Pegmatite,
Basalt, Rhyolite, and Pumice.

P5 Sedimentary rocks: Sandstone, Limestone, Shale, Breccia, Conglomerate and Laterite.

P6 Metamorphic Rocks: Gneiss, Quartzite, Marble, Slate, Phyllite, Schists and Charnockite.
P7 Thickness problems - 3 Types
P8 Dip and strike problems 3 Types
P9 Bore hole problems (On level ground)
P10 Study and interpretation of standard structural geological maps
P11 Lab Internal Test
NOTE: Internal Assessment Marks should be assessed by conducting a TEST for 10 marks
and 15 marks for practical record.
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SCHEME OF EXAMINATION:
1. Identification of minerals - 6 Nos: 12 Marks
2. Identification of rocks - 6 Nos. : 12 Marks
3. Thickness problem - 1: 03 Marks
4. Dip and strike problem - 1: 05 Marks
5. Bore hole problem - 1: 06 Marks
6. Structural Geology Map - 1: 08 Marks
7. Viva-voce: 04 Marks

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Gurappa .K .M, Study and Interpolation of standard geological maps
2. Sathyanarayana Swamy. B. S., Engineering Geology Lab Manual

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CE552 - COMPUTER AIDED DESIGN LABORATORY

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper contains four units which are Basics of AUTOCAD,
Use of AUTOCAD in Civil engineering Drawings, Structural Analysis of Software, Use of
Excel in Civil Engineering Drawings are covered.

COURSE OJECTIVE: To familiarize and give hands-on training to students Use of


AUTOCAD in Civil Engineering Drawings and Use of commercially available software for
the analysis in civil engineering structures

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic/Working

UNIT-I (4 HOURS)
BASICS OF AUTOCAD:
DRAWING TOOLS: Lines, Circle, Arc, Polyline, Multiline, Polygon, Rectangle, Spline,
Ellipse, Modify tools: Erase, Copy, Mirror, Offset, Array, Move, Rotate, Scale, Stretch,
Lengthen, Trim, Extend, Break, Chamfer and Fillet, Using Text: Single line text, Multiline
text, Spelling, Edit text, Special Features: View tools, Layers concept, Dimension tools,
Hatching, Customising toolbars, Working with multiple drawings.

UNIT-II (22 HOURS)


USE OF AUTOCAD IN CIVIL ENGINEERING DRAWINGS: Following drawings are
to be prepared for the data given using AUTOCAD

Cross section of Foundation - masonry wall, RCC columns (isolated)

Different types of staircases

Lintel and Chajja

RCC slabs and beams

Drawing of Plan, elevation and sectional elevation of single storied residential and
public buildings given the single line diagram and preparing excavation plan.

UNIT- III (7 HOURS)


STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS SOFTWARE: Use of commercially available software for the
analysis of
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Propped cantilever beams

Fixed beams

Continuous beams

2D Portal frames-single storied and multistoried

2011, 2012, 2013(Modified) & 2014

UNIT-IV (13 HOURS)


USE OF EXCEL IN CIVIL ENGINEERING PROBLEMS: Use of spread sheet for the
following civil engineering problems

SFD and BMD for Cantilever and simply supported beam subjected to uniformly
distributed and uniformly varying load acting throughout the span

Design of singly reinforced and doubly reinforced rectangular beams

Computation of earthwork

Design of horizontal curve by offset method

Design of super elevation

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Ramesh Bangia, Learning Excel 2002, Khanna Book Publishing Co (P) Ltd
2. Jayaram M. A. and Rajendra Prasad. D. S., CAD Laboratory, Sapna Publications
3. Mathieson S.A., Microsoft Excel, Starfire publishers
4. Roberts. J.T., AUTOCAD 2002, BPB publications
5. Sham Tickoo, AUTOCAD 2004, A beginners Guide, Wiley Dreamtech India Pvt
Ltd.,
6. Shesha Prakash. M. N. and Suresh. G.S., Computer Aided Design Laborator,
Lakshmi Publications

Civil & Structural Engineering

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VI SEMESTER

CE631 - ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING - I

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper covers Introduction to Environmental Engineering,


Collection and Conveyance of Water, Quality of Water, Water Treatment, Sedimentation and
filtration, Disinfection, miscellaneous treatment are covered.

COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this course is to study the water and its quality and
system of water supply to the public, create general awareness among the students regarding
these environmental issues. The importance of environmental science and environmental
studies cannot be disputed.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic

UNITI (10 HOURS)


INTRODUCTION: Human activities and environmental pollution. Requirement of Water
for various beneficial uses. Need for protected water supply.
DEMAND OF WATER: Types of water demands- domestic demand in detail, institutional
and commercial, public uses, fire demand. Per capita consumption factors affecting per
capita demand, population forecasting, different methods with merits &demerits- variations
in demand of water. Fire demand estimation by Kuichlings formula, Freeman formula &
national board of fire under writers formula, peak factors, design periods &factors governing
the design periods

UNITII (11 HOURS)


SOURCES: Surface and subsurface sources suitability with regard to quality and quantity
COLLECTION AND CONVEYANCE OF WATER: Intake structures different types of
intakes; factor of selection and location of intakes. Pumps-Necessity, types power of
pumps; factors for the selection of a pump. Pipes Design of the economical diameter for the
rising main; Nomograms use; Pipe appurtenances

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UNIT-III (12 HOURS)

QUALITY OF WATER: Objectives of water quality management. Concept of safe water,


wholesomeness & palatability, water born diseases. Examination of Water:- Objectives
Physical chemical and Microbiological Examinations, (IS: 3025 and IS: 1622) using
analytical and instrumental techniques. Drinking water standards BIS & WHO guidelines.
Health significance of Fluoride, Nitrates and heavy metals like Mercury, Cadmium, Arsenic
etc Sampling of water for examination.WATER TREATMENT: Objectives Treatment
flow-chart. Aeration-Principles, types of Aerators

UNIT- IV (15 HOURS)


SEDIMENTATION: Theory, settling tanks, types, design. Coagulant aided sedimentation,
jar test, chemical feeding, flash mixing, and clari-flocculator.
FILTARTION: Mechanism theory of filtration, types of filters, slow sand, rapid sand and
pressure filters including construction, operation, cleaning and their design excluding under
drainage system back washing of filters. Operational problems in filters
DISINFECTION: Theory of disinfection, types of disinfection, Chlorination, chlorine
demand, residual chlorine, use of bleaching powder. UV irradiation treatment treatment of
swimming pool water
SOFTENING: Definition, methods of removal of hardness by lime soda process and zeolite
process RO & Membrane technique

UNITV (12 HOURS)

MISCELLANEOUS TREATMENT: Removal of color, odor, taste, use of copper sulfate,


adsorption technique, fluoridation and defluoridation.
DISTRIBUTION SYSTEMS: System of supply, service reservoirs and their capacity
determination, methods of layout of distribution systems.
MISCELLANEOUS: Pipe appurtenances, various valves, type of fire hydrants, pipefitting,
Layout of water supply pipes in buildings.

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COURSE OUTCOME:
At the end of the course the student will have the knowledge on water demand and various
population forecasting methods, intake structures and pump design and also physical,
chemical and microbiological examination of water quality. Also the student will understand
the theory of sedimentation, filtration, softening and disinfection of water with the
distribution system including pipe appurtenances used.

ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Manual on Water supply and treatment CPHEEO, Ministry of Urban
Development, New Delhi
2. Garg. S. K., Water supply Engineering, Khanna Publishers
3. Punima. B C., and Ashok Jain, Environmental Engineering-I
4. Venugopala Rao, ESSENTIAL READING: of Environmental Engineering, PHI
learning Private Limited

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Tchnobanoglous, McGraw Hill International Edition
2. Barry R., The construction of buildings, vol.5 Building Services, East-West press,
New Delhi
3. Benny Joseph, Environmental Science and Engineering, Tata McGraw-Hill
Education Pvt. Ltd
4. Benny Joseph, Environmental Studies, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd
5. Bridie, GS; Water Supply and Sanitary Engineering, Dhanpat Rai and Co., (P)Ltd.,
New Delhi
6. Deswal, SS and Deswal S; Environmental Engineering, Dhanpat Rai and Co. (P)
Ltd., New Delhi
7. Duggal, Ajay K, Laboratory Manual in PHE for Polytechnic Students,Technical
Teachers Training Institute, Chandigarh
8. Earnest W, Steel: Water supply and Sewage
9. Garg, SK; Waste Water and Waste Water Disposal, Khanna Publishers, Delhi
10. Garg, SK; Water Supply Engineering, Khanna Publisher, Delhi
11. Hammer and Hammer, Water Technology.
12. Howard S. Peavey, Donald R. Rowe, George, Environmental Engineering
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13. Kamala, S; Environmental Engineering, Tata McGraw Hill Co., Delhi


14. Krishnamoorthy, Environmental Management: Text and Cases, 2nd ed., PHI
learning Private Limited
15. Kshirsagar, SR; waste water and waste water Treatment, Roorkee Publishing
House, Roorkee
16. Kshirsagar, SR; Water Supply Engineering, Roorkee Publishing House,Roorkee
17. Masters and Ela, Introduction to Environmental Engineering, PHI learning Private
Limited
18. Mathur RP, Water and Waste Water Testing Laboratory Manual, Nem Chand and
Brothers, Roorkee
19. Meenakshi, Elements of Environmental Engineering and Science, PHI learning
Private Limited
20. Panchdhari, A.C., Water Supply and sanitary Installations, New Age International
publishers, New Delhi
21. Srinivasan, Environmental Engineering, PHI learning Private Limited
22. Water Supply Manual issued by M/O Urban Development
23. BIS Code related to Water Supply & Waste Water

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CE632 - DESIGN & DRAWING OF RCC STRUCTURES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper contains two units which covers Layout Drawing,
General layout of building, Beam and Slab floor system, Continuous beams, Staircase,
Column footing, Combined footing, Retaining walls, Water tanks and Simple Portal Frames
are covered.

COURSE OJECTIVES:

To familiarize the various steps involved in the Design Process and drawing

To learn to use standard practices and standard data

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic/Advanced/Working

UNIT-I (14 (T) + 19 (D) HOURS)


1. Layout Drawing: General layout of building showing, position of columns, footings,
beams and slabs with notations and abbreviations.
2. Beam and Slab floor system, continuous beams.
3. Staircase: Dog legged and Open well.
4. Column footing: Column and footing (Square and Rectangle).

UNIT-II (14 (T) + 22 (D) HOURS)


1. Rectangular Combined footing slab and beam type.
2. Retaining walls (Cantilever and counter fort type).
3. Circular and Rectangular water tanks resting on ground (Flexible base and Rigid
base), using IS: 3370 (Part IV) only.
4. Simple Portal Frames (Single bay & Single storey)

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Bhavikatti .S.S., Design of RCC Structural Elements, Vol-I, New Age International
Publications, New Delhi
2. Ghosh, Practical Design of Reinforced Concrete Design, PHI learning Private
Limited
3. Jain. A.K., Limit State method of design, Nemichand and Bros.,Roorkee
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4. Krishna Raju. N., Structural Design and Drawing, Universities press


5. Krishnamurthy, Structural Design and Drawing, CBS publishers, New Delhi.
6. Krishnaraju. N., Design of Reinforced concrete structures, (IS: 456 2000) 3rd
edition CBS publishers, New Delhi
7. Park and Pauly. Reinforced Concrete, John wiley and Sons, New York
8. Punmia.B.C., Ashok kumar Jain & Arun kumar Jain, Limit State design of
Reinforced concrete, Laxmi Publication, New Delhi.
9. Sinha. S.N, Reinforced Concrete design, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd
10. Unnikrishna Pillai and Devdas Menon Reinforced concrete Design, Tata McGraw
Hill Publishers Company Ltd., New Delhi, 2006.
11. Varghese, Limit State of Reinforced Concrete Design, 2nd ed., PHI learning Private
Limited
12. Jai Krishna and Jain, OP; "Plain and Reinforced Concrete", Vol. I, Roorkee,Nem
Chand and Bros
13. Handoo, BL; Mahajan, VM and Singla, DR; "Elementary of RCC Design", New
Delhi, Satya Prakashan
14. Mallick, SK; and Gupta, AP; "Reinforced Concrete", New Delhi, Oxford and IBH
Publishing Co
15. Punmia, BC; "Reinforced Concrete Structure Vol I", Delhi Standard Publishers
Distributors
16. Sushil Kumar, "Treasurers of Reinforced Concrete Design", Delhi Standard
Publishers Distributors
17. Ramamurtham, S; "Design and Testing of Reinforced Structures", Delhi Dhanpat Rai
and Sons
18. Dayaratnam, P; "Design of Reinforced Concrete Structures", New Delhi,Oxford and
IBH Publishing Co.
19. Gambhir, M.L., "Reinforced Concrete Design", Macmillan India Limited
20. Ram Chandra Reinforced Concrete Design
21. IS: 456 2000
22. SP-16 Only Design charts pertaining to column design.

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CE633 - TRANSPORTATION ENGINEERING II

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper contains two main divisions, one is railway
Engineering and another is Airport, Tunnels and Harbour Engineering. First division covers
role of Railway Engineering, Preliminary survey to be done, Materials requirement, Planning,
Design, Construction and Maintenance railway and second division it create general
awareness among the students regarding Airport, Tunnels and Harbours.

COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this subject is to build a strong, stable and deep
concept in different means of transportation, evaluation of various transportation projects and
also to have a clear picture in the details of design, construction and maintenance of
structures coming under this field

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic

RAILWAY ENGINEERING
UNITI (12 HOURS)
INTRODUCTION: Role of railways in transportation, Indian Railways, selection of routes
PERMANENT WAY: Introduction, requirements for an ideal permanent way, typical cross
sections of single and double line B.G. tracks in cutting, embankment and electrified tracks.
Gauges and types of gauges with dimensions. Coning of wheels and tilting of rails. Track
stresses in rails, sleepers, ballast and subgrade. Problems on these. Rails functions
requirements, types of rail sections, length of rails, defects in rails. Wear on rails, rail joints,
welding of rails, creep of rails.
BALLAST AND SLEEPERS: Functions, requirements, types, track fittings and fasteners,
calculation of quantity of materials needed for laying a track. Traction and tractive
resistances, tractive power, Hauling capacity. Problems on above

UNITII (16 HOURS)

GEOMETRIC DESIGN OF TRACK: Necessity of Geometric Design of railway track,


gradient and types of gradient. Speed of train, curve, transition curve, super elevation, cant-

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deficiency, negative cant- speed calculation based on Indian Railways Formulae for High
speed tracks only-problems on above.
POINTS AND CROSSING: Necessity and its components, turnout, design of turnout,
Types of switches, crossings, track junctions. Stations and yards, marshalling yard, signalling
and interlocking, track defects, track maintenance, level crossing, Indian Railway standards
(no derivations, only relevant problems). Equipment in stations and yards such as turn-table,
water columns, fouling marks, buffer stops etc.

AIRPORT, TUNNELS & HARBOUR ENGINERING

UNIT III (12 HOURS)

INTRODUCTION: Introduction to airport engineering, Recent Development by AAI.


Layout of an airport with component parts and functions of each, Aircraft Characteristics
Airport Classifications Site selection- Regional Planning.
RUNWAY DESIGN: Orientation of runway by using wind rose diagram, the runway
configurations- basic length of the runway corrections to runway length by ICAO and FAA
specification- runway cross sections- problems on above.
TAXIWAY DESIGN: Factors affecting the layout of the taxiway geometrics of taxiway
design of Exit taxiways- ICAO Specifications. Problems on above
VISUAL AIDS: Airport marking lightings- ILS, other navigational aids.

UNIT IV (10 HOURS)


TUNNELS: Introduction types of tunnels, advantages and disadvantages, economics of
tunnelling, tunnel surveying, transferring of centreline and gradient from the earth surface to
inside the tunnel working face. Design of shape and size of tunnel. Soil classification and
methods of tunnelling in soft soil (only Forepoling and Neddle Beam method). Liner Plate
Method of tunnelling. Tunnelling in rock - vertical shafts, pilot tunnelling, methods of
tunnelling in hard rock. Mucking and methods, drilling and drilling patterns. Tunnel lining
and tunnel ventilation

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UNIT -V (10 HOURS)

HARBOURS: Introductions, classifications, natural phenomenon affecting the design of


harbour viz. wind, wave, tide and currents. Harbor layout with component parts, breakwaters,
wharfs and Quays, Jetties and Piers, Dry Dock and Wet Dock, Slipways, Navigational aids.
Warehouse and Transit shed.

COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course, the student would be able to:
Understand the various elements of railway, geometric requirement of railway track. The
student would also understand the requirements of airport, tunnel and harbor ports.

ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Khanna, Arora and Jain M. G., and Jain S. S., Airport Planning and Design,
Nemchand Roorkee
2. Saxena and Arora., A Text of Railway Engineering, Dhanpat Rai and Sons New
Delhi.
3. Srinivasan.R, Harbour, Dock & Tunnel Engineering, Charotar Publishing House.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Agarwal M.M., Indian railway Track, Jaico Publications, Bombay.
2. Algia, JS Bridge Engineering, Anand Charotar Book Stall
3. Antia , Railway Track Engineering
4. Deshpande, R: A ESSENTIAL READING: of Railway Engineering, Poonam
United Book Corporation
5. Horonjeff., Planning and Design of Airports Tata Mc Graw hill Publications, New
Delhi
6. Khanna, Arora and Jain M. G., and Jain S. S., Airport Planning and Design,
Nemchand Roorkee
7. Mundrej J. S., Railway track Engineering, Chartor Publishing House Pvt. Ltd.
8. Oza H.P. and Oza G.H., Docks and Harbour Engineering, Charotar Publishing
House
9. Rangwala, SC; Bridge Engineering, Aand, Charotar Book Stall
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10. Rangwala, SC; Railway Engineering, Anand, Charotar Book Stall


11. Satish Chandra and Agarawal, M.M., Railway Engineering, Oxford University
Press, New Delhi
12. Vaswani, NK; Railway Engineering, Roorkee Publishing House
13. Victor Johnson, Essentials of Bridge Engineering, Oxford and IBH

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CE634 - GEOTECHNICAL ENGINEERING - II

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper covers Subsurface exploration,

Drainage and

Dewatering, Stresses in soils, Flow nets, Lateral earth pressure, Stability of Earth slopes,
Bearing Capacity, Foundation settlement are covered.

COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this subject is to learn certain fundamental related
to Subsoil exploration, Drainage and Dewatering, Stresses in Soil and Flow nets, Lateral
Earth Pressure, Stability of Earth Slopes, S B C of Soil and Foundation settlement

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic


UNIT-I (13 HOURS)

SUBSURFACE EXPLORATION: Importance of exploration program, Methods of


exploration: Boring, sounding tests, geophysical methods- Electrical resistivity and Seismic
refraction methods. Types of samples undisturbed, disturbed and representative samples
Samplers, sample disturbance, area ratio, Recovery ratio, clearance tabilisation of boreholes Typical bore log. Number and depth of borings for various civil engineering structures, soil
exploration report.
DRAINAGE AND DEWATERING: Location of ground water table in fine and coarse
grained soils. Determination of ground water level by Hvorselevs method. Control of ground
water during excavation: Dewatering- Ditches and sumps, well point system, Shallow well
system, Deep well system, Vacuum method, Electro- Osmosis method.

