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NITTE MEENAKSHI INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY

(AN AUTONOMOUS INSTITUTION, AFFILIATED TO VTU, BELGAUM AND ACCREDITED BY NBA, NEW DELHI)

YELAHANKA, BANGALORE 560064

As on 01/10/2013

Department of Computer Science and Engineering


COURSE CONTENT, SCHEME OF TEACHING AND EXAMINATION

FOR III TO VIII SEMESTER B.E PROGRAMME


(AUTONOMOUS SCHEME)
2010 Batch

Vision and Mission of Department


Vision:
To empower students of Computer Science and Engineering Department to be technologically
adept, innovative, self-motivated and responsible global citizen possessing human values and
contribute significantly towards high quality technical education with ever changing world.
Mission:
The Department of Computer Science and Engineering strives to prepare students for
professional career and higher studies by providing conducive teaching learning, research
environment and entrepreneurship with leadership skills, enabling them to serve the engineering
profession and society.

PEOs:
1: Excel in Professional career by acquiring knowledge in mathematics and computer science &
engineering principles.
2: Graduates are capable of pursuing higher education and research
3: Adapt to technological advancements by engaging in lifelong learning with leadership
qualities, professional ethics and soft skills.

POs
A

Graduates will be in a position to apply knowledge of mathematics, physics, and


chemistry and allied engineering subjects as applicable to Computer Science and
Engineering.

Graduates will have the ability to identify, formulate and design solutions in the
areas of Computer Science and Engineering

Graduates will demonstrate the abilities to design and develop algorithms and
implement them with analysis and interpretation of data

Graduates are able to address the challenges of complex and computation


intensive problems

Graduates will have the ability to visualize and work independently or in teams

Graduates are able to adopt any modern engineering tool or software for
analyzing and solving various computer engineering problems..

Graduates will have knowledge of professional and ethical responsibilities

Graduates are able to communicate effectively.

Graduates will be able to incorporate the understanding of impact of social,


cultural and global aspects in their professional practice

In the fast changing scenario of technical and business eco system, the graduates
will understand the need for quality, timeliness, life-long learning and adopt
themselves accordingly

Graduates will have the knowledge of contemporary issues and able to apply
various software engineering approaches for project management

Graduates will understand the impact of professional engineering solutions in


environmental contexts and the need for sustainable development.

SEMESTER: III
Sl.N
o

Subject code

1
2
3
4

10MAT31
10CS/IS32
10CS/IS 33
10CS/IS 34

5
6

10CS/IS 35
10CS/IS 36

7
8

10CSL/ISL37
10CSL/ISL38

Subject Name
Engineering Mathematics-III
Electronic Circuits
Logic Design
Discrete Mathematical
Structures
Data Structures
Introduction to Unix and Shell
Programming
Data Structures Lab
Electronic Circuits & Logic
Design Lab

Teaching
Dept.
Maths
ECE/CSE
ECE /CSE
Maths/CSE
CSE
CSE
CSE
ECE/CSE

Teaching Hours/Week
L#
T#
P#
S#
4
3
4
4
-

CIE*
50
50
50
50

Examination
SEE**
50
50
50
50

Total
100
100
100
100

Credits
4
3
4
4

4
4

50
50

50
50

100
100

4
4

0
0

0
0

3
3

50
50

50
50

100
100

1.5
1.5

400

400

800

26

TOTAL

SEMESTER: IV
Sl.N
o

Subject code

1
2
3

10MAT41
10CS/IS42
10CS/IS43

4
5
6

10CS/IS44
10CS/IS45
10CS/IS46

7
8

10CSL/ISL47
10CSL