UNIT- II (12 HOURS)


STRESSES IN SOILS: Boussinesqs and Westergaards theories for concentrated, circular,
rectangular, line and strip loads. Comparison of Boussinesqs and westergaards analysis.
Pressure distribution diagrams, contact pressure, New marks chart
FLOWNETS: Laplace equation (no derivation) assumptions and limitations only,
characteristics and uses of flow nets, Methods of drawing flow nets for Dams and sheet piles.
Estimating quantity of seepage and Exit gradient. Determination of phreatic line in earth
dams with and without filter. Piping and protective filter, graded filter.
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UNIT- III (10 HOURS)


LATERAL EARTH PRESSURE: Active and Passive earth pressures, Earth pressure at
rest, Earth pressure coefficient. Earth pressure theories- Rankines and Coulombs
assumptions and limitations, Graphical solutions for active earth pressure (cohesionless soil
only) Culmanns and Rebhanns methods Lateral earth pressure in cohesive and cohesion
less soils, Earth pressure distribution.

UNIT-IV (10 HOURS)


STABILITY OF EARTH SLOPES: Types of slopes, causes and type of failure of slopes.
Definition of factor of safety, Stability of finite and infinite slopes- Method of slices, Friction
Circle method, Fellineous method, Taylors stability number

UNIT-V (15 HOURS)


BEARING CAPACITY: Definitions of ultimate, net and safe bearing capacities, Allowable
bearing pressure. Terzaghis and Brinch Hansens bearing capacity equations-assumptions
and limitations Bearing capacity of footing subjected to eccentric loading. Effect of ground
water table on bearing capacity. Plate load test, Standard penetration test, cone penetration
test
FOUNDATION SETTLEMENT: Settlement Analysis, Data for settlement analysis,
computation of settlement, Concept, immediate, consolidation and secondary settlements (no
derivations), Tolerance. BIS specifications for total and differential settlements of footings
and rafts.

COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course, the students would able to do subsurface explorations by
boring, sounding tests and geo-physical methods. They would be also be able to calculate the
lateral earth pressures, bearing capacity of soils and further do an analysis of earth slopes and
foundation settlement.

ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Budhu, Soil Mechanics and Foundations, Wiley India Pvt. Ltd
2. Murthy V.N.S., Soil Mechanics and Foundation Engineering (1996), 4th Edition,
UBS Publishers and Distributors, New Delhi
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3. Punmia B.C., Soil Mechanics and Foundation Engg (2005), 16th Edition Laxmi
Publications Co, New Delhi

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Alam Singh and Chowdhary G.R., Soil Engineering in Theory and Practice (1994),
CBS Publishers and Distributors Ltd., New Delhi
2. Bowles J. E., Foundation Analysis and Design (1996), 5th Edition, McGraw Hill
Pub. Co. New York.
3. Braja M. Das, Principles of Geotechnical Engineering (2002), 5th Edition, Thomson
Business Information India (P) Ltd., India.
4. Craig R.F, Soil Mechanics (1987), Van Nostrand Reinhold Co.Ltd
5. Gopal Ranjan and Rao A.S.R, Basic and Applied Soil Mechanics (2000), New Age
International (P) Ltd., Newe Delhi.
6. Gopal Ranjan and Rao. A.S.R, Basic and Applied Soil Mechanics (2000), New Age
International (P) Ltd., New Delhi
7. Iqbal H. Khan, ESSENTIAL READING: of Geotechnical Engineering (2005), 2nd
Edition, PHI, India.
8. Lambe, Soil Mechanics SI Version, Wiley India Pvt. Ltd
9. Sitraram T.G. and Ramamurthy T.N., Geotechnical Engineering, S. Chand & Co.
New Delhi
10. Venkatrahmaiah. C., Geotechnical Engineering(2006), 3rd Edition,

New Age

International (P) Ltd., Newe Delhi.

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CE635 - IRRIGATION ENGINEERING AND HYDRAULIC STRUCTURES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper covers Introduction to irrigation, Irrigation and


Water requirement for Crops, Canals and Canal works,

Reservoir and Diversion works,

Gravity and Earth dams, Spillways are covered.

COURSE OJECTIVE: To make Students to realize the importance and use of Water
Resources, Hydraulic structures and its uses and a basic understanding of Irrigation and
Hydraulic structures design

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic

UNIT-I (13 HOURS)

INTRODUCTION: Definition. Benefits and ill effects of irrigation. Sources of water for
irrigation. Systems of irrigation: Surface and ground water, flow irrigation, Lift irrigation,
Bhandhara irrigation. Methods of irrigation in India Potential and development
IRRIGATION AND WATER REQUIREMENTS OF CROPS: Definition of duty, Delta
and Base period, Relationship between Duty, Delta and Base period, Factors affecting duty of
water. Crops and crop seasons in India, Crops grown in Karnataka, their seasons, local
names. Agro-climatic zones of Karnataka. Irrigation efficiency, frequency of irrigation

UNIT-II (13 HOURS)


CANALS: Definition. Types of canals, Alignment of canals. Design of canals by Kennedys
and Laceys method
CANAL WORKS: Canal regulators: Classification and suitability. Canal drops:
Classification. Hydraulic design principles for notch type drop. Cross drainage works:
Classification. Hydraulic design principles for an aqueduct

UNIT-III (13 HOURS)

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RESERVOIRS: Definitions. Investigation for reservoir sites. Storage zones. Determination


of storage capacity and yield of a reservoir using mass curve
DIVERSION WORKS: Definition. Layout. Types of weirs and Barrages. Design of
Impermeable floors Blighs and Lanes theories Simple design problems. Khoslas theory
Method of independent variables, Exit gradient (No design problem)

UNIT- IV (12HOURS)
GRAVITY DAMS: Definition. Forces acting on a Gravity dam. Modes of failures.
Elementary and practical profile. Low and high gravity dams. Simple analysis problems,
Principal stresses. Drainage galleries
EARTHEN DAMS: Introduction. Types of earthen dams. Failure of earthen dams.
Preliminary design. Drainage arrangements. Phreatic line. Stability analysis under sudden
draw down using Sweedish slip circle method

UNIT-V (09 HOURS)


SPILLWAYS: Definition. Types of Spillways. Design Principles for an Ogee Spillway.
Energy dissipaters: Types and introduction to IS Stilling basins (No design problems).

COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course the student would be able to:
Calculate water requirement of crops, do a basic design of canals, cross drainage works,
diversion works, gravity dam and earthen dam, spillways and energy dissipaters and also be
able to determine the storage capacity and yield of reservoirs

ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Modi P.N., Irrigation, Water Resources, and Water Power Engineering, Standard
Book House, New Delhi
2. Punmia B.C., and Pande Lal., Irrigation and Water Power Engineering, Laxhmi
Publications, New Delhi
3. Sharma R.K., ESSENTIAL READING: of Irrigation Engineering and Hydraulic
Structures, Oxford and IBH Publishing Co., New Delhi
RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Asawa, C L, Irrigation Engineering,
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2. Basak N.N., Irrigation Engineering, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd


3. Bharat Singh, Fundamentals of Irrigation Engineering, Roorkee, Nem Chand and
Bros
4. Das and Saikia, Irrigation and Water Power Engineering, PHI learning Private
Limited
5. Garg S.K., Irrigation Engineering and Hydraulic Structures, Khanna Publications,
New Delhi
6. Majumdar, Irrigation Water Management-Principals and Practice, PHI learning
Private Limited
7. Michael A.M., Irrigation Theory and Practices, Vikas Publications, New Delhi
8. Patra. K. C., Hydrology and water Resources Engineering., Narosa publishing
House, New Delhi
9. Priyani BB, The Fundamental Principles of Irrigation and Water Power
10. Sahasra Budhe , Irrigation Engineering and Hydraulic Structures, Dhanpath Rai
Publications, New Delhi.
11. Sharma, RK; ESSENTIAL READING: of Irrigation Engineering and Hydraulics
Structures, New Delhi, Oxford and IBH Publishing Company
12. Sharma, SK; Principles and Practice of Irrigation Engineering, New Delhi, Prentice
Hall of India Pvt. Ltd.
13. Singhal, RP; A ESSENTIAL READING: on Irrigation Engineering, Singhal
publications
14. Varshney RS, Gupta SC, Gupta RL etc.Theory and Design of Irrigation Structures,
Vol. I and II
15. Viessman, Jr. And Lewis, Introduction to Hydrology, PHI learning Private Limited
16. Wan. E. Houk, Irrigation Engineering, Vol. I and II
17. BIS Codes

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MTCE232 - EARTHQUAKE RESISTANT STRUCTURES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This describes understand the interaction between buildings or


civil infrastructure and the ground. Foresee the potential consequences of strong earthquakes
on urban areas and civil infrastructure. Design, construct and maintain structures to perform
at earthquake exposure up to the expectations and in compliance with building codes

COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this course is to familiarize students to study the
behaviour of buildings and structures subject to seismic loading.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (18 HOURS)
Introduction to engineering seismology, seismic waves, characteristics of earthquake and its
quantification Magnitude and Intensity scales, seismic instruments. Seismic response of
buildings, structures and sites, study of response of buildings and structures during past
earthquakes. The Response Spectrum elastic and elasto-plastic spectra, tripartite plot, use of
response spectrum in earthquake resistant design.
UNIT II (10 HOURS)
Dynamics of multi-storeyed buildings natural frequencies and mode shapes, Analysis of
multi-storeyed buildings, obtaining seismic forces using IS-1893
UNIT III (12 HOURS)
Structural Configuration for earthquake resistant design, frames, shear walls and dual
systems. Effect of infill masonry walls on frames, problems of the soft first-storey, Capacity
design procedures
UNIT IV (10 HOURS)
Ductility and energy absorption in buildings, Reinforced concrete for earthquake resistance,
confinement of concrete for ductility, ductility of columns and beams codal provisions
UNIT VIII (10 HOURS)
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Behaviour of masonry buildings during earthquakes, failure patterns, strength of masonry in


shear and flexure, concepts for earthquake resistant masonry buildings codal provisions

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Concrete Structures under Impact and Impulsive Loading, Synthesis Report CEB,
2. Anderson,R.A., Fundamentals of Vibrations, Mc Millan
3. Anil K Chopra, Dynamics of Structures Theory and Application to Earthquake
Engineering, 2nd ed., Pearson Education pub.
4. Bela Goschy, Design of Building to withstand abnormal loads ", Butterworths, 1990.
5. Blume J.A., Newmark N.M., Corning L.H., Design of Multi-storied Buildings for
Earthquake ground motions, Portland Cement Association, Chicago, 1961.
6. Bullen K.E., Introduction to the Theory of Seismology, Great Britain at the
University Printing houses, Cambridge University Press 1996.
7. Clough and Penzien, Dynamics of Structures, McGraw Hill
8. D J Dowrick, Earthquake Risk Reduction, John Wiley and Sons, 2003
9. David Key, Earthquake Design Practice for Buildings, Thomas Telford, London,
1988
10. Dowling, .C.H., Blast vibration - Monitoring and control ", Prentice Hall Inc.,
Englewood Cliffs, 1985.
11. G G Penelis and A J Kappos, Earthquake Resistant Concrete Structures, Chapman
and Hall, 1999
12. I.S. Codes No. 1893, 4326, 13920 etc.
13. IS 1893 (Part I): 2002, IS 13920: 1993, IS 4326: 1993, IS-13828: 1993
14. James Ambrose and Dimitry Vergun, Design for Earthquakes, David Key,
Earthquake Design Practice for Buildings.
15. Kolousek, .V. et al., Wind effects on Civil Engineering Structures ", Elsevier, 1984.
Lousanne, Germany, 1988
16. Minoru Wakabayashi, Design of Earthquake Resistant Buildings, McGraw Hill
Pub.
17. Moskvin V, Concrete and Reinforced Structures Deterioration and Protection, Mir
Publishers, Moscow, 1980.
18. Mukyopadhyaya, Vibration and Structural Dynamics, Oxford &IBH

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19. Newmark N.M. and Rosenblueth E., Fundamentals of Earthquake Engg, Prentice
Hall, 1971.
20. Pankaj Agarwal and Manish ShriKhande, Earthquake Resistant Design of
Structures, Prentice- Hall of India, 2007, New Delhi
21. Paulay, .T. and Priestly, .M.N.J., A seismic Design of Reinforced Concrete and
Masonry building ", John Wiley and Sons, 1991.
22. Proc. World Conferences on Earthquake Engg, 1956-1992.
23. Rasnom, W.H., Building Failures, E&F, N. SPON Ltd., 1980.
24. S.K.Duggal, (2007), Earthquake Resistant Design of Structures, Oxford University
Press, New Delhi 2007.
25. Steven L Kramer, Geotechnical Earthquake Engineering, Pearson Education pub.
26. T Paulay and M J N Priestley, Seismic Design of Reinforced Concrete and Masonry
Buildings, John Wiley and Sons, 1992
27. W.F. Chen & Lian Duan Bridge Engineering: Seismic Design,
28. Wiegel R.L., Earthquake Engg, Prentice Hall, 1970.

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CE651 - GEOTECHNICAL ENGINEERING LABORATORY

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper contains eleven main experiments; this lab is
particularly established to study the Behavior of Soil, Physical and Mechanical Properties of
Soil.

COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of subject is to provide an introduction to Practical


soil Mechanics, to perform testing of Soil Materials as used in practice and to apply Soil
Mechanics Concept

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic/Working


1. Tests for determination of specific gravity and moisture content (3 HOURS).
2. Grain size analysis of soil sample (sieve analysis) (3 HOURS).
3. In situ density by core cutter and sand replacement methods (3 HOURS).
4. Consistency Limits Liquid Limit (Casagrande and Cone Penetration Methods),
plastic limit and shrinkage limit (3 HOURS).
5. Standard Proctor Compaction Test and Modified Proctor Compaction Test (3
HOURS).
6. Coefficient of permeability by constant head and variable head methods (3 HOURS).
7. Strength Tests (9 HOURS).
a. Unconfined Compression Test
b. Direct Shear Test
c.

Triaxial Compression Test (undrained)

8. Consolidation Test- Determination of compression index and coefficient of


consolidation (3 HOURS).
9. Laboratory vane shear test (3 HOURS).
10. Determination of CBR value (3 HOURS).
11. a. Demonstration of miscellaneous equipments such as Augers, Samplers, Rapid
Moisture meter, Proctors needle.
b. Demonstration of Hydrometer Test
c. Demonstration of Free Swell Index and Swell Pressure Test
d. Demonstration of determination of relative density of sands.

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RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Bowles J.E., Engineering Properties of Soil and Their Measurements (1988), McGraw Hill Book Co. New York.
2. Head K.H., Manual of Soil Laboratory Testing, (1986) Vol. I, II, III, Princeton
Press, London
3. Lambe T.W., Soil Testing for Engineers, Wiley Eastern Ltd., New Delhi
4. BIS Codes of Practice: IS 2720(Part-3/Sec. 1) 1987; IS 2720(Part 2)- 1973; IS
2720 (Part 4) 1985; IS 2720 (Part 5) 1985; IS 2720 (Part 6) 1972; IS 2720
(Part 7) 1980; IS 2720(Part 8) 1983; IS 2720 (Part 17) 1986; IS 2720 (Part
- 10) 1973; IS 2720 (Part 13) 1986; IS2720 (Part 11) 1971; IS2720(Part 15)
1986; IS 2720 (Part 30) 1987; IS 2720 (Part 14) 1977; IS 2720 (Part 14) 1983;
IS 2720 (Part 28) 1974; IS 2720 (Part 29) 1966, IS 2720 (Part-60) 1966

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CE652 - EXTENSIVE SURVEY PROJECT

COURSE DESCRIPTION: An extensive survey training involving Investigation and


Design of Projects (as mentioned in syllabus) is to be conducted for 2 weeks (14 days). The
student shall submit a project report consisting of Designs and Drawings.

COURSE OJECTIVE: To familiarise the students in Extensive Survey Training Involving


Investigation and Design of the Existing Works

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic/Working

(To be conducted between 5th & 6th Semester for a period of 2 weeks, Viva voce conducted
along with 6th semester exams)
An extensive survey training involving investigation and design of the following projects is
to be conducted for 2 weeks (14 days). The student shall submit a project report consisting of
designs and drawings.

1. General instructions, Reconnaissance of the sites and fly levelling to establish bench
marks.

2. NEW TANK PROJECTS: The work shall consist of


i) Alignment of center line of the proposed bund, Longitudinal and cross sections of the
center line.
ii) Capacity surveys.
iii) Details at Waste weir and sluice points.
iv) Canal alignment.
(At least one of the above new tank projects should be done by using TOTAL
STATION)

3. WATER SUPPLY AND SANITARY PROJECT: Examination of sources of water


supply, Calculation of quantity of water required based on existing and projected population.
Preparation of village map by any suitable method of surveying (like plane tabling), location

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of sites for ground level and overhead tanks underground drainage system surveys for laying
the sewers.

4. HIGHWAY PROJECT: Preliminary and detailed investigations to align a new road (min.
1 to 1.5 km stretch) between two obligatory points. The investigations shall consist of
topographic surveying of strip of land for considering alternate routes and for final alignment.
Report should justify the selected alignment with details of all geometric designs for traffic
and design speed assumed. Drawing shall include key plan initial alignment, final alignment,
longitudinal section along final alignment, typical cross sections of road. (Drawing should
be preferably done using AutoCAD)

5. OLD TANK PROJECT: The work shall consist of


i) Alignment of center line of the existing and proposed bund, Longitudinal and cross
sections of the center line.
ii) Capacity surveys.
iii) Details at Waste weir and sluice points.
iv) Canal alignment.

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VII SEMESTER
CE731 - ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING II

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper contains Introduction, Design and Materials of


Sewer, Sewer appurtenances, Waste water Characterization. Disposal of effluents, Treatment
of Waste water and Secondary treatment, miscellaneous treatment are covered.

COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this course is to study the Design of sewers and
Materials of sewers, appurtenances and characterization, Effluents and its Treatment, the
importance of Environmental science and Environmental studies cannot be disputed.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic

UNIT- I (08 HOURS)


INTRODUCTION: Necessity for sanitation, methods of domestic waste water disposal,
types of sewerage systems and their suitability. Dry weather flow, factors affecting dry
weather flow, flow variations and their effects on design of sewerage system; computation of
design flow, estimation of storm flow, rational method and empirical formulae of design of
storm water drain. Time of concentration

UNIT- II (13 HOURS)


DESIGN OF SEWERS: Hydraulic formulae for velocity, effects of flow variations on
velocity, self cleansing and non scouring velocities, Design of hydraulic elements for circular
sewers flowing full and flowing partially full (No derivations). MATERIALS OF
SEWERS: Sewer materials, shapes of sewers, laying of sewers, joints and testing of sewers,
ventilation and cleaning of sewers.

UNIT- III (13 HOURS)


SEWER APPURTENANCES: Catch basins, manholes, flushing tanks, oil and grease traps,
Drainage traps. Basic principles of house drainage. Typical layout plan showing house
drainage

connections,

maintenance

of

house

drainage

WASTE

WATER

CHARACTERIZATION: Sampling, significance, techniques and frequency. Physical,


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Chemical and Biological characteristics, Aerobic and Anaerobic activity, CNS cycles. BOD,
COD and their significance & problems

UNIT- IV (13 HOURS)


DISPOSAL OF EFFLUENTS: Disposal of Effluents by dilution, self purification
phenomenon. Oxygen sag curve, Zones of purification, Sewage farming, sewage sickness,
Effluent Disposal standards for land, surface water & ocean. Numerical Problems on
Disposal of Effluents. Streeter Phelps equation.
TREATMENT OF WASTE WATER: Flow diagram of municipal waste water treatment
plant. Preliminary & Primary treatment: Screening, grit chambers, skimming tanks, and
primary

sedimentation

tanks

Design

criteria

&

Design

examples.

UNIT- V (13 HOURS)


SECONDARY TREATMENT: Suspended growth and fixed film bioprocess. Trickling
filtertheory and operation, types and designs. Activated sludge process- Principle and flow
diagram, Modifications of ASP, F/M ratio. Design of ASP. Anaerobic Sludge digestion,
Sludge digestion tanks, Design of Sludge drying beds. Low cost waste treatment method.
Septic tank, Oxidation Pond and Oxidation ditches Design. Reuse and recycle of waste
water.

ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Manual on Waste Water Treatment, CPHEEO, Ministry of Urban Development,
New Delhi.
2. Fair, Geyer and Okun Water and Wastewater Engineering Vol II, John Willey
Publishers, New York.
3. Metcalf and Eddy Inc: Waste Water Treatment, Disposal and Reuse, Tata McGraw
Hill Publications.
RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Hammer and Hammer Water Technology,
2. Howard S. Peavy, Donald R. Rowe, George Tchnobanoglous Environmental
Engineering, McGraw Hill International Edition.

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CE732 - DESIGN OF STEEL STRUCTURES


COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper contains Introduction, Structural fasteners, Design
of Tension, Compression and Flexural members, including connections are covered.

COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective this paper is to study the Design of Structural Steel
members subjected to Compressive, Tensile and Bending loads, as per current codal
provisions including connections.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic

UNIT- I (08 HOURS)


INTRODUCTION: Advantages and disadvantages of Steel structures, Loads and load
combinations, Structural forms, Discussions of design concepts. IS code provisions. Fire
resistance and ductility of steel. Structural fasteners. STRUCTURAL FASTENERS: Bolted
and welded connections, HSFG Bolts, standard notations specifications strength of bolts,
strength of HSFC bolts, Design of bolted connections, Brackets connections, Welds-standard
notations fillet and Butt welds Defects in welds, Strength of welds, Design of welded
connections, Brackets connections.

UNIT- II (13 HOURS)


DESIGN OF TENSION MEMBERS: Axially loaded tension members and their
connections, design of lug angles, Design of truss ties and joints.

UNIT- III (13HOURS)


DESIGN OF COMPRESSION MEMBERS: Angle struts. Columns including built up
sections, Laced and Battened systems. Members subjected to uniaxial bending, column
splicing, column bases-simple slab base, gusseted base grillage foundation.

UNIT- IV (13HOURS)
DESIGN OF FLEXURAL MEMBERS: Simple and built-up sections. Laterally supported
compression flange. Web crippling and web buckling, deflection. Laterally unsupported
compression flange, Design of purlins.
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UNIT- V (13 HOURS)


TYPES OF CONNECTIONS: Beam to Beam, Beam to Column connections bolted and
welded. Framed and seated connections (moment resistant connections not included).

COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course the student would able to:
Design different types of steel bolted and welded connections, design columns, column base,
girders and roof truss conforming to the codal provisions for various steel structures.

ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Kazmi and Jindal Design of Steel Structures, Prentice Hall of India, New Delhi.
2. Ramachandra Design of Steel Structures, Vol - 1 & 2, Standard Book House, 1705A, Nai Sarak, Delhi

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Arya and Ajamani Design of Steel Structures, Nem Chand & Bros. Roorkee.
2. Dayarathnam P Design of Steel Structures, A.H. Wheeler & Co.Ltd.
3. Dayarathnam P Detailing of Structures
4. Duggal SK, "Design of Steel Structures", Standard Publishers Distributors.
5. Negi L SDesign of Steel Structures, Tata Mc Graw Hill Publishers.
6. Raghupati H MDesign of Steel Structures
7. Subramanian N Design of Steel Structures, Oxford University, Press
8. IS: 80 1984, SP 6 (1) 1984 or Steel Table.

Civil & Structural Engineering

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CE733 - PRE-STRESSED CONCRETE

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper covers the Basic principles of Prestressing, Analysis
of sections for Flexure, losses of Prestress, Deflections, Limit state of Collapse, Design of
end blocks and Beams.

COURSE OJECTIVE: At the end of this course the student shall have knowledge of
Methods of Prestressing, Advantages of Prestressing Concrete, the losses involved and the
design methods for Prestressed Concrete Elements under codal provisions.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic

UNIT- I (12 HOURS)


MATERIALS: High strength concrete and steel, Stress-Strain characteristics and properties.
BASIC PRINCIPLES OF PRESTRESSING: Fundamentals, Load balancing concept,
Stress concept, centre of Thrust. Pre-tensioning and post tensioning systems, tensioning
methods and end anchorages
ANALYSIS OF SECTIONS FOR FLEXURE: Stresses in concrete due to pre-stress and
loads, stresses in steel due to loads, Cable profiles.

UNIT-II (12 HOURS)


LOSSES OF PRE-STRESS: Various losses encountered in pre-tensioning and post
tensioning methods, determination of jacking force.
DEFLECTIONS: Deflection of a pre-stressed member Short term and long term
deflections, Elastic deflections under transfer loads and due to different cable profiles.
Deflection limits as per IS 1343. Effect of creep on deflection, load verses deflection curve,
methods of reducing deflection

UNIT-III (12 HOURS)


LIMIT STATE OF COLLAPSE: Flexure-IS Code recommendationsUltimate flexural
strength of sections. Shear - IS Code recommendations, shear resistance of sections, shear
reinforcement. Limit state of serviceability control of deflections and cracking

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UNIT- IV (12 HOURS)


DESIGN OF END BLOCKS: Transmission of prestress in pretensioned members,
transmission length, Anchorage stress in post-tensioned members. Bearing stress and bursting
tensile force-stresses in end blocks-Methods, I.S. Code, provision for the design of end block
reinforcement.
UNIT- V (12HOURS)
DESIGN OF BEAMS: Design of pre-tensioned and post-tensioned symmetrical and
asymmetrical sections. Permissible stress, design of prestressing force and eccentricity,
limiting zone of pre-stressing force cable profile

COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course the student would able to:
Design composite beams, compression members, tension members, slabs, grid floors and
other prestressed elements such as poles and railway sleepers.

ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Krishna Raju N Pre-stressed Concrete, Tata Mc. Graw Publishers.
2. Dayarathnam PPre-stressed Concrete, Oxford and IBH Publishing Co

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Krishna Raju N Prestressed Concrete, N. Krishna Raju, TataMcgrawhill, 3rd edition,
1995.
2. Lin T.Y. and H. Burns Design of Prestressed concrete structures, John Wiley &
Sons, 1982.
3. Pandit.G.S and Gupta.S.P Prestressed Concrete, CBS Publishers, 1993.
4. Rajgopalan N Pre-stressed Concrete
5. Sinha N C & S.K. Roy Fundamental of pre-stressed concrete
6. T.Y. Lin T Y and Ned H. Burns Design of pre-stressed concrete structures, John
Wiley & Sons, New York.
7. IS: 1343: 1980

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MTCE132 - ADVANCED DESIGN OF RCC STRUCTURES


COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper includes Yield line method of design of slabs and flat
slabs, Design of grid floors, continuous beams

with redistribution of moments, Chimneys, silos

and bunkers, detailing earthquake resistant structures and Joints

COURSE OJECTIVE: Students will learn more advanced design topics that are essential
for reinforced concrete design of

structures. Students will ultimately learn how to use these

design skills in analyzing and designing a comprehensive reinforced concrete project.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (12 HOURS)
Yield line method of design of slabs, Design of flat slabs
UNIT II (12 HOURS)
Design of grid floors and continuous beams with redistribution of moments
UNIT III (12 HOURS)
Design of Chimneys,
UNIT III (12 HOURS)
Silos and bunkers
UNIT V (12 HOURS)
Art of detailing earthquake resistant structures, Expansion and contraction joints

COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course the student would able to:
Design advanced structures like, Chimneys, Flat slabs, Grid floors used in the field

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RECOMMENDED READING:
1. A Park and Paulay, Reinforced Reinforced and Prestressed Concrete
2. B. C. Punmia, Ashok Kumar Jain and Arun Kumar Jain, Comprehensive RCC
Design
3. Bungale S.Taranath "Structural Analysis and Design of Tall Buildings", McGraw Hill
Book Company, New York, 1999.
4. Course Notes "Design of Reinforced Concrete Building", IIT, Kanpur, June 1999.
5. Kong KF and Evans T H Design of Prestressed Concrete Structures
6. Krishnamurthy, K.T, Gharpure S.C. and A.B. Kulkarni Limit design of reinforced
concrete structures, Khanna Publishers, 1985.
7. Lin TY and Burns N H, Reinforced Concrete Design".
8. N.Krishna RajuAdvanced Reinforced Concrete Design, CBS Publishers &
Distributors
9. P.C.Varghese, Advanced Reinforced Concrete Design, Prentice-Hall of India, New
Delhi, 2005.
10. Park & Paunlay,"Reinforced Concrete Structures".
11. Purushothaman, P, Reinforced Concrete Structural Elements : Behaviour Analysis
and Design, Tata McGraw Hill, 1986
12. Ramakrishna & Arthur,"Ultimate strength design for structural concrete".
13. Sinha.N.C. and Roy S.K., Fundamentals of Reinforced Concrete, S. Chand and
Company Limited, New Delhi, 2003.
14. Unnikrishna Pillai and Devdas Menon Reinforced concrete Design, Tata McGraw
Hill Publishers Company Ltd., New Delhi, 2006.
15. Varghese, P.C., Limit State Design of Reinforced Concrete, Prentice Hall of India,
2007.

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MTCE133 - THOERY OF ELASTICITY

COURSE DESCRIPTION: The course is intended to emphasize the importance of the


theories of elasticity and plasticity in engineering design and in particular reinforced concrete
and steel structures. Engineers in design setups are so much used to softwares that they would
not have exposure to appreciate the theory behind any practical design problem. The present
course is aimed to strengthen the theoretical background of practical problems

COURSE OJECTIVE: To understand the concept of 3D stress, strain analysis and its
applications to simple problems.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (12 HOURS)
THEORY OF ELASTICITY: Introduction: Definition of stress and strain and strain at a
point, components of stress and strain at a point of Cartesian and polar co-ordinates.
Constitutive relations, equilibrium equations, compatibility equations and boundary
conditions in 2-D and 3-D cases
UNIT II (12 HOURS)
Transformation of stress and strain at a point, Principal stresses and principal strains,
invariants of stress and strain, hydrostatic and deviatric stress, spherical and deviatoric
strains, max. shear strain. Plane stress and plane strain: Airys stress function approach to 2-D
problems of elasticity, simple problems of bending of beams.
UNIT III (12 HOURS)
Solution of axi-symmetric problems, stress concentration due to the presence of a circular
hole in plates
UNIT IV (10 HOURS)
Elementary problems of elasticity in three dimensions, stretching of a prismatical bar by its
own weight, twist of circular shafts, torsion of non-circular sections, membrane analogy,
Propagation of waves in solid media. Applications of finite difference equations in elasticity
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UNIT V (16 HOURS)


THEORY OF PLASTICITY: Stress strain diagram in simple tension, perfectly elastic,
Rigid Perfectly plastic, Linear work hardening, Elastic Perfectly plastic, Elastic Linear
work hardening materials. Failure theories, yield conditions, stress space representation of
yield criteria through Westergard stress space, Tresca and Von-Mises criteria of yielding.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Chenn, W.P. and Henry D.J. "Plasticity for Structural Engineers", Springer Verlag
Newyork 1988.
2. Chwo P.C. and Pagano, N.J. "Elasticity Tensor, Dyadic and Engineering
applications", D.VanNestrand Co., In Co., 1967.
3. Sadhu Singh, "Theory of Elasticity", Khanna Publishers, New Delhi 1988.Verma,
PDS, "Theory of Elasticity", Vikas Publishing Pvt. Ltd. New Delhi -1997.
4. Sadhu Singh, "Theory of Plasticity", Khanna Publishers, New Delhi 1988.
5. Sadhu Singh, Applied Stress Analysis, Khanna Publishers
6. Srinath L.S., Advanced Mechanics of Solids, 10th print, Tata McGraw Hill
Publishing company, New Delhi, 1994
7. Timoshenko, S. and Goodier T.N. "Theory of Elasticity", McGraw Hill Book Co.,
Newyork, II Edition 1988.
8. Valliappan C, Continuum Mechanics Fundamentals, Oxford IBH Publishing Co.
Ltd.
9. Xi Lu, Theory of Elasticity, John Wiley.

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MTCE134 - STRUCTURAL DYNAMICS

COURSE DESCRIPTION: The course is intended to emphasize the importance of the


Dynamical problems in Civil Engineering, Concept of degrees of single freedom and Multidegree freedom systems, Modal analysis, Dynamics of Continuous systems and Response of
structures to earthquakes.

COURSE OJECTIVE: To expose the students the principles and methods of dynamic
analysis of structures and to prepare them for designing the structures for wind, earthquake
and other dynamic loads.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (12 HOURS)
INTRODUCTION: Introduction to Dynamical problems in Civil Engineering, Concept of
degrees of freedom, DAlemberts principle, principle of virtual displacement and energy
principles.

DYNAMICS

OF

SINGLE-DEGREE-OF-FREEDOM

SYSTEMS:

Mathematical models of SDOF system, free vibration response of damped and undamped
systems,
UNIT II (12 HOURS)
Response to harmonic loading, support motion, evaluation of damping, vibration isolation,
transmissibility,

response to periodic forces. Numerical methods applied to SDOF, Direct

integration and Duhamel integral, principle of vibration-measuring instruments


seismometer and accelerometer.
UNIT III (13 HOURS)
DYNAMICS OF MULTI-DEGREE FREEDOM SYSTEMS: Mathematical models of
MDOF systems, free vibration of undamped MDOF systems - Natural frequencies and mode
shapes orthogonality conditions, free vibration of damped MDOF systems. MODEL
ANALYSIS free and forced vibration with and without damping
UNIT IV (11 HOURS)
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APPROXIMATE METHODS: Rayleighs method Dunkarleys method, Stodolas method,


Rayleigh-Ritz method, Matrix method.
UNIT V (12 HOURS)
DYNAMICS OF CONTINUOUS SYSTEMS: Free longitudinal vibration of bars, flexural
vibration of beams with different end conditions, forced vibrations response of beams under
moving loads, wave propagation in solids. RESPONSE OF STRUCTURES TO
EARTHQUAKES: Characterization of earthquake ground motion.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. A.K. Chpora Dynamics of Structures Theory and Application to Earthquake
2. Anderson R.A., Fundamentals of vibration, Amerind Publishing Co., 1972.
3. Anil K. Chopra, Dynamics of Structures, Prentice Hall of India
4. Biggs, Structural Dynamics, McGraw Hill
Engineering, Pcarson Education, 2001
5. J. L. Humour Dynamics of Structures
6. John M.Biggs, Introduction to Structural Dynamics, McGraw Hill, 1964
7. Kolousek.V, Pirner.M, Fischer.O and Naprstek.J, Wind Effects on Civil Engineering
Structures, Elsevier Publications, 1984
8. Leonard Meirovitch, Elements of Vibration Analysis, McGraw Hill, 1986
9. Mario Paz, Structural dynamics Theory and Computation, CBS Publishers
10. Mukyopadhyaya, Vibration and Structural Dynamics, Oxford &IBH
11. R.W. Clough & J. Penzien, Dynamics of Structures, McGraw Hill
12. Roy R Craig, Jr., Structural Dynamics, John Wiley & Sons, 1981.
13. Timoshenko, S., Vibration Problems in Engineering, VanNostrand Co.,
14. William Seto, Mechanical Vibrations, McGraw Hill Pub., (Schaum Series)
15. William Thompson, Theory of Vibration with Applications

Civil & Structural Engineering

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CE751 - ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING LABORATORY

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper covers Determination of Solids in Sewage,


Chlorides and Sulphates, Alkalinity, Acidity & pH, Calcium, Magnesium &Total Hardness,
Dissolved Oxygen, BOD & COD, percentage of available chlorine in bleaching powder,
Residual Chlorine & Chlorine Demand, Optimum Dosage of Alum & Turbidity, Iron &
Fluorides

COURSE OJECTIVE: The primary objective of this lab is to demonstrate environmental


engineering testing procedures.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic/Working

ANALYSIS OF WATER QUALITY PARAMETERS:


1. Determination of Alkalinity, Acidity and pH.
2. Electrical conductivity. Determination of Chlorides and Sulphates.
3. Determination of Dissolved Oxygen
4. Determination of Calcium, Magnesium and Total Hardness
5. Determination of Fluorides SPANDS Method.
6. Determination of Iron. Phenanthroline method.
7. Jar Test for Optimum Dosage of Alum, Turbidity determination by Nephelometer
8. Determination of sodium and potassium by flame photometer.
9. Determination of percentage of available chlorine in bleaching powder, Residual
Chlorine and Chlorine Demand.
10. MPN Determination

ANALYSIS OF WASTE-WATER QUALITY PARAMETERS:


1. Determination of Solids in Sewage: Total Solids, Suspended Solids, Dissolved Solids,
Volatile Solids, Fixed Solids, Settleable Solids.
2. Determination of BOD.
3. Determination of COD.
4. Determination Nitrates by spectrophotometer.
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RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Manual of Water and Wastewater Analysis, NEERI Publication.
2. Standard Methods for Examination of Water and Wastewater (1995), American
Publication Association, Water Pollution Control Federation, American Water
Works Association, Washington DC.
3. IS Standards: 2490-1974, 3360-1974, 3307-1974,
4. Sawyer and Mc Carthy Chemistry for Environment Engineering,

Civil & Structural Engineering

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CE752 - CONCRETE AND HIGHWAY MATERIALS LABORATORY

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper covers testing of cement, fresh & hardened
concrete, aggregates, bituminous materials & mixes.

COURSE OJECTIVE: The primary objective of this lab is to demonstrate concrete &
Highway materials testing procedures.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic/Working

CEMENT: Normal Consistency, Setting time, Soundness by Autoclave method,


Compression strength test and Air permeability test for fineness, Specific gravity of cement.
FRESH CONCRETE: Workability slump, Compaction factor and Vee Bee tests.

HARDENED CONCRETE: Compression strength and Split tensile tests. Test on flexural
strength of RCC beams, Permeability of concrete.

AGGREGATES: Crushing, abrasion, impact and Shape tests (Flaky, Elongation, Angularity
number) Specific gravity and water absorption.

BITUMINOUS MATERIALS AND MIXES: Specific Gravity, Penetration, Ductility,


Softening point, Flash and fire point, Viscosity. Marshall Stability tests

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Relevant IS Codes and IRC Codes.
2. Highway Material Testing Laboratory Manual, Nemi Chand &Bros.
3. Gambhir M L Concrete Manual, Dhanpat Rai & sons New Delhi

Civil & Structural Engineering

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VIII SEMESTER

MTCE231 - DESIGN OF PLATES & SHELLS

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper

includes Introduction to plate theory, use of

Naviers and Levys solution and Energy methods for analysis, Design and detailing of
folded plates, Introduction to curved surfaces and classification of shells, Axially symmetric
bending of shells and Bending theory of doubly curved shallow shells, Design and Detailing
of simple shell problems
COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this course is to familiarize students to study the
analysis and design of shells, folded plates

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (16 HOURS)
Introduction to plate theory, Small deflection of laterally loaded thin rectangular plates for
pure bending. Naviers and Levys solution for various lateral loading and boundary
conditions (No derivation), Numerical examples. Energy methods for rectangular and circular
plates with clamped edges subjected to symmetric loadings.
UNIT II (10 HOURS)
Design and detailing of folded plates with numerical examples.
UNIT III (10 HOURS)
Introduction to curved surfaces and classification of shells, Membrane theory of spherical
shells, cylindrical shells, hyperbolic paraboloids, elliptic paraboloid and conoids
UNIT IV (12 HOURS)
Axially symmetric bending of shells of revolution, closed cylindrical shells, water tanks,
spherical shells and Gecklers approximation. Bending theory of doubly curved shallow
shells
UNIT V (12 HOURS)
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Design and Detailing of simple shell problems spherical domes, water tanks, barrel vaults
and hyperbolic paraboloid roofs

COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course the student would able to:
Analyse and design the plates and shell structures in the field of civil engineering to be used.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Billington.D.P, Thin Shell Concrete Structures, McGraw Hill Book Co., New York,
1982.
2. Chatterjee.B.K. Theory and Design of Concrete Shell, Chapman & Hall, New
york-third edition, 1988
3. Hass A. M. Design of Thin Shells
4. K. Chandrashekhara, "Theory of Plates , University Press, 2001
5. N.K. Bairagi, Plate Analysis, Khanna Publishers, Delhi, 1986
6. N.K. Bairagi, Shell Analysis, Khanna Publishers, Delhi, 1990
7. Proceedings of International Conference on Space Structures, Anna University,
November 1997.
8. R. Szilard, Theory and analysis of plates - classical and numerical methods,
Prentice Hall,1994
9. Ramaswamy G.S. Design and Constructions of Concrete Shell Roofs, CBS
Publishers and Distributors New Delhi 1986.
10. Rudolph Szilard, Theory and Analysis of Plates, Prentice Hall, New Jercy 1986.
11. Subramanian Principles of Space Structures, Wheeler Publishing Co, 1999
12. Szilard, R., Theory of Analysis of Plates, Prentice Hall Inc.
13. Timoshenko, S. Theory of Plates and Shells, McGraw Hill, 1990
14. Ugural, A. C. Stresses in Plates and Shells, 2nd edition, McGraw-Hill, 1999.
15. Uri Krish, Optimum Structural Design, McGraw Hill Book Co. 1981
16. Wilhelm Flgge, Stresses in shells, Springer Verlag

Civil & Structural Engineering

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MTCE233 - FINITE ELEMENT METHOD OF ANALYSIS

COURSE DESCRIPTION: Introduction to central ideas underlying the finite element


method in civil engineering. Fundamental concepts such as interpolation functions for one,
two and three dimensional elements, bar element method, Galerkins method, disretization of
a model, methods of assembling global matrices, and the final solution techniques for
obtaining nodal values. Specific applications to civil engineering problems in the analysis of
one and two dimensional problems, Plates and Shells

COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this course is to familiarize students to study the
finite element method and to know the importance in analysis of structures

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (10 HOURS)
Basic concepts of elasticity Kinematic and Static variables for various types of structural
problems approximate method of structural analysis Rayleigh Ritz method Finite
difference method Finite element method. Principles of finite element method advantages
& disadvantages Finite element procedure
UNIT II (13 HOURS)
Finite elements used for one, two & three dimensional problems Element aspect ratio
mesh refinement vs. higher order elements Numbering of nodes to minimize band width.
Nodal displacement parameters Convergence criterion Compatibility requirements
Geometric invariance Shape function Polynomial form of displacement function.
Generalized and Natural coordinates Lagrangian interpolation function shape functions
for one, two & three dimensional elements.
UNIT III (13 HOURS)
Isoparametric elements - Internal nodes and higher order elements Serendipity and
Lagrangian family of Finite Elements Sub parametric and Super parametric elements

Civil & Structural Engineering

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Condensation of internal nodes Jacobian transformation Matrix. Development of strain


displacement matrix and stiffness matrix, consistent load vector, numerical integration
UNIT IV (10 HOURS)
Variation method and minimization of Energy approach of element formulation.
UNIT V (14 HOURS)
Application of Finite Element Method for the analysis of one & two dimensional problems Analysis of simple beams and plane trusses Application to plane stress/strain/ axisymmetric
problems using CST & Quadrilateral Elements. Application to Plates & Shells- Choice of
displacement function (C0, C1 and C2 type) Techniques for Non linear Analysis

COURSE OUTCOME:
On completion of the course, the students would be able to analyse simple solid structures
using Finite Element Method by appropriately using the one dimensional, two dimensional,
three dimensional and axisymmetric elements, suitably applying the forces and the boundary
conditions.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Bathe , K.J., Finite Elements Procedures in Engineering analysis, Prentice Hall Inc.,
1995.
2. Chandrupatla, R.T. and Belegundu, A.D., Introduction to Finite Elements in
Engineering, 2nd Edition, Prentice Hall of India, 1997.
3. Cook R D, Malkan D S & Plesta M.E, Concepts and Application of Finite Element
Analysis, 3rd Edition, John Wiley and Sons Inc., 1989
4. D.J.DaweMatrix & Finite Element Displacement Analysis of Structures
5. Desai C and Abel J F, Introduction to the Finite Element Method, East West Press
Pvt. Ltd., 1972
6. Krishnamoorthy C S, Finite Element Analysis, Tata McGraw Hill
7. M.MukhopadhyayMatrix Finite Element Computer & Structural Analysis
8. Moaveni,S., Finite Element Analysis : Theory and Application with ANSYS,
Prentice Hall Inc., 1999.

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9. Rajasekaran. S, Finite Element Analysis in Engineering Design, Wheeler


Publishing
10. Robert D.CookConcepts & Applications of Finite Element Analysis
11. Shames I H and Dym C J, Energy and Finite Element Methods in Structural
Mechanics, McGraw Hill, New York, 1985
12. Zienkiewicz, O.C, and Taylor, R.L., The Finite Elements Methods, Mc Graw Hill,
1987.

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MTCE234 - DESIGN CONCEPTS OF SUBSTRUCTURES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper includes, Introduction and General requirement of


foundations, Types of footings and its design, Design of Deep foundations, Analysis and
Design of caissons, Foundations for tower structures
COURSE OJECTIVE: It is desired that at the end of the course, the student will be
equipped with the basic knowledge and art of statistical data analysis combined with
systematic approaches to experimental design.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (08 HOURS)
Introduction, Site investigation, In-situ testing of soils, Subsoil exploration, Classification of
foundations systems. General requirement of foundations, Selection of foundations,
Computations of Loads, Design concepts
UNIT II (13 HOURS)
Concepts of soil shear strength parameters, Settlement analysis of footings, Shallow
foundations in clay, and Shallow foundation in sand & C- soils. Footings on layered soils
and sloping ground, Design for Eccentric or Moment Loads.
UNIT III (13 HOURS)
Types of rafts, bearing capacity & settlements of raft foundation, Rigid methods, Flexible
methods, soil-structure interaction, different methods of modeling the soil. Combined
footings (rectangular & trapezoidal), strap footings & wall footings, Raft super structure
interaction effects & general concepts of structural design, Basement slabs.
UNIT IV (13 HOURS)
Deep Foundations: Load Transfer in Deep Foundations, Types of Deep Foundations,
Ultimate bearing capacity of different types of piles in different soil conditions, Laterally
loaded piles, tension piles & batter piles, Pile groups: Bearing capacity, settlement, uplift
capacity, load distribution between piles, Proportioning and design concepts of piles.
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UNIT V (13 HOURS)


Types of caissons, Analysis of well foundations, Design principles, Well construction and
sinking. Foundations for tower structures: Introduction, Forces on tower foundations,
Selection of foundation type, Stability and design considerations, Ring foundations general
concepts.

IMPORTANT NOTE: Only design principles of all type footings as per relevant BIS codes
are to be covered, design of RC elements need not be covered

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Bowels, Joseph E.(1996). Practical Foundation Engineering Handbook, 5th edition,
McGraw-Hill, New York.
2. Braja M. Das., Principles of Foundation Engineering, Thomson Asia Pte , 1987,
3. Bureau of Indian Standards: IS-1498, IS-1892, IS-1904, IS-6403, IS-8009, IS-2950,
IS-11089, IS-11233, IS-2911 and all other relevant codes.
4. J.E. Bowles Foundation Analysis and Design, McGraw-Hill Int. Editions, Fifth Ed.,
1996.
5. Kasmalkar, J.B. (1997).Foundation Engineering, Pune Vidyarthi Graha Prakashan1786, Pune-411030.
6. M.J. Tomlinson, Foundation Design and Construction, Addison Wesley, 2001.
7. M.J. Tomlinson, Pile Design and Construction Practice, E & FN Spon, 1987.
8. Nainan P Kurian Design of Foundation Systems, Narosa Publishing House, 1992.
9. Nayak, N.V., "Foundation Design manual for practicing Engineers", Dhanpat Rai and
Sons, 1982.
10. P.C. Varghese, Foundation Engineering, Prentice-Hall of India, New Delhi, 2005.
11. Peck, Ralph B., Hansen, Walter E., and Thornburn, Thomas H. (1974). Foundation
Engineering, John Wiley & Sons, New York.
12. Praksh, Shamsher, and Sharma, Hari D. (1990). Pile foundation in Engineering
Practice, John Wiley & Sons, New York.
13. R.B. Peck, W.E. Hanson & T.H. Thornburn Foundation Engineering, Wiley
Eastern Ltd.,Second Edition, 1984.

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14. Som, N.N., and Das, S.C. (2003). Foundation Engineering: Principles and Practice,
Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd. New Delhi-001
15. Swami Saran Analysis & Design of Substructures, Oxford & IBH Pub. Co. Pvt.
Ltd., 1998.
16. W.C. Teng Foundation Design, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., 1983.
17. Winterkorn H.F., and Fang H.Y., "Foundation Engineering Hand book - Van
Nostrard - Reinhold - 1976.

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CE872 COMPHRENSION
COURSE DESCRIPTION: During the seminar session each student is expected to prepare
and present a topic on engineering / technology, it is designed to
1. Review and increase their understanding of the specific topics tested.
2. Improve their ability to communicate that understanding to the grader.
3. Increase the effectiveness with which they use the limited examination time.

COURSE OJECTIVE: Students are encouraged to use various teaching aids such as over
head projectors, power point presentation and demonstrative models. This will enable them
to gain confidence in facing the placement interviews and intended to increase the score they
earn on the upcoming exam above what they would otherwise earn.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic/Advanced/Working


Seminar shall be presented in the department in presence of a committee (Batch of Teachers)
constituted by HOD. The seminar marks are to be awarded by the committee. Students shall
submit the seminar report in the prescribed standard format. The topic for the Seminar may
be related to Civil Engineering area and interdisciplinary area related to Civil Engineering

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MTCE271 - PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE I

COURSE DESCRIPTION: During the seminar session each student is expected to prepare
and present a topic on engineering / technology, it is designed to

Review and increase their understanding of the specific topics tested.

Improve their ability to communicate that understanding to the grader.

Increase the effectiveness with which they use the limited examination time.

COURSE OJECTIVE: Students are encouraged to use various teaching aids such as over
head projectors, power point presentation and demonstrative models. This will enable them to
gain confidence in facing the placement interviews and intended to increase the score they
earn on the upcoming exam above what they would otherwise earn.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic/Advanced/Working


This course is specially designed for the students of higher degree. It aims to train and equip
the students towards acquiring competence in teaching, laboratory skills, research
methodologies and other professional activities including ethics in the respective academic
disciplines.
The course will broadly cover the following aspects:

Teaching skills

Laboratory skills and other professional activities

Research methodology

For teaching suitable courses where strengthening in the training of the students is required
will be identified and the student will be asked to prepare lectures on selected topics
pertaining to the courses and present these lectures before a panel of faculty members. The
student will also be required to prepare question papers which will test the concepts,
analytical abilities and grasp in the subject. Wherever the laboratories are involved, students
will also be asked to carry out laboratory experiments and learn about the use and
applications of the instruments. The general guiding principle is that the students should be

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able to teach and participate in the undergraduate degree courses in his/her discipline in an
effective manner. The students will also assist the faculty in teaching and research activities.
The course will also contain the component of research methodology, in which a
broad topic will be assigned to each student and he/ she is supposed to carry out intensive
literature survey, data analysis and prepare a research proposal.
Each group will carry out many professional activities beside teaching and research.
Such as, purchase of equipments, hardware, software and planning for new experiments and
also laboratories etc. Along with these the students will also be assigned some well defined
activities. The student is expected to acquire knowledge of professional ethics in the
discipline.
OPERATIONAL DETAILS: Head of the Department will

assign a suitable

instructor/faculty member to each student. Students and faculty members covering a broad
area will be grouped in a panel consisting of 4-5 students and 4-5 faculty members
Within one week after registration, the student should plan the details of the topics of
lectures, laboratory experiments, developmental activities and broad topic of research etc in
consultation with the assigned instructor/faculty. The student has to submit two copies of the
written outline of the total work to the instructor within one week.
In a particular discipline, Instructors belonging to the broad areas will form the panel
and will nominate one of them as the panel coordinator. The coordinator together with the
instructors will draw a complete plan of lectures to be delivered by all students in a semester.
Each student will present 3- 4 lectures, which will be attended by all other students and
Instructors. These lectures will be evenly distributed over the entire semester. The
coordinator will announce the schedule for the entire semester and fix suitable meeting time
in the week.
Each student will also prepare one presentation about his findings on the broad topic
of research. The final report has to be submitted in the form of a complete research proposal.
The References and the bibliography should be cited in a standard format. The research
proposal should contain a) Topic of research b) Background and current status of the research
work in the area as evident from the literature review c) Scope of the proposed work d)
Methodology

e) References and bibliography.

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A report covering laboratory experiments, developmental activities and code of


professional conduct and ethics in discipline has to be submitted by individual student.
The panel will jointly evaluate all the components of the course throughout the
semester and the mid semester grade will be announced by the respective instructor to his
student.
A comprehensive viva/test will be conducted at the end of the semester jointly,
wherever feasible by all the panels in a particular academic discipline/department, in which
integration of knowledge attained through various courses will be tested and evaluated.
Wherever necessary and feasible, the panel coordinator in consultation with the
concerned group may also seek participation of the faculty members from other groups in
lectures and comprehensive viva.
Mid semester report and final evaluation report should be submitted in the 9th week
and 15th week of the semester respectively. These should contain the following sections:
Section (A): Lecture notes along with two question papers each of 180 min duration,
one quiz paper (CIA-I) of 120 min duration on the topics of lectures. The question paper
should test concepts, analytical abilities and grasp of the subject. Solutions of questions also
should be provided. All these will constitute lecture material.
Section (B): Laboratory experiments reports and professional work report.
Section (C): Research proposal with detailed references and bibliography in a standard
format.
Wherever necessary, respective Head of the Departments could be approached by
Instructors/panel coordinators for smooth operation of the course. Special lectures dealing
with professional ethics in the discipline may also be arranged by the group from time to
time.
EVALUATION SCHEME
Component
Teaching
Laboratory and
Professional activities
Research
Comprehensive

Civil & Structural Engineering

Instructors
Weightage
Lecture materials
7.5
Lecture presentation
10
Reports
10
Viva/presentation
7.5
Proposal
2.5
Viva/presentation
2.5
Test/ viva
10
Total
50

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COURSE NOTICES: Notices pertaining to this course will be displayed on the respective
departmental notice boards by the panel coordinator/ instructor. Students may also check the
exam notice board for notices issued by the exam division.
MAKE UP POLICY: All students are required to attend all the lectures and presentations in
the panel. Participation and cooperation will also be taken into account in the final evaluation.
Requests for makeup should normally be avoided. However, in genuine cases, panel will
decide action on a case by case basis.
NOTE: Seminar shall be presented in the department in presence of a committee (Batch of
Teachers) constituted by HOD. The seminar marks are to be awarded by the committee.
Students shall submit the seminar report in the prescribed Standard format

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IX SEMESTER

MTCE331 - OPTIMIZATION TECHNIQUES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course includes use of optimization techniques,


formulation of structural optimization and engineering applications of optimization.
COURSE OJECTIVES: At the end of this course the student shall be able to know
usefulness of optimization techniques and its applications in analysis and design of
complicated civil engineering structures
UNIT I (12 HOURS)
INTRODUCTION: Introduction to optimization, engineering applications of optimization,
Formulation of structural optimization problems as programming problems.
OPTIMIZATION TECHNIQUES: Classical optimization techniques, single variable
optimization, multivariable optimization with no constraints, unconstrained minimization
techniques and algorithms constrained optimization solutions by penalty function techniques,
Lagrange multipliers techniques and feasibility techniques.

UNIT II (12 HOURS)


LINEAR PROGRAMMING: Linear programming, standard form of linear programming,
geometry of linear programming problems, solution of a system of linear simultaneous
equations, pivotal production of general systems of equations, simplex algorithms, revised
simpler methods, duality in linear programming.

UNIT III (12HOURS)


NON-LINEAR

PROGRAMMING:

Non-linear

programming,

one

dimensional

minimization methods, elimination methods, Fibonacci method, golden section method,


interpolation methods, quadratic and cubic methods, Unconstrained optimization methods,
direct search methods, random search methods, descent methods.
Constrained optimization techniques such as direct methods, the complex methods, cutting
plane method, exterior penalty function methods for structural engineering problems.

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UNIT IV (14 HOURS)


GEOMETRIC PROGRAMMING: Geometric programming, conversion of NLP as a
sequence of LP/ geometric programming.
DYNAMIC PROGRAMMING: Dynamic programming conversion of NLP as a sequence
of LP/ Dynamic programming.
UNIT V (10 HOURS)
STRUCTURAL OPTIMIZATION: Formulation and solution of structural optimization
problems by different techniques.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Bhavikatti S.S. Structural optimization using sequential linear programming- Vikas
publishing house
2. Rao S. S., Optimization Theory and Practice- Wiley Eastern Ltd
3. Richard Bronson, Operation Research- Schaums Outline Series
4. Spunt, Optimum Structural Design- Prentice Hall
5. Uri Krisch, Optimum Structural Design- McGraw Hill

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MTCE332 - ELECTIVE
(REF: LIST AND SYLLABUS ENCLOSED)

MTCE333- ELECTIVE
(REF: LIST AND SYLLABUS ENCLOSED)

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MTCE372 - PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE II

COURSE DESCRIPTION: During the seminar session each student is expected to prepare
and present a topic on engineering / technology, it is designed to

Review and increase their understanding of the specific topics tested.

Improve their ability to communicate that understanding to the grader.

Increase the effectiveness with which they use the limited examination time.

COURSE OJECTIVE: Students are encouraged to use various teaching aids such as over
head projectors, power point presentation and demonstrative models. This will enable them to
gain confidence in facing the placement interviews and intended to increase the score they
earn on the upcoming exam above what they would otherwise earn.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Basic/Advanced/Working


This course is specially designed for the students of higher degree. It aims to train and equip
the students towards acquiring competence in teaching, laboratory skills, research
methodologies and other professional activities including ethics in the respective academic
disciplines.
The course will broadly cover the following aspects:

Teaching skills

Laboratory skills and other professional activities

Research methodology

For teaching suitable courses where strengthening in the training of the students is required
will be identified and the student will be asked to prepare lectures on selected topics
pertaining to the courses and present these lectures before a panel of faculty members. The
student will also be required to prepare question papers which will test the concepts,
analytical abilities and grasp in the subject. Wherever the laboratories are involved, students
will also be asked to carry out laboratory experiments and learn about the use and
applications of the instruments. The general guiding principle is that the students should be

Civil & Structural Engineering

Page 203

Integrated B Tech & M Tech

2011, 2012, 2013(Modified) & 2014

able to teach and participate in the undergraduate degree courses in his/her discipline in an
effective manner. The students will also assist the faculty in teaching and research activities.
The course will also contain the component of research methodology, in which a
broad topic will be assigned to each student and he/ she is supposed to carry out intensive
literature survey, data analysis and prepare a research proposal.
Each group will carry out many professional activities beside teaching and research.
Such as, purchase of equipments, hardware, software and planning for new experiments and
also laboratories etc. Along with these the students will also be assigned some well defined
activities. The student is expected to acquire knowledge of professional ethics in the
discipline.
OPERATIONAL DETAILS: Head of the Department will

assign a suitable

instructor/faculty member to each student. Students and faculty members covering a broad
area will be grouped in a panel consisting of 4-5 students and 4-5 faculty members
Within one week after registration, the student should plan the details of the topics of
lectures, laboratory experiments, developmental activities and broad topic of research etc in
consultation with the assigned instructor/faculty. The student has to submit two copies of the
written outline of the total work to the instructor within one week.
In a particular discipline, Instructors belonging to the broad areas will form the panel
and will nominate one of them as the panel coordinator. The coordinator together with the
instructors will draw a complete plan of lectures to be delivered by all students in a semester.
Each student will present 3- 4 lectures, which will be attended by all other students and
Instructors. These lectures will be evenly distributed over the entire semester. The
coordinator will announce the schedule for the entire semester and fix suitable meeting time
in the week.
Each student will also prepare one presentation about his findings on the broad topic
of research. The final report has to be submitted in the form of a complete research proposal.
The References and the bibliography should be cited in a standard format. The research
proposal should contain a) Topic of research b) Background and current status of the research
work in the area as evident from the literature review c) Scope of the proposed work d)
Methodology

e) References and bibliography.

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A report covering laboratory experiments, developmental activities and code of


professional conduct and ethics in discipline has to be submitted by individual student.
The panel will jointly evaluate all the components of the course throughout the
semester and the mid semester grade will be announced by the respective instructor to his
student.
A comprehensive viva/test will be conducted at the end of the semester jointly,
wherever feasible by all the panels in a particular academic discipline/department, in which
integration of knowledge attained through various courses will be tested and evaluated.
Wherever necessary and feasible, the panel coordinator in consultation with the
concerned group may also seek participation of the faculty members from other groups in
lectures and comprehensive viva.
Mid semester report and final evaluation report should be submitted in the 9th week
and 15th week of the semester respectively. These should contain the following sections:
Section (A): Lecture notes along with two question papers each of 180 min duration,
one quiz paper (CIA-I) of 120 min duration on the topics of lectures. The question paper
should test concepts, analytical abilities and grasp of the subject. Solutions of questions also
should be provided. All these will constitute lecture material.
Section (B): Laboratory experiments reports and professional work report.
Section (C): Research proposal with detailed references and bibliography in a standard
format.
Wherever necessary, respective Head of the Departments could be approached by
Instructors/panel coordinators for smooth operation of the course. Special lectures dealing
with professional ethics in the discipline may also be arranged by the group from time to
time.
EVALUATION SCHEME
Component
Teaching
Laboratory and
Professional activities
Research
Comprehensive

Civil & Structural Engineering

Instructors
Weightage
Lecture materials
7.5
Lecture presentation
10
Reports
10
Viva/presentation
7.5
Proposal
2.5
Viva/presentation
2.5
Test/ viva
10
Total
50

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COURSE NOTICES: Notices pertaining to this course will be displayed on the respective
departmental notice boards by the panel coordinator/ instructor. Students may also check the
exam notice board for notices issued by the exam division.
MAKE UP POLICY: All students are required to attend all the lectures and presentations in
the panel. Participation and cooperation will also be taken into account in the final evaluation.
Requests for makeup should normally be avoided. However, in genuine cases, panel will
decide action on a case by case basis.
NOTE: Seminar shall be presented in the department in presence of a committee (Batch of
Teachers) constituted by HOD. The seminar marks are to be awarded by the committee.
Students shall submit the seminar report in the prescribed Standard format
MTCE373- DISSERTATION
MTCE374-PROJECT WORK (PHASE-II)

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CY01-CYBER SECURITY

COURSE OBJECTIVE:
Cyber Security is defined as the body of technologies, processes and practices designed to
protect networks, computers, programs and data from attack, damage or unauthorized access.
Similar to other forms of security, Cyber Security requires coordinated effort throughout an
information system. This course will provide a comprehensive overview of the different
facets of Cyber Security. In addition, the course will detail into specifics of Cyber Security
for all parties who may be involved keeping view of Global and Indian Legal environment.

COURSE OUTCOME:
After learning the course for a semester, the student will be aware of the important cyber laws
in the Information Technology Act (ITA) 2000 and ITA 2008 with knowledge in the areas of
Cyber-attacks and Cyber-crimes happening in and around the world. The student would also
get a clear idea on some of the cases with their analytical studies in Hacking and its related
fields.

UNIT I:

Security Fundamentals, Social Media and Cyber Security Security

Fundamentals - Social Media IT Act- CNCI Legalities

UNIT II:

Cyber Attack and Cyber Services Vulnerabilities - Phishing - Online Attacks.

Cyber Attacks - Cyber Threats - Denial of Service Vulnerabilities - Server Hardening

UNIT III:

Cyber Security Management

Risk Management and Assessment - Risk Management Process - Threat Determination


Process - Risk Assessment - Risk Management Lifecycle - Vulnerabilities
Security Policy Management - Security Policies - Coverage Matrix
Business Continuity Planning - Disaster Types - Disaster Recovery Plan - Business
Continuity Planning - Business Continuity Planning Process

UNIT-IV:

Vulnerability - Assessment and Tools: Vulnerability Testing - Penetration

Testing Architectural Integration: Security Zones - Devices viz Routers, Firewalls, DMZ

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Host Extenuating Circumstances viz. Business-to-Business, Exceptions to Policy, Special


Services and Protocols, Configuration Management - Certification and Accreditation

UNIT V:
Authentication and Cryptography : Authentication - Cryptosystems - Certificate Services
Securing Communications: Securing Services - Transport Wireless - Steganography and
NTFS Data Streams
Intrusion Detection and Prevention Systems: Intrusion - Defense in Depth - IDS/IPS IDS/IPS Weakness and Forensic Analysis
Cyber Evolution: Cyber Organization - Cyber Future

TEXT BOOK:
1. Jennifer L. Bayuk and Jason Healey and Paul Rohmeyer and Marcus Sachs, Cyber
Security Policy Guidebook, Wiley; 1 edition , 2012, ISBN-10: 1118027809
2. Dan Shoemaker and Wm. Arthur Conklin, Cybersecurity: The Essential Body Of
Knowledge, Delmar Cengage Learning; 1 edition (May 17, 2011) ,ISBN-10: 1435481690
3. Jason Andress, The Basics of Information Security: Understanding the Fundamentals of
InfoSec in Theory and Practice, Syngress; 1 edition (June 24, 2011) , ISBN-10: 1597496537
4. Stallings, Cryptography & Network Security - Principles & Practice, Prentice Hall, 3rd
Edition 2002.
5. Bruce, Schneier, Applied Cryptography, 2nd Edition, Toha Wiley & Sons, 2007.
6. Man Young Rhee, Internet Security, Wiley, 2003.
7. Pfleeger & Pfleeger, Security in Computing, Pearson Education, 3rd Edition, 2003.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Information Technology Act 2008 Online 2. IT Act 2000:

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X SEMESTER

MTCE473 - PRACTICE SCHOOL

Practice School (PS) is taken by all the students of the integrated courses in the X
semester. Consistent with the educational philosophy of the PS, this component is
implemented at various Production and Manufacturing Units, Design, Development and
Consulting Agencies, National Laboratories, R & D centers, Banks, Software development
organizations. The student education is in terms of his involvement in the problem solving
efforts of direct interest to the host organizations.
The necessary assignments are identified by the PS faculty a priori in consultation
with professional experts from the host organizations before the student arrive on the scene.
Problems so chosen are normally assigned to different groups, each consisting of 3 to 4
students generally drawn from different disciplines.PS faculty and Project Division work out
all the student allotment.
Once the students arrive at PS station, the PS faculty remains at the helm of the
activities like informing about the student groups, assigning projects, holding Quizzes,
Seminars, GD., Facilitating the students to meet experts.
At the end of the course, students should defend the technical credibility of their work before
as large a gathering of experts as possible. This indeed is a brain storming session which
forces detailed discussions on various aspects of the problem invariably resulting in the
resolution of critical issues.

MTCE 472 - SEMINAR

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POST GRADUATE ELECTIVES

ADVANCED CONCRETE TECHNOLOGY

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper is designed to give an insight into the role of
admixtures, mix design, in preparation of concrete, durability of concrete, testing of hardened
concrete. Special concretes like Ready mixed concrete, fibre reinforced concrete, light
weight, High density and High performance concrete.

COURSE OJECTIVE: At the end the student shall have a knowledge use of admixtures,
design of mix, durability and testing concrete in hardened state and about special concretes.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced

UNIT-I (05 HOURS)


Importance of Bogues compounds, Structure of a Hydrated Cement Paste, Volume of
hydrated product, porosity of paste and concrete, transition Zone, Elastic Modulus, factors
affecting strength and elasticity of concrete, Rheology of concrete in terms of Binghams
parameter.
UNIT-II (10HOURS)
ADMIXTURES: CHEMICAL ADMIXTURES - Mechanism of chemical admixture,
Plasticizers and super Plasticizers and their effect on concrete property in fresh and hardened
state, Marsh cone test for optimum dosage of superplasticizer, retarder, accelerator, Airentraining admixtures, new generation superplasticiser. MINERAL ADMIXTURE-Fly ash,
Silica fume, GCBS, and their effect on concrete property in fresh state and hardened state.

UNIT-III (12HOURS)
MIX DESIGN - Factors affecting mix design, design of concrete mix by BIS method using
IS10262 and current American (ACI)/ British (BS) methods. Provisions in revised IS102622004

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UNIT-IV (15HOURS)
DURABILITY OF CONCRETE - Introduction, Permeability of concrete, chemical attack,
acid attack, efflorescence, Corrosion in concrete. Thermal conductivity, thermal diffusivity,
specific heat. Alkali Aggregate Reaction, IS456-2000 requirement for durability.
TEST ON HARDENED CONCRETE - Effect of end condition of specimen, capping, H/D
ratio, rate of loading, moisture condition. Compression, tension and flexure tests. Tests on
composition of hardened concrete-cement content, original w/c ratio. NDT tests conceptsRebound hammer, pulse velocity methods.

UNIT-V (18HOURS)
READY MIXED CONCRETE - manufacture, transporting, placing, precautions, Methods
of concreting- Pumping, under water concreting, shotcrete, High volume fly ash concrete
concept, properties, typical mix Self compacting concrete concept, materials, tests, properties,
application and typical mix. FIBER REINFORCED CONCRETE - Fibers types and
properties, Behavior of FRC in compression, tension including pre-cracking stage and postcracking stages, behavior in flexure and shear, Ferro cement - materials, techniques of
manufacture, properties and application. LIGHT WEIGHT, HIGH DENSITY & HIGH
PERFORMANCE CONCRETE - Light weight concrete-materials properties and types.
Typical light weight concrete mix High density concrete and high performance concretematerials, properties and applications, typical mix.

REFRENCE BOOKS:
1. ACI: Code for Mix Design
2. IS: 10262-2004
3. Aitcin P C High Performance Concrete, E and FN, London.
4. Gambhir M.L Concrete Manual, Dhanpat Rai & Sons, New Delhi
5. John Newman Advanced Concrete Technology Constituent materials, Ban Seng
Choo- London
6. John Newman Advanced Concrete Technology Processes, Ban Seng Choo, London.
7. Krishna Raju N Concrete Mix Design, Sehgal Publishers

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8. Mehta P K & P J M Monteiro, Concrete, Prentice Hall, New Jersey (Special


Student Edition by Indian Concrete Institute Chennai)
9. Neville, A.M Properties of Concrete, ELBS Edition, Longman Ltd., London
10. Power T.C Properties of Fresh Concrete, E and FN, London
11. Prasad. J C GK Nair, Non-Destructive Test and Evaluation of Materials, Mc
Graw Hill.
12. Santhakumar A R, Concrete Technology, Oxford University Press.
13. Shetty M S Concrete Technology,

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ADVANCE DESIGN OF STEEL STRUCTURE

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper covers the advanced design of steel structural
systems such as Design of Built-up beams and Encased beams, Design of open web
structures and Tubular structures as per current codal provisions.

COURSE OJECTIVE: At the end of the semester, the student shall understand the need and
mode of advanced design of steel structural systems. Finally, the student shall be in a position
to conceive and plan any type of steel structural systems.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (10 HOURS)
INTRODUCTION: Basic principles of design, stress strain relationship for mild steel,
evaluation of full plastic moment for mild steel beams, plastic hinges, shapes factors and
plastic moment. Fixed, simply supported beams, effect of partial fixity, rectangular portal
frames, gable Invariance of collapse load). Statement of theorems with examples, application
of principles of virtual work, partial and over collapse. Trial error method. Method of
combined

mechanisms, plastic moment distribution method and other methods of

determining plastic collapse load. Estimation of deflection, factors affecting fully plastic
moment

UNIT - II (15 HOURS)


Minimum weight theories. Application of theorems and methods of solution. Plastic analysis
applied to the design of fixed and continuous beams, portal and gable frames. Design of
Built-up beams. Design of encased beams

UNIT - III (15 HOURS)


Design of open web structures. Advantages, Design Methods, Design of beams

UNIT - IV (10 HOURS)


Small moment resistant connections, large moment resistant connections, semi-rigid and
behavior of semi-rigid connections, Beam line method, modified slope deflection method,
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modified moment distribution method.Principal axes of section, Maximum stress due to


Unsymmetrical bending, the Z-polygon, Deflection of beams under unsymmetrical bending,
design of purlins subjected to unsymmetrical bending

UNIT - V (10 HOURS)


Tubular structures Introduction, permissible stresses, tube columns and compression
members, tube tension members. Design of members of tubular roof truss for given member
forces and their combination joints in tubular trusses, design of tubular beams and purlins.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Arya and Ajmani Design of Steel Structures,
2. B.G. Neal Plastic Analysis,
3. Beedle Plastic Analysis of steel structures,
4. Design Hand Book for Open Web Structures, CMERI, Durgapur.
5. J.F. Baker Steel Structures Vol -1 and 2,
6. J.F. Banker and Heyman Introduction to Plastic Analysis of Steel Structures,
7. Ramachandra Design of Steel Structures,
8. SP-6 (6)IS: 800, Steel Table

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ADVANCED PRE-STRESSED CONCRETE STRUCTURES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper covers mainly design of composite beams and
tension members, compression members, slab and grid floors, precast elements

COURSE OJECTIVE: At the end the student shall have knowledge of methods of
prestressing, advantages of prestressing concrete, the losses involved and the design methods
for prestressed concrete elements under codal provisions.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced

UNIT- I (20 HOURS)


ANCHORAGE ZONE STRESSES IN POST-TENSIONED MEMBERS: Introduction,
stress distribution in end block, investigations on Anchorage zone stresses, Magnel and
Guyons Methods, Comparative Analysis, Anchorage zone reinforcement. SHEAR AND
TORSIONAL RESISTANCE: Shear and principal stresses, ultimate shear resistance,
design of shear reinforcement, Torsion, Design of reinforcement for torsion, shear & bending.
COMPOSITE BEAMS: Introduction, Composite structural members, types of composite
construction, analysis of stresses, differential shrinkage, deflection, serviceability limit state,
flexural

strength,

shear

strength

design.

STATICALLY

INDETERMINATE

STRUCTURES: Introduction, Advantages of continuous members, effect of prestressing


indeterminate structures, methods of analysis of secondary moments, concordant cable
profile, Guyons theorem, Ultimate load analysis, Determination of concordant tendon
profile, Design of continuous beams and portal frames.

UNIT- II (10 HOURS)


TENSION MEMBERS: Introduction, Ties, pressure pipes fabrication process, analysis,
design and specifications, cylindrical containers construction Techniques, analysis, Design
and specifications, Ring beams.

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UNIT- III (10 HOURS)


COMPRESSION MEMBERS: Introduction, Columns, short columns, long columns,
biaxially loaded columns, Design specification.

UNIT- IV (10 HOURS)


SLAB AND GRID FLOORS: Types of floor slabs, Design of one way and two way slabs.
Flat slabs-Indian code and distribution of prestressing tendons, Analysis and design of grid
floors

UNIT- V (10 HOURS)


PRECAST

ELEMENTS:

Introduction,

Prestressed

concrete

poles

manufacturing

techniques, shapes and cross sectional properties, design loads, design principles, Railway
sleepers-classification and manufacturing techniques, design loads, analysis and design
Principles, Prestressed concrete pavements, slab and wall panels.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Dayaratnam.P Prestressed Concrete Structures, Oxford & IBH, 5th Edition, 1991
2. IS: 1343: 1980.
3. Krishna Raju N Prestressed Concrete, N. Krishna Raju, TataMcgrawhill, 3rd edition,
1995.
4. Lin T.Y. and H. Burns Design of Prestressed concrete structures, John Wiley &
Sons, 1982.
5. Pandit.G.S and Gupta.S.P Prestressed Concrete, CBS Publishers, 1993.

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ADVANCED STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This includes analysis of curved beams, beams on elastic


foundation, bending of prismatic bars, influence lines and Tension coefficient method.

COURSE OJECTIVE: Students get exposed critical methods of analysis.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (12 HOURS)
CURVED BEAMS: Introduction to curved beams &assumptions, WINKLER BACH
equations, Limitation, Radius of neutral surface of rectangular, triangular sections,
Trapezoidal and circular sections, Stress distribution on open curved members. Hooks etc,
problems on Hooks, problems continued, stress distribution in closed rings, stress distribution
in chain links. Deformations of open, thin curved members, problems on thin curved
members, Deformations of closed thin curved members such as rings, , problems on closed
rings.

UNIT - II (12 HOURS)


BEAMS ON ELASTIC FOUNDATIONS: Differential equation of elastic line,
interpretation of constants of integration, infinite beam with concentrated load, infinite beam
with moment UDL, infinite beam problems, semi-infinite beams with concentrated load and
moment, semi-infinite beam with fixed and hinged conditions, problems on semi-infinite
beams, finite beams with symmetrical load, problems on symmetrical load, finite beams with
unsymmetrical load, problems on unsymmetrical load

UNIT - III (12 HOURS)


STABILITY: BENDING OF PRISAMATIC BARS: Governing differential equation for
axial and lateral loads. Problems on axial and concentrated loads, problems on axial and
UDL, beam column with different end conditions, problems on beam columns, buckling of
columns assumptions, Eulers theory of buckling governing differential equations, columns
with different end conditions, columns with varying cross sections, and frames, introduction

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to energy method and problems, numerical method applied to columns, problems on


numerical methods

UNIT - IV (12 HOURS)


INFLUENCE LINES: Muller Breslau principle, ILD for reaction, SF, BM of 2 span beams,
ILD for reaction of 3 span continuous beams, ILD for shear force of 3 span continuous
beams, ILD for moment of 3 span continuous beams, ILD for reaction components of portal
frames.

UNIT - V (12 HOURS)


TENSION COEFFICIENT METHOD: introduction to tension coefficient method.
Application of TCM to 2D frames, Application of TCM to 3D frames, problems on 3D
frames

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Alexander Chatjes principles of Structural stability theory, prentice- hall of india,
New Delhi, 1974
2. Hetenyi M. beams on elastic foundation 3rd printing, university of Michigam, USA
1952
3. Junnarkar S.B. Mechanics of structure, Vol-III, VIVEK publications, 1962
4. Krishna raju N & Gururaj D R Advanced mechanics of solids and structures,
NAROSA Publishers company Delhi
5. Srinath L.S. Advanced mechanics of solids, tneth print, Tata McGraw Hill
publishing company, New Delhi, 1994
6. Sterling Kinney indeterminate Structural Analysis, Oxford & IBH Publishers
7. Vazirani V N and Ratwani M M Advanced theory of structures and matrix method,
5th edition, Khanna publishers, Delhi 1995

Civil & Structural Engineering

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AI AND EXPERT SYSTEM IN STRUCTURAL ENGINEERING

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper includes

introduction of software engineering,

Software testing software reliability and its availability, object oriented programming,
measure of uncertainty using fuzzy logic and neural network and discuss the potential future
development with possible applications of expert system and artificial intelligence technology

SUBJECTOBJECTIVE: The objective of this paper is to provide knowledge and


information about software design process, importance of object oriented programming,
measure of uncertainty using fuzzy logic and neural network in civil engineering field and
applications of expert system and artificial intelligence technology

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (10HOURS)
SOFTWARE ENGINEERING: Introduction of software engineering Application areas
Software design process various design representation techniques.
Top down design, Bottom up design modular programming structural programming
Conversion of non structured programs Software testing Software reliability and
availability
UNIT II (10HOURS)
OBJECT ORIENTED PROGRAMMING: Comparison between procedure oriented
programming and object oriented programming, Advantages of OOP objects, Classes, Data
encapsulation, Inheritance, Polymorphism etc. Application of OOP in Analysis and design of
RC, PSC and steel structural elements
UNIT III (15HOURS)
ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE: Artificial Intelligence, Introduction, AI Application
fields, defining the problems state space representation problem characteristics
production system production system characteristics.
Knowledge representation Formal logic predicate logic logic programming forward
v/s backward reasoning matching control knowledge. Search and control: Concepts
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uniformed blind search: depth first search: depth first search breadth first search bi
directional search informed search heuristic graph search generate and test hill
climbing best first search AND Orgraph search. Non formal knowledge representation
semantic networks frames scripts productions systems. Programming in LISP
UNIT IV (12HOURS)
EXPERT SYSTEMS: Their superiority over conventional software components of an
expert system expert system life cycle expert system developments process nature of
expert knowledge techniques of soliciting and encoding expert knowledge. Inference:
Forward chaining- backward chaining rule value approach.
UNIT V (13HOURS)
UNCERTAINTY symbolic reasoning under uncertainty: logic for non monotonic
reasoning. Statistical reasoning: Probability and Bayes theorem certainty factor and rule
based system Bayesian network Dempster Shafer theory. Fuzzy reasoning. Features of
rule based, netwoks based and frame based expert system examples of expert systems in
Construction Management and Structural Engg., Expert system shells. Neural Networks, An
introduction their possible applications in Civil Engg

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Adeli, H., Expert Systems in Constructions and Structural Engg, Chapman & Hall,
New York.
2. Balaguruswamy, Object Oriented Programming with C++, TMH Publishing
Company Ltd.
3. C.S.Krishnamoorthy and S Rajeev Computer Aided Design, Narosa Publishing
House.
4. Elaine Rick and Keuin Knight, Artificial intelligence, Tata McGraw Hill Edition.
5. H.Adeli, Expert system in structural design and construction, Chapman and Hall,
1988.
6. Kostem, Expert systems in Civil Engineering, ASCE, 1987.
7. M.L.Shooman, Software Engineering, McGraw Hill.
8. Nilson, N.J., Principals of Artificial Intelligence, Narosa, New Delhi.

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9. Patterson D W, Artificial Intelligence and Expert Systems, Prentice Hall, New


Jersy.
10. Rich, E and Knight K. Artificial Intelligence, TMH, New Delhi.
11. Richard Fairly, Software Engineering Concepts, McGraw Hill.
12. Rober Lafore, Object Oriented Programming in Turbo C++, Galgotia Publishers.
13. Rolston, D.W Artificial Intelligence and Expert Systems, McGraw Hill, New York.
14. Timothy Budd, An Introduction to Object Oriented Programming in Turbo C++,
Addison Wesley Publications.

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COLD FORMED LIGHT GAUGE STEEL STRUCTURES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper includes forms of light gauge sections, Design of
compression members, tension members and flexural members and its connections.

COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of this course is to familiarize students in the analysis
and design cold formed light guage structures
LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced
UNIT I (10HOURS)
Concept of local buckling of thin elements. Limiting width to thickness ratio. Post buckling
strength. Forms of light guage sections, Effective width computation of unstiffened, stiffened
multiple stiffened
UNIT II (10HOURS)
Compression elements
UNIT III (15HOURS)
Design of compression and tension members
UNIT IV (13HOURS)
Design of flexural members (Laterally restrained / laterally unrestrained)
UNIT V (12HOURS)
Connections in structures composed of light gauge sections.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Arya A.S., Design of Steel Structures, Newchand & Brothers, Newdelhi 1982.
2. B.C. Punmia, A.K. Jain Design of Steel Structures, Laxmi Publications, New Delhi.
3. Dayarathnam, P., Design of Steel Structure, A.H.Wheeler, 1990.
4. Duggal Design of Steel Structures,
5. Horne, M.R., and Morris, L.J., Plastic Design of Low -rise frames, Granada
Publishing Ltd., 1981
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6. IS1893 Criteria for earthquake resistance design of structures.


7. IS800 Code of Practice for general construction in steel
8. IS-801-1975, IS-800-2007, IS-875
9. IS875 (Part 1 -5) Code of Practice for design loads for buildings and structures
10. IS875 (Part 1 -5) Code of Practice for design loads for buildings and structures
11. Kuzamanovic,B.O. and Willems,N., Steel Design for Structural Engineers, Prentice
Hall, 1977.
12. N Subramanian Design of Steel Structure, oxford University Press, New Delhi
2008.
13. N. Krishna Raju Advanced Reinforced Concrete Design CBS Publishers &
Distributors
14. Ramchandra and Virendra Gehlot Design of Steel Structures, Vol 1 and Vol.2,
Scientific Publishers, Jodhpur.
15. Salmon, C.G., and Johnson, J.E. Steel Structure -Design and Behaviour, Harper and
Row, 1980.
16. Wie - Wen Yu., Cold-formed Steel Structures, McGraw Hill Book Company, 1973.
17. William McGuire, Steel Structures, Prentice Hall, Inc., Englewood Cliffs, N.J.1986

Civil & Structural Engineering

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COMPOSITE AND SMART MATERIALS

COURSE DESCRIPTION: The purpose of this course is to provide a tool for better
understanding of the basics about materials and their structure, different classes of materials,
relation between structure and many engineering properties, their performance in different
environments, and economical and environmental aspects materials usage in daily life of the
world.

COURSE OJECTIVES: The course objectives, thus, include:

Classes of materials and their structures

Imperfections in materials, limitations of material applications as a consequence

Processing of materials

Engineering properties of materials

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (11 HOURS)
INTRODUCTION: Introduction to Composite materials, classifications and applications.
Anisotropic elasticity unidirectional and anisotropic laminae, thermo mechanical
properties, micro mechanical analysis, characterization tests
UNIT II (16HOURS)
Classical composite lamination theory, cross and angle play laminaes, symmetric,
antisymmetric and general symmetric laminates, mechanical coupling. Analysis of simple
laminated structural elements ply-stress and strain,
Lamina failure theories first fly failure, vibration and buckling analysis. Sandwich structure
face and core materials, secondary failure modes environmental effects, manufacturing of
composites
UNIT III (11 HOURS)
Introduction to smart materials and structures piezoelectric materials coupled
electromechanical constitutive relations depoling and coercive field field strain relation
hysterics creep strain rate effects manufacturing.
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ACTUATORS AND SENSORS: single and dual actuators pure extension, pure bending
bending extension relations uniform strain beam model symmetric induced strain
actuators bond shearing force Bernoulli Euler (BE) beam model embedded actuators.
UNIT IV (11 HOURS)
Asymmetric induced strain actuators in uniform strain and Euler Bernoulli models.
Uniform strain model energy principle formulation BE model single and dual surface
bonded actuators Extension bending and torsion model.
UNIT V (11 HOURS)
INTRODUCTIONS TO CONTROL SYSTEMS: Open loop and close loop transfer
functions stability criteria deflection control of beam like structures using piezoelectric
sensors and actuators shape memory alloys.
RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Bhagwan D Agarvalm, and Lawrence J Brutman, Analysis and Performance of Fiber
Composites, John Willy and Sons.
2. Crawley, E and Anderson, E., Detailed models of Piezoceramic actuation of beams,
Proc. of the 30th AIAA/ASME/ASME/ASCE/AHS/ASC Structural dynamics and
material conference, AIAA, Washington DC, April 1989.
3. Crawley, E and de Luis, J., Use of Piezoelectric actuators as elements of intelligent
structures, AIAA Journal, Vol.25, No.10, Oct 1987, PP 1373-1385.
4. I.M. Daniel & O. Ishai, Engineering Mechanics of Composite Materials, Oxford
University
5. M. Mukhopadhya Mechanics of Composite Materials and Structures, Universities
Press 2009
6. P.K.Sinha, A short term course on Composite Materials and Structures-1996
Press
7. Robart M.Jones, Mechanical of Composite Materials, McGraw Hill Publishing Co.
8. S.W.Tsai & H.T.Hahn, Introduction to Composite Materials, Technomic Publishing
Co.INC,
9. Srinivasan, A.V. and Michael McFarland, D., Smart Structures: Analysis and
Design, Cambridge University Press, 2000.
USA
10. Yoseph Bar Cohen, Smart Structures and Materials, 2003, the International Society
for Optical Engineering 2003.

Civil & Structural Engineering

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CONSTRUCTION PROJECT MANAGEMENT


COURSE DESCRIPTION: This describes understand the project management, net work
and optimization technique, cost control problem and costs associated with constructed
facilities.

COURSE OJECTIVES: The program of study is designed to prepare a professional


constructor who possesses skills and knowledge acquired through education and on-site
experience necessary to manage construction processes including bid preparation, project
acquisition, project management, safety, and supervision of the construction process.
LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced

UNIT - I: (13HOURS)
Project Management - Trends in Modern Management - Strategic Planning and Project
Programming - Effects of Project Risks on Organization - Organization of Project
Participants - Traditional Designer-Constructor Sequence - Professional Construction
Management - Owner-Builder Operation - Turnkey Operation - Leadership and Motivation
for the Project Team - Interpersonal Behavior in Project Organizations - Perceptions of
Owners and Contractors. Quality and Safety Concerns in Construction - Organizing for
Quality and Safety - Work and Material Specifications - Total Quality Control - Quality
Control by Statistical Methods - Statistical Quality Control with Sampling by Attributes Statistical Quality Control with Sampling by Variables - Safety

UNIT - II: (11HOURS)


Network techniques: bar charts Critical path method Programme evaluation and review
technique Time estimates- uncertainties of time - time computations monitoring of
projects updating - Crashing and time-cost tradeoff
PERT and CPM-Software Development - Use of Management Software

UNIT - III: (11HOURS)


Optimization techniques: Resource allocation Heuristic approach - Linear programming
Graphical and Simplex methods Optimality Analysis - Material transportation and Work
assignment problems
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Materials management: planning and budgeting inventory control management of surplus


materials - equipment control
Process control: work study- crew size job layout- process operation.

UNIT - IV: (10 HOURS)


The Cost Control Problem - The Project Budget - Forecasting for Activity Cost Control Financial Accounting Systems and Cost Accounts - Control of Project Cash Flows - Schedule
Control - Schedule and Budget Updates - Relating Cost and Schedule Information.

UNIT - V: (15 HOURS)


Costs Associated with Constructed Facilities - Approaches to Cost Estimation - Type of
Construction Cost Estimates - Effects of Scale on Construction Cost - Unit Cost Method of
Estimation - Methods for Allocation of Joint Costs - Historical Cost Data - Cost Indices Applications of Cost Indices to Estimating - Estimate Based on Engineer's List of Quantities Allocation of Construction Costs Over Time - Computer Aided Cost Estimation - Estimation
of Operating Costs.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. A.K Datta, Materials Management, Prentice Hall , India.
2. Arnold, J.R Tony, Introduction to Materials Mangement, Prentice Hall, India
3. Chitkara, K.K. Construction Project Management: Planning, Scheduling and
Control, Tata McGraw-Hil Publishing Company, New Delhi, 1998.
4. Choudhury, S, Project Management, Tata McGraw-Hill Publishing Company, New
Delhi, 1988.
5. Feigenbaum., L., Construction Scheduling With Primavera Project Planner,
Prentice Hall Inc., 1999.
6. Halpin, D. W., Financial and Cost Concepts for Construction Management, John
Wiley & Sons, New York, 1985.
7. Joy, P.K., Total Project Management The Indian Context, Macmillan India Ltd.,
New Delhi, 1992

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DESIGN OF CONCRETE BRIDGES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: The course covers the design concepts behind limit state bridge
codes, and concentrates on the sections of the codes that cover designing in concrete,
including the essential steps of formulating practical concrete bridge designs. Design loads
and load combinations, the design of concrete bridge elements are also covered

COURSE OJECTIVE: At the end of the course students should be able do identify and
quantify bridge loading from all sources, recognise concepts behind codes, identify the steps
to be taken in the conceptual design of a bridge, design with construction, durability,
maintenance and safety in mind, able to specify joints, water proofing, bearings and parapets.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (10 HOURS)
INTRODUCTION: Historical Developments, Site Selection for Bridges, Classification of
Bridges Forces on Bridges. BRIDGE SUBSTRUCTURES: Abutments, piers and wingwalls
BOX CULVERT: Different Loading Cases IRC Class AA Tracked, Wheeled and Class A
Loading, working out the worst combination of loading, Moment Distribution, Calculation of
BM & SF, Structural Design of Slab Culvert, with Reinforcement Details.
UNIT II (10 HOURS)
T BEAM BRIDGE SLAB DESIGN: Proportioning of Components Analysis of interior
Slab & Cantilever Slab Using IRC Class AA Tracked, Wheeled Class A Loading, Structural
Design of Slab, with Reinforcement Detail.
UNIT III (12 HOURS)
T BEAM BRIDGE CROSS GIRDER DESIGN: Analysis of Cross Girder for Dead Load
& Live Load Using IRC Class AA Tracked, Wheeled Class A Loading A Loads, Structural
Design of Beam, with Reinforcement Detail.

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UNIT IV (12 HOURS)


T BEAM BRIDGE MAIN GIRDER DESIGN: Analysis of Main Girder for Dead Load &
Live Load Using IRC Class AA Tracked, Wheeled Class A Loading Using COURBONS
Method, Analysis of Main Girder Using HENDRY-JAEGER and MORICE-LITTLE Method
for IRC Class AA Tracked vehicle only, BM & SF for different loads, Structural Design of
Main Girder With Reinforcement Details
UNIT V (16 HOURS)
PSC BRIDGES: Introduction to Pre and Post Tensioning, Proportioning of Components,
Analysis and Structural Design of Slab, Analysis of Main Girder using COURBONs Method
for IRC Class AA tracked vehicle, Calculation of pre-stressing force, cable profile and
calculation of stresses, Design of End block and detailing of main girder. BALANCED
CANTILEVER BRIDGE: Introduction and proportioning of components, Design of simply
supported portion and design of cantilever portion, design of articulation

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Bakht, B. and Jaegar, L.G., "Bridge Analysis simplified", McGraw Hill, 1985.
2. Bindra, S. P, Principles and Practice of Bridge Engineering, Dhanpat Rai & Sons
New Delhi
3. Derrick Beckett, "An introduction to Structural Design of Concrete Bridges", Surrey
University Press,Henley Thomes, Oxford Shire, 1973.
4. Edwin H.Gaylord Jr., Charles N.Gaylord, James, E.,Stallmeyer "Design of Steel
Structures"McGrew Hill International Editions, 1992.
5. IRC 21 1966 Standard Specifications And Code Of Practice For Road Bridges,
Section III Cement Concrete (Plain and reinforced) The Indian Road Congress New
Delhi
6. IRC 6 1966 Standard Specifications And Code Of Practice For Road Bridges,
Section II Loads and Stresses, The Indian Road Congress New Delhi
7. IS 1343 Indian Standard Prestressed Concrete Code of Practice, BIS New Delhi
8. IS 456 2000 Indian Standard Plain and Reinforced Concrete Code of Practice,
(Fourth Revision) BIS New Delhi

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9. Jagadeesh. T. R. and Jayaram. M. A., Design of Bridge Structures, Prentice Hall of


India Pvt. Ltd. 2004.
10. Johnson Victor.D, Essentials of Bridge Engineering, Oxford & IBH Publishing Co
New Delhi
11. Krishnaraju, N., "Design of Bridges" Oxford and IBH Publishing Co., Bombay,
Calcutta, New Delhi, 1988
12. Ponnuswamy, S., "Bridge Engineering", Tata McGraw Hill, 1989
13. Raina V.K. "Concrete Bridge Practice", Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Company, New
Delhi, 1991.
14. Taylor, F.W., Thomson, S.E., and Smulski E., Reinforced Concrete Bridges, John
Wiley and Sons, New York, 1955.

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DESIGN OF HYDRAULIC STRUCTURES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper includes analysis and design of all hydraulic
structures

COURSE OJECTIVES: The students will understand analysis and design principles of
hydraulic structures

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced

Design procedure for irrigation channels, Irrigation outlets, Canal masonary works, principles of design, use of flow net, Khoslas theory , Regulation works - Falls, distributory
head regulators, Cross regulators, Cross drainage works, Canal head Works, Earth Dams,
Gravity Dams, Spillways and Energy dissipators , Escapes , Trench weirs , Supply channel
and head regulator.

REFRENCE BOOKS:
1. Arora, K.R. Irrigation water power and Water Resources Engineering, Standard
Publishers Distributors, Delhi,2002
2. R.k. Sharma; Irrigation Engineering and Hydraulic Structures, Oxford and IBH
Publishing Co., New Delhi, 1984.
3. R.S. Varshney, S.C. Gupta and R.L. Gupta; Theory and Design of Irrigation
Structures, Nemchand & Brothers, Roorkee, 1992.

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DESIGN OF INDUSTRIAL STRUCTURES (RCC & STEEL)

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course includes Analysis of industrial building for Gravity
and Wind load and Design of Transmission line towers, framing components, Chimneys,
open webstructures and Girders

COURSE OJECTIVES: To expose the students in the analysis and design industrial
building /structures and to prepare them for designing the structures for Gravity and Wind
load

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (10 HOURS)
Analysis of industrial building for Gravity and Wind load
UNIT II (15 HOURS)
Analysis and design of framing components namely, girders, trusses, gable frames, gantry
column (stepped column / column with bracket), purlins, girts, bracings including all
connections.
UNIT III (10 HOURS)
Analysis of transmission line towers for wind load and design of towers including all
connections.
UNIT IV (15 HOURS)
Steel Chimneys. Analysis and design of tall chimneys including foundation
UNIT V (10 HOURS)
Design of open web structures

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. A.R.Santhakumar and S.S.Murthy, Transmission Line Structures, Tata McGraw
Hill, 1992.
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2. Arya A.S., Design of Steel Structures, Newchand & Brothers, Newdelhi 1982.
3. B.C. Punmia, A.K. Jain Design of Steel Structures, Laxmi Publications, New Delhi.
4. Dayarathnam, P., Design of Steel Structure, A.H.Wheeler, 1990.
5. Duggal Design of Steel Structures,
6. Horne, M.R., and Morris, L.J., Plastic Design of Low -rise frames, Granada
Publishing Ltd., 1981.
7. IS1893 Criteria for earthquake resistance design of structures.
8.

IS800 Code of Practice for general construction in steel

9. IS875 (Part 1 -5) Code of Practice for design loads for buildings and structures
10. Kuzamanovic,B.O. and Willems,N., Steel Design for Structural Engineers, Prentice
Hall, 1977.
11. N Subramanian Design of Steel Structure, oxford University Press, New Delhi
2008.
12. N. Krishna Raju Advanced Reinforced Concrete Design CBS Publishers &
Distributors
13. P.Srinivasulu and C.V.Vaidyanathan, Handbook of Machine Foundations, Tata
McGraw Hill 1976.
14. Procs. Of Advanced course on Industrial Structures, Structural Engineering
Research Centre, 1982.
15. Ramchandra and Virendra Gehlot Design of Steel Structures, Vol 1 and Vol.2,
Scientific Publishers, Jodhpur.
16. S.N.Manohar, Tall Chimneys - Design and Construction, Tata McGraw Hill, 1985.
17. Salmon, C.G., and Johnson, J.E. Steel Structure -Design and Behaviour, Harper and
Row, 1980.
18. Wie - Wen Yu., Cold-formed Steel Structures, McGraw Hill Book Company, 1973.
19. William McGuire, Steel Structures, Prentice Hall, Inc., Englewood Cliffs, N.J.1986

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DESIGN OF TALL STRUCTURES (BEHAVIOUR AND DESIGN)

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This subject introduces students to the special requirements


necessary for the successful design of tall structures. Topics covered include: Design Criteria,
Loading and Movement, Wind loading, Earthquake loading, Behavior of Various Structural
Systems, Analysis and Design, Structural elements and Stability of Tall Buildings.

COURSE OJECTIVE: On successful completion of this course student should be able to

Describe the multi-disciplinary nature of designing a tall building and the role
of a structural engineer in the design of tall buildings

Describe the design criteria and loading conditions for buildings

Develop conceptual designs of floors using different floor systems

Develop conceptual designs of lateral load resisting systems for buildings

Calculate dynamic wind loads on tall buildings using the dynamic response
factor approach

Interpret wind tunnel test results to obtain equivalent wind loads

Calculate the serviceability acceleration levels in tall buildings responding to


wind loading

Develop approximate models for analysing structural systems in buildings

Develop computer models for analysing structural systems in buildings

Develop conceptual designs of foundation systems for different buildings and


soil types

Identify different facade systems commonly used in building structures

Identify and analyse different structural systems using case study buildings

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (10 HOURS)
DESIGN CRITERIA: Design philosophy, loading, sequential loading, and materials high
performance concrete, fiber reinforced concrete, lightweight concrete, design mixes.
LOADING AND MOVEMENT: Gravity loading: Dead and live load, methods of live load
reduction, Impact, Gravity loading, Construction loads
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WIND LOADING: static and dynamic approach, Analytical and wind tunnel
experimentation method.
UNIT II (13 HOURS)
EARTHQUAKE LOADING: Equivalent lateral force, modal analysis, combinations of
loading, working stress design, Limit state design, Plastic design. BEHAVIOR OF
VARIOUS STRUCTURAL SYSTEMS: Factors affecting growth, Height and structural
form; High rise behavior, Rigid frames, braced frames, in-filled frames, shear walls, coupled
shear walls, wall-frames, tubular, cores, Futigger braced and hybrid mega system.
UNIT III (12 HOURS)
ANALYSIS AND DESIGN: Modeling for approximate analysis, accurate analysis and
reduction techniques, analysis of building as total structural system considering overall
integrity and major subsystem interaction, analysis for member forces; drift and twist,
computerized general three dimensional analyses.
UNIT IV (12 HOURS)
STRUCTURAL ELEMENTS: sectional shapes, properties and resisting capacities, design,
deflection, cracking, pre-stressing, shear flow. Design for differential movement, creep and
shrinkage effects, temperature effects and fire.
UNIT V (13 HOURS)
STABILITY OF TALL BUILDINGS: Overall buckling analysis of frames, wall frames,
approximate methods, second order effects of gravity of loading, P-Delta analysis,
simultaneous first order and P-Delta analysis, Transnational, Torsional instability, out of
plum effects, stiffness of member in stability, effect of foundation rotation.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Advances in Tall Buildings, CBS Publishers and Distributors Delhi, 1986
2. B. Stafford Smith & A. Coule Tall Building Structures: Analysis & Design
3. Bryan stafford Smith, Alexcoull, Tall Building Structures, Analysis and Design,
John Wiley and Sons, Inc., 1991.

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4. Bungale S.Taranath Structural Analysis and Design of Tall Buildings, McGraw Hill
Book Company, New York, 1999.
5. Course Notes Design of Reinforced Concrete Building, IIT, Kanpur, June 1999.
6. Dr. Y.P.Gupta, Proceedings National Seminar on High Rise Structures - Design and
Construction practices for middle level cities Nov. 14 -16, 1995, New Age
International Limited, Publishers, Madras
7. Lynn S. Beedle, Advances in Tall Buildings, CBS Publishers and Distributors,
Delhi, 1986.
8. M. Fintal Handbook of Concrete Structures
9. Schuellar, W High Rise Building Structures
10. T.Y. Lin, D. Stotes Burry, Structural Concepts and system for Architects and
Engineers, John Wiley, 1988.
11. Taranath B.S., Structural Analysis and Design of Tall Building, McGraw Hill,
1988.
12. Wilf gang Schuller, High Rise Building Structures, John Wiley and Sons, 1977.

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ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING STRUCTURES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This describes understand the design of pipes, Analysis &
Design of water tanks, Design of special purpose structures and maintenance

COURSE OJECTIVES: The main objective of this paper is to students should learn how to
analyse and design of environmental engineering structures.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (12 HOURS)
DESIGN OF PIPES: Structural design of a) Concrete b) Prestressed Concrete c) Steel and
d) Cast iron piping mains, sewerage tanks design - anchorage for pipes - massive outfalls structural design and laying - hydrodynamic considerations. Advances in the manufacture of
pipes
UNIT II (18HOURS)
ANALYSIS AND DESIGN OF WATER TANKS: Design of concrete roofing systems a)
Cylindrical b) Spherical and c) Conical shapes using membrane theory and design of various
types of folded plates for roofing with concrete. IS Codes for the design of water retaining
structures.Design of circular, rectangular, spherical and Intze type of tanks using concrete.
Design of prestressed concrete cylindrical tanks - Economic analysis - introduction to
computer aided design and packages.
UNIT III (12 HOURS)
DESIGN OF SPECIAL PURPOSE STRUCTURES: Underground reservoirs and
swimming pools, Intake towers, Structural design including foundation of water retaining
structures such as settling tanks, clarifloculators, aeration tanks etc. - effect of earth pressure
and uplift considerations - selection of materials of construction.
UNIT IV (12HOURS)
REPAIR AND REHABILITATION OF STRUCTURES: Diagonising the cause and
damage, identification of different types of structural and non-structural cracks repair and
rehabilitation methods for Masonry, Concrete and Steel Structures.
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UNIT V (06 HOURS)


Exposure on Steel, Lattice Structures Used In Water and Sewerage Works

ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Dayaratnam.P Reinforced Concrete
2. Krishna Raju Prestressed Concrete, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Co. 2nd Edition
1988.
3. N.C.Sinha & S.K.Roy Reinforced Concrete S.Chand and Co. 1985.
RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Ramaswamy, G.S., Design and Construction of Concrete shell roofs ",CBS
Publishers, India, 1986.
2. Green, J.K. and Perkins, P.H., Concrete liquid retaining structures ", Applied Science
Publishers, 1981.
3. Hulse R., and Mosley, W.H., Reinforced Concrete Design by Computer ",
Macmillan Education Ltd., 1986.

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MASONRY STRUCTURES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course provides a tool for better understanding of masonry
behavior and of masonry specification and their relationship. Strength of Masonry and
Design of load bearing, masonry buildings. Earthquake design of masonry structures and
Design examples of masonry arches, domes and vaults

COURSE OJECTIVE: It is desired that at the end of the course, the student will be
equipped with the basic knowledge of basics of Material Properties, Masonry in compression
and Masonry under lateral loads, Behaviour of masonry members, Structural design of
masonry, Seismic evaluation and retrofit, Construction procedure

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (12HOURS)
INTRODUCTION, MASONRY UNITS, MATERIALS AND TYPES: History of
masonry Characteristics of Brick, stone, clay block, concrete block, stabilized mud block
masonry units strength, modulus of elasticity and water absorption. Masonry materials
Classification and properties of mortars, selection of mortars STRENGTH OF MASONRY
IN COMPRESSION: Behaviour of Masonry under compression, strength and elastic
properties, influence of masonry unit and mortar characteristics, effect of masonry unit height
on compressive strength, influence of masonry bonding patterns on strength, prediction of
strength of masonry in Indian context. Failure theories of masonry under compression.
Effects of slenderness and eccentricity, effect of rate of absorption, effect of curing, effect of
ageing, workmanship on compressive strength.
UNIT II (12 HOURS)
FLEXURAL AND SHEAR BOND, FLEXURAL STRENGTH AND SHEAR
STRENGTH: Bond between masonry unit and mortar, tests for determining flexural and
shear bond strengths, factors affecting bond strength, effect of bond strength on compressive
strength, orthotropic strength properties of masonry in flexure, shear strength of masonry, test
procedures for evaluating flexural and shear strength.

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UNIT III (10 HOURS)


PERMISSIBLE STRESSES: Permissible compressive stress, stress reduction and shape
reduction factors, increase in permissible stresses for eccentric vertical and lateral loads,
permissible tensile and shear stresses.
UNIT IV (14 HOURS)
DESIGN OF LOAD BEARING MASONRY BUILDINGS: Permissible compressive
stress, stress reduction and shape reduction factors, increase in permissible stresses for
eccentric vertical and lateral loads, permissible tensile and shear stresses, Effective height of
walls and columns, opening in walls, effective length, effective thickness, slenderness ratio,
eccentricity, load dispersion, arching action, lintels; Wall carrying axial load, eccentric load
with different eccentricity ratios, wall with openings, freestanding wall; Design of load
bearing masonry for buildings up to 3 to 8 storeys using BIS codal provisions.
UNIT V (12 HOURS)
EARTHQUAKE RESISTANT MASONRY BUILDINGS: Behaviour of masonry during
earthquakes, concepts and design procedure for earthquake resistant masonry, BIS codal
provisions. MASONRY ARCHES, DOMES AND VAULTS: Components and
classification of masonry arches, domes and vaults, historical buildings, construction
procedure.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Bullen K.E., Introduction to the Theory of Seismology, Great Britain at the
University Printing houses, Cambridge University Press 1996.
2. Curtin, Design of Reinforced and Prestressed Masonry, Thomas Telford
3. Dayaratnam, P. (1987). Brick and Reinforced Brick Structures, Oxford & IBH
Publishing Co. Pvt. Ltd.
4. Drysdale, R. G. Hamid, A. H. and Baker, L. R. (1994). Masonry Structures:
Behaviour& Design, Prentice Hall
5. Hendry, A. W. (1998), Structural Masonry, Mc Millan, UK, 2nd edn.
6. Hendry, A. W., Sinha, B. P. and Davies, S. R. (1997). Design of Masonry
Structures, E&FN Spon, UK

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7. Jagadish K S, Venkatarama Reddy B V and Nanjunda Rao K S, Alternative Building


Materials and Technologies, New Age International, New Delhi & Bangalore
8. Pankaj Agarwal and Manish ShriKhande, Earthquake Resistant Design of
Structures, Prentice- Hall of India, 2007, New Delhi
9. Paulay, T. and Priestley, M. J. N. (1992). Seismic Design of Reinforced Concrete
and Masonry Buildings, John Wiley.
10. Sahlin, S. (1971). Structural Masonry, Prentice Hall, Englewood Cliffs, NJ
11. Schneider, R. S. and Dickey, W. L. (1994). Reinforced Masonry Design, Prentice
Hall, 3rd edn.
12. Sinha B.P & Davis S.R., Design of Masonry structures, E & FN Spon
13. Sven Sahlin, Structural Masonry, Prentice Hall
14. IS 1905, BIS, New Delhi
15. SP20(S&T),New Delhi

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OFF SHORE STRUCTURES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course includes wave theories, forces on offshore


structures, Analysis and design of offshore concrete structures

COURSE OJECTIVES: To expose the students in the analysis and design of offshore
concrete structures and give an overview of the requirements for design of offshore concrete
structures

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced

UNIT - I (12HOURS)
WAVE THEORIES: Wave generation process, small and finite amplitude wave theories.

UNIT - II (12HOURS)
FORCES OF OFFSHORE STRUCTURES: Wind forces, wave forces on vertical, inclined
cylinders, structures- Current forces and use of Morison equations

UNIT - III (12HOURS)


OFFSHORE AND SOIL STRUCTURE MODELING: Different types of offshore
structures, foundation modeling, and structural modeling

UNIT - IV (12HOURS)
ANALYSIS OF OFFSHORE STRUCTURES: Static method of analysis, foundation
analysis and dynamic of offshore structures

UNIT - V (12HOURS)
DESIGN OF OFFSHORE STRUCTURES: Design of Platforms, helipads, jacket tower
and mooring cables and pipelines

ESSENTIAL READING:
1. Chakrbarti S.K. Hydrodynamics of offshore structures, computational mechanics
Publication, 1987
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RECOMMENDED READING:
1. API, Recommended Practice for planning, designing and constructing fixed offshore
platforms, American petroleum institute publication, RP2A, Dalls Tex 2000
2. Brebia C.A. Walker S., Dynamic Analysis of offshore Structures, new-nes
Butterwoths, U.K.1979
3. Reddy D.V. and Arockiasamy M., Offshore structures, Vol 1 and Vol 2, Krieger
Publising Company, Malabar, Florida, 1991
4. Thomas .Dawson, Offshore Structural Engineering, Prentice hall Inc Englewood
Cliffs N.J.1983
5. Wiegel R.L. Oceanographically Engineering Prentice hall Inc, Engle wood Cliffs, N
J 1964

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PREFABRICATED STRUCTURES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This describes understand the design principles of prefabricated


structures like walls, floors, satires and roofs, shell roofs, industrial buildings and sheds.

COURSE OJECTIVES: At the end of this course the student shall be able to appreciate
modular construction, industrialized construction and shall be able to design some of the
prefabricated elements and also have the knowledge of the construction methods using these
elements.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (16 HOURS)
INTRODUCTION: General Civil Engineering requirements, specific requirements for
planning and I layout of prefabricates plant. IS Code specifications. DESIGN
PRINCIPLES: Modular co-ordination, standardization, Disuniting, of Prefabricates,
production, transportation, erection, stages of loading and codal provisions, safety factors,
material properties, Deflection control, Lateral load resistance, Location and types of shear
walls. REINFORCED CONCRETE: Prefabricated structures - Long wall and cross-wall
large panel buildings, one way and two way prefabricated slabs, Framed buildings with
partial and curtain walls, single storey industrial buildings with trusses and shells, Cranegantry systems
UNIT II (10 HOURS)
FLOORS, STAIRS AND ROOFS: Types of floor slabs, analysis and design example of
cored and panel types and two-way systems, staircase slab design, types of roof slabs and
insulation requirements, Description of joints, their behaviour and reinforcement
requirements, Deflection control for short term and long term loads, Ultimate strength
calculations in shear and flexure.

UNIT III (10 HOURS)


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WALLS: Types of wall panels, Blocks and large panels, Curtain, Partition and load bearing
walls, load transfer from floor to wall panels, vertical loads, Eccentricity and stability of wall
panels, Design Curves, types of wall joints, their behaviour and design, Leak prevention, joint
sealants, sandwich wall panels, approximate design of shear walls.
UNIT IV (12 HOURS)
DESIGN OF INDUSTRIAL BUILDINGS: Components of single-storey industrial sheds
with crane gantry systems, Design of R.C. Roof Trusses, Roof Panels, Design of R. C. cranegantry girders, corbels and columns, wind bracing design.
UNIT V (12 HOURS)
DESIGN OF SHELL ROOFS FOR INDUSTRIAL SHEDS: Cylindrical, Folded plate and
hypar-prefabricated shells, Erection and jointing, joint design, hand book based design.
RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Structural Design Manual, Precast Concrete Connection Details, Society for the
Studies in the use of
2. B.Lewicki, Building with Large Prefabricates, Elsevier Publishing Company,
Amsterdam/ London
3. CBRI, Building Materials and Components, 1990, India.
4. Gerostiza. C.Z., Hendrikson, C., Rehat D.R., Knowledge Based Process Planning for
Construction and
5. Koncz.T., Manual of Precast Concrete Construction, Vol.I II and III, Bauverlag,
GMBH, 1971.
6. Lasslo Mokk, Prefabricated Concrete for Industrial and Public Sectors, Akademiai
Kiado, Budapest, 1964.
Manufacturing, Academic Press, Inc., 1989
7. Murashev.V., Sigalov.E., and Bailov.V., Design of Reinforced Concrete Structures,
Mir Publishers, 1968.
8. New York, 1966.
9. Precase Concrete, Netherland Betor Verlag, 1978.
10. Warszawski, A., Industrialization and Robotics in Building - A managerial
approach, Harper & Row,1990
RELIABILITY ANALYSIS AND DESIGN STRUCTURES
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COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course covers the following major areas:

Review of the fundamental theories of probability and statistics

Safety analysis methods

Development of design codes

Probability-based models of loads and resistance

Application of reliability analysis to structural members and structural systems

COURSE OJECTIVES:

This course deals with understanding the significance of

incorporating uncertainties in design and the use of probability considerations and to develop
an understanding of the reliability-based methods of structural analysis

LEVEL KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (06 HOURS)
Concepts of structural safety
UNIT II (06 HOURS)
BASIC STATISTICS: Introduction, Data reduction, Histograms, Sample correlation
UNIT III (12 HOURS)
Probability theory, Resistance distribution and parameters, introduction, statistics of
properties of concrete and steel. Statistics of strength of bricks and mortar, dimensional
variations, Characterization of variables of compressive strength of concrete in structures and
yield strength of steel, allowable stresses based on specified reliability
UNIT IV (18 HOURS)
PROBABILITY ANALYSIS OF LOADS: Gravity load, introduction, load as a stochastic
process, wind load- introduction, wind speed, return period, estimation of life time design
wind speed, probability model of wind load.

UNIT V (18HOURS)
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BASIC STRUCTURAL RELIABILITY: Introduction, computation of structural


reliability. Monte Carlo study of structural safety and applications, Level-2 Reliability
methods: determination of partial safety actors. Safety checking. Formats development of
reliability, based design criteria, optional safety factors, summary of results of study for
Indian standards-R C C designs

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Ang, A.H.S. and tang, W.H. probability concepts in engineering planning and
design, volume I John Wiley and sons Inc, New York 1984
2. Ranganathan, R., Structural Reliability Analysis and Design, Jaico publishing house
Mumbai, india 1990
3. Achintya Haldar, and Sankaran Mahadevan Probability, reliability and statistical
methods in engineering design, John Wiley and sons Inc, 2000
4. Milton E.harr Reliability based design in civil engineering, McGraw-Hill book co
1987
5. Nathabdndu T., Kottegoda and renzo Rosso statistics. Probability and reliability for
civil and Environmental Engineers, McGraw-Hill International edition Singapore,
1998
6. Thoft-christensen, P and baker M J Structural reliability theory and its applications,
Springer Verlag, berlin New York 1982
7. Thoft-christensen, P and Murotsu Y. Application of structural systems reliability
theory, Springer Verlag, berlin New York 1986

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RELIABILITY ANALYSIS OF STRUCTURES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course covers the following major areas:

Preliminary Data Analysis

Curve fitting and Correlation

Probability Concepts

Random variables

Probability distributions

Reliability Analysis

System reliability

Simulation Techniques

COURSE OJECTIVES:
This course deals with understanding the significance of incorporating uncertainties in
analysis of structures and the use of probability considerations and to develop an
understanding of the reliability-based methods of structural analysis.

UNIT-I (12HOURS)
PRELIMINARY DATA ANALYSIS: Graphical representation- Histogram, frequency
polygon, Measures of central tendency- grouped and ungrouped data, measures of dispersion,
measures of asymmetry. CURVE FITTING AND CORRELATION: Fitting a straight line,
curve of the form, and parabola, Coefficient of correlation x ab y

UNIT-II (12HOURS)
PROBABILITY CONCEPTS: Random events-Sample space and events, Venn diagram
and event space, Measures of probability-interpretation, probability axioms, addition rule,
multiplication rule, conditional probability, probability tree diagram, statistical independence,
total probability theorem and Bayes theorem.

UNIT-III (12HOURS)
RANDOM VARIABLES: Probability mass function, probability density function,
Mathematical expectation, Chebyshevs theorem. PROBABILITY DISTRIBUTIONS:

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Discrete distributions- Binomial and poison distributions, Continuous distributions- Normal,


Log normal distributions.

UNIT-IV (12HOURS)
RELIABILITY ANALYSIS: Measures of reliability-factor of safety, safety margin,
reliability index, performance function and limiting state. Reliability Methods-First Order
Second Moment Method (FOSM), Point Estimate Method (PEM), and Advanced First Order
Second Moment Method (Hasofer-Linds method)

UNIT-V (12HOURS)
SYSTEM RELIABILITY: Influence of correlation coefficient, redundant and nonredundant systems-series, parallel and combined systems, Uncertainty in reliability
assessments- Confidence limits, Bayesian revision of reliability.

SIMULATION

TECHNIQUES: Monte Carlo simulation- Statistical experiments, sample size and accuracy,
Generation of random numbers- random numbers with standard uniform distribution,
continuous random variables, discrete random variables
RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Ranganathan, R. Structural Reliability Analysis and design- Jaico publishing
house, Mumbai, India.
2. Ang, A. H. S., and Tang, W. H. Probability concepts in engineering planning and
design- Volume I, John Wiley and sons, Inc, New York.
3. Ang, A. H. S., and Tang, W. H. Probability concepts in engineering planning and
design- Volume II, John Wiley and sons, Inc, New York.
4. Milton, E. Harr. Reliability based design in civil engineering- Mc Graw Hill book
Co.
5. Nathabdndu, T., Kottegoda, and Renzo Rosso. Statistics, Probability and reliability
for Civil and Environmental Engineers- Mc Graw Hill international edition,
Singapore.
6. Achintya Haldar, and Sankaran Mahadevan. Probability, Reliability and Statistical
methods in Engineering design- John Wiley and Sons. Inc.
7. Thoft-christensen, P., and Baker, M., J., Structural reliability theory and its
applications- Springer-Verlag, Berlin, NewYork.
8. Thoft-christensen, P., and Murotsu, Y.Application of structural systems reliability
theory- Springer-Verlag, Berlin, NewYork.

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REPAIR AND REHABILITATION OF STRUCTURES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper includes Introduction, cause of deterioration of


concrete structures, Diagnostic methods & analysis, preliminary investigations, experimental
investigations using NDT, load testing, corrosion mapping, core drilling method;
Serviceability and Durability: Effects due to climate, temperature, chemicals, wear and
erosion, Design and construction errors; Maintenance and Repair Strategies: Definitions:
Maintenance, repair and rehabilitation, Facets of Maintenance importance of Maintenance
Preventive measures on various aspects. Assessment procedure for evaluating a damaged
structure; Causes of deterioration testing techniques; Techniques for Repair: Corrosion
protection, corrosion inhibitors, corrosion resistant steels, coatings, cathodic protection.
Strengthening of structural elements with various methods; Case Studies: Structures affected
due to corrosion related failure

COURSE OJECTIVE: Strengthening and retrofitting of the existing structures which are
under distress, due to various damages poses greater challenge to structural engineering
community. The distress in concrete structures is generally due to corrosion of reinforcing
steel. The prime objective of this course is to familiarize the students with state-of-the-art
maintenance and repair strategies RC structures

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (08HOURS)
GENERAL: Introduction, Cause of deterioration of concrete structures, Diagnostic methods
& analysis, preliminary investigations, experimental investigations using NDT, load testing,
corrosion mapping, core drilling and other instrumental methods
Quality assurance for concrete construction as built concrete properties strength,
permeability, thermal properties and cracking.
UNIT II (10HOURS)
INFLUENCE ON SERVICEABILITY AND DURABILITY: Effects due to climate,
temperature, chemicals, wear and erosion, Design and construction errors, corrosion
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mechanism, Effects of cover thickness and cracking, methods of corrosion protection,


corrosion inhibitors, corrosion resistant steels, coatings, cathodic protection.
UNIT III (12HOURS)
MAINTENANCE AND REPAIR STRATEGIES: Definitions: Maintenance, repair and
rehabilitation, Facets of Maintenance importance of Maintenance Preventive measures on
various aspects. Inspection, Assessment procedure for evaluating a damaged structure causes
of deterioration - testing techniques.
UNIT IV (16HOURS)
MATERIALS FOR REPAIR: Special concretes and mortars, concrete chemicals, special
elements for accelerated strength gain, Expansive cement, polymer concrete, sulphur
infiltrated concrete, Ferro cement, Fiber reinforced concrete. TECHNIQUES FOR
REPAIR: Rust eliminators and polymers coating for rebar during repair foamed concrete,
mortar and dry pack, vacuum concrete, Gunite and Shot Crete Epoxy injection, Mortar repair
for cracks, shoring and underpinning.

UNITV (14HOURS) EXAMPLES OF REPAIR TO STRUCTURES: Repairs to


overcome low member strength, Deflection, Cracking, Chemical disruption, weathering wear,
fire, leakage, marine exposure, engineered demolition techniques for dilapidated structures case studies

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Dayaratnam.P and Rao.R, Maintenance and Durability of Concrete Structures,
University Press, India, 1997.
2. Denison Campbell, Allen & Harold Roper, Concrete Structures Materials,
Maintenance and Repair, Longman Scientific and Technical
3. Lakshmipathy, Metal Lecture notes of Workshop on " Repairs and Rehabilitation of
Structures ",29 - 30th October 1999
4. M.S.Shetty, Concrete Technology - Theory and Practice ", S.Chand and Company,
New Delhi, 1992.
5. N.Palaniappan, Estate Management, Anna Institute of Management ", Chennai,
1992.
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6. Peter H.Emmons, Concrete Repair and Maintenance Illustrated, Galgotia


Publications pvt. Ltd., 2001.
7. R.T.Allen and S.C. Edwards, Repair of Concrete Structures, Blakie and Sons
8. Raiker R.N., Learning for failure from Deficiencies in Design, Construction and
Service, R&D Center (SDCPL)
9. Santhakumar A.R., Concrete Technology Oxford University Press, 2007 Printed in
India by Radha Press, New Delhi, 110 031
10. Santhakumar, A.R.,Training Course notes on Damage Assessment and repair in Low
Cost Housing ", RHDC-NBO " Anna University, July, 1992.
11. Sidney, M. Johnson Deterioration, Maintenance and Repair of Structures.

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SOFT COMPUTING TOOLS

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper includes introduction to basic concepts and


techniques of Soft Computing, including Fuzzy Logic, Neural Networks, and Evolutionary
Computation. The course will present also recent developments and applications of soft
computing in various areas.

COURSE OJECTIVES: After studying this course the student should be able to:
Understand the need for Soft Computing;
Understand different uses of Soft Computing in various areas;
Understand the steps involved in the development of Soft Computing;
Acquire a working knowledge of some popular tools for Soft Computing;
Design, implement and verify computing systems by using appropriate Soft Computing
techniques and tools.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (08 HOURS)
Introduction optimization Definition Constrained optimization - Unconstrained
optimization Minimization and maximization problems Local Optimum Global
Optimum Continuous optimization Combinational optimization traditional optimization
techniques Travelling sales man problems
UNIT II (12 HOURS)
Genetic Algorithm Biological Inspiration The Genetic Algorithm Generic Operations
(Crossover and Mutation) Selection Method Population Size - Premature Convergence
Epistasis Applications to Structural Optimization (not for examination)
UNIT III (12 HOURS)
Simulated Annealing natural Motivation Simulated Annealing Algorithm Initial Solution
Asses Solution randomly Tweak Solution Acceptance Criteria Temperature (initial
temperature, final temperature, temperature function, iterations at temperature)
Applications to Structural Optimization (not for examination)
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UNIT IV (13 HOURS)


Ant Colony Optimization Natural Motivation Ant Algorithm Network The Ant
Difference between real and virtual ants initial population/ colony size Ant movement
Ant tour Pheromone and Pheromone Evaporation Restart Influence of number of ants
Multiple Ant colony Optimization - Applications to Structural Optimization (not for
examination)
UNIT V (13 HOURS)
Applications to Structural Optimization Weight minimization and topology optimization of
truss structures, Cost minimization of RCC structures and pre-stressed concrete members

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Dorigo M, Ant Colony Optimization, Prentice Hall india Limited, India
2. http://iridia.ulb.ac.be/mdorigo/ACO/ACO.html
3. http://www.doc.ic.ac.uk/nd/surprise_96/journal/vol4//tcw2/report.html
4. Journal: Engineering Optimization, Taylor & Francis and journal of Heuristics.
5. Rajashekaran S Pai and Vijayalakshmi GA, Neural Networks, Fuzzy Logic and
Genetic Algorithm, PHI Publishers, India
6. Rao SS, Engineering Optimization; Theory and Practice, John Wiley, New York.
7. Tim Jones M, AI Applications Programming, Charles River Media Inx, USA

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SPECIAL CONCRETES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course develops advanced engineering knowledge and


capabilities pertaining to the specification, production, properties, testing and application of
concrete as a construction material. Topics include concrete fundamentals, concrete
production and quality control, environmental concrete, deformation and cracking of
concrete, testing of concrete and special concrete. Innovative special concrete mixes and
testing methods have been developed to increase the scope of concrete usage as an advanced
high-performance construction material, meeting the demanding performance requirements.

COURSE OJECTIVE: The objective of the course is to provide students to obtain an indepth knowledge of a wide variety of advanced topics in concrete technology and practice.
Concrete, being the popular materials for the construction material for civil infrastructure
building, is undergoing significant changes in the recent times, in relation to the constituent
materials used, production technology, testing methods and performance requirements.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (12HOURS)
COMPONENTS OF MODERN CONCRETE AND DEVELOPMENTS IN THE
PROCESS AND CONSTITUENT MATERIALS: Role of constituents, Development in
cements and cement replacement materials, pozzolona, fly ash, silica fume, rice husk ash,
recycled aggregates, chemical admixtures.
UNIT II (12 HOURS)
MIX PROPORTIONING OF CONCRETE: Principles and methods.
UNIT III (12HOURS)
LIGHT WEIGHT CONCRETE: Introduction, classification, properties, strength and
durability, mix proportioning and problems. HIGH DENSITY CONCRETE: Radiation
shielding ability of concrete, materials for high density concrete, mix proportioning,
properties in fresh and hardened state, placement methods.

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UNIT IV (12 HOURS)


FERRO CEMENT: Ferrocement materials, mechanical properties, cracking of ferrocement,
strength and behaviour in tension, compression and flexure, Design of ferrocement in tension,
ferrocement

constructions,

durability,

and

applications.

FIBRE

REINFORCED

CONCRETE: Fibre materials, mix proportioning, distribution and orientation, interfacial


bond, properties in fresh state, strength and behavior in tension, compression and flexure of
steel fibre reinforced concrete, mechanical properties, crack arrest and toughening
mechanism, applications.
UNIT V (12HOURS)
HIGH PERFORMANCE CONCRETE: constituents, mix proportioning, properties in
fresh and hardened states, applications and limitations.
Ready Mixed Concrete, Self Compacting Concrete, Reactive powder concrete, and bacterial
concrete

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. A.R.Santhakumar, (2007) Concrete Technology, Oxford University Press, New
Delhi, 2007.
2. Aitcin P.C. High performance concrete, E and FN, Spon London 1998
3. Neville A.M, Properties of Concrete, Pearson Education Asis, 2000
4. P. Kumar Mehta, Paul J.N.Monterio, CONCRETE, Microstructure, Properties and
Materials- Tata McGraw Hill
5. Rixom.R. and Mailvaganam.N., Chemical admixtures in concrete, E and FN, Spon
London 1999
6. Rudnai.G., Light Wiehgt concrete, Akademiaikiado, Budapest, 1963.
7. Short A and Kinniburgh.W, Light Weight Concrete, Asia Publishing House, 1963

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STABILITY ANALYSIS OF STRUCTURES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This paper includes Concept of stability, Buckling of columns


with various end conditions, Beam-column theory, Combined torsional and flexural buckling,
Lateral buckling of beams, Energy methods, Buckling of thin plates, Iterative procedure and
Finite element formulation

COURSE OJECTIVES: To introduce the students to the concepts and method of stability
analysis of structures.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (12 HOURS)
Beam column Differential equation. Beam column subjected to (i) lateral concentrated load
(ii) several concentrated load. Applications of trigonometric series. Eulers formation using
fourth order differential equation for pinned pinned, fixed fixed, fixed free and fixed
pinned column
UNIT II (12 HOURS)
Buckling of frames and continuous beams, Elastic energy method Approximate calculation
of critical loads for a cantilever. Exact critical load for hinged hinged column using energy
approach
Buckling of bar on elastic foundation. Buckling of cantilever column under distributed loads.
Determination of critical loads by successive approximation. Bars with varying cross section.
Effect of shear force on critical load. Column subjected to non conservative follower and
pulsating forces
UNIT III (13 HOURS)
Stability analysis of finite element approach derivation of shape functions for a two noded
Bernouli - Euler beam element (lateral and translation DOF) element stiffness and element
geometric stiffness matrices assembled stiffness and geometric stiffness matrices for a
discredited column with different boundary conditions elevation of critical loads for a
discredited (two elements) column (both ends built in).Algorithm to generate geometric
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stiffness matrix for four noded isoperimetric elements. Buckling of pin jointed frames
(maximum of two active DOF) symmetrical single way portal frame.
UNIT IV (10 HOURS)
Lateral buckling of beams differential equation pure bending cantilever beam with point
load simply supported beam of I section subjected to central concentrated load. Pure
torsion of thin walled bars of open cross section. Non- uniform torsion of thin walled bars
of open cross section

UNIT - V (13 HOURS)


Expression for strain energy in plate bending within plate forces(linear and non- linear).
Bucking of simply supported rectangular plateuniaxial load and biaxial load. Buckling of
uniformly compressed rectangular plate simply supported along two opposite sides
perpendicular to the direction of compression and having various edge conditions along the
other two sides.

RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Allen H G and Bulson P S, Background to Buckling, American society of Civil
Engineers
2. Blecich F, Bucking Strength of Metal structures, Mc graw hill New York
3. Galambos T V Structural members and frames, Prentice Hall, New Jersey.
4. H. Zeiglar, Principal of structural stability, Blaisdall publications
5. Robert D Cook et-al Concepts and applications of finite element analysis, 4th
edition, John Wiley and Sons, New York
6. S. Rajashekaran, Computational structural mechanics, Prentice Hall, India, New
Delhi
7. Stephen. P. Timoshenko, James M. Gere, Theory of elastic stability, 2nd edition,
Mc-graw hill New York

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STEEL - CONCRETE COMPOSITE STRUCTURES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: Full interaction of simple and continuous composite beams,


types of connections, partial interaction theory of simple and continuous beams, effect of slip
and uplift at the interface concrete slab-steel beams, analysis of composite column

COURSE OJECTIVES: To familiarize the students with the advanced concepts of design
and analysis of composite structures

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced

UNIT - I (12HOURS)
INTRODUCTION: Introduction to steel concrete composite construction Advantagestheory of composite structures introduction to steel-concrete-steel sandwich construction

UNIT - II (12HOURS)
DESIGN OF COMPOSITE BEAMS, COLUMNS AND TREES: Behaviour of composite
beams- Design of composite beams- Behaviour of composite columns- steel-concrete
composite columns- Design of composite trusses.

UNIT - III (12HOURS)


DESIGN OF CONNECTIONS: Types of Connections- Design of Connections in the
composite structures-shear Connections- Design of Connections in composite trusses

UNIT - IV (12HOURS)
COMPOSITE BOX GIRDER BRIDGES: Introduction- Behaviour of Box Girder BridgesDesign Concepts

UNIT - V (12HOURS)
GENERAL: Seismic behavior of composite structures- case studies on steel-concrete
composite construction in buildings.

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RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Johnson R.P., Composite structures of steel and concrete, Blackwell Scientific
Publications, second edition, UK 1994
2. Owens G.W. and Knowels P., steel Designers Manual, Fifth edition, steel concrete
Institute (UK), Oxford Blackwell Scientific Publications,1992
3. Proceedings of a workshop on Steel concrete composite structures, conducted at
Anna University, 2000
4. Steel concrete composite Construction, INSDAG publication, kolkatta

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WIND AND CYCLONE EFFECTS ON STRUCTURES

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This describes understand the interaction between buildings or


civil infrastructure and wind and cyclone. Foresee the potential consequences of strong
earthquakes on urban areas and civil infrastructure. Design, construct and maintain structures
to perform at earthquake exposure up to the expectations and in compliance with building
codes

SUBJECTOBJECTIVES: The objective of this course is to familiarize students to study the


behaviour of buildings and structures subject to wind and cyclone effect.

LEVEL OF KNOWLEDGE: Advanced


UNIT I (12 HOURS)
INTRODUCTION: Introduction, Spectral studies, Gust factor, Wind velocity, Methods of
measurements, variation of speed with height, shape factor, aspect ratio, drag effects.
UNIT II (12 HOURS)
WIND TUNNEL STUDIES: Wind Tunnel Studies, Types of tunnels, Modeling
requirements, Interpretation of results, Aero-elastic models
UNIT III (12 HOURS)
WIND EFFECT: Wind on structures, Rigid structures, Flexible structures, Static and
Dynamic effects, Tall buildings, chimneys
UNIT IV (12 HOURS)
DESIGN PRINCIPLES: Application to design, IS 875 code method, Buildings, Chimneys,
Roofs, Shelters
UNIT V (12 HOURS)
CYCLONE AND DESIGN: Cyclone effect on structures, cladding design, window glass
design.

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RECOMMENDED READING:
1. Cook.N.J., The Designer's Guide to Wind Loading of Building Structures,
Butterworths, 1989.
2. Kolousek., et.al., Wind Effects on Civil Engineering Structures, Elsevier
Publications, 1984.
3. Peter Sachs, Wind Forces in Engineering, Pergamon Press, New York, 1972.
4. Lawson T.V., Wind Effects on Building Vol. I and II , Applied Science Publishers,
London, 1980

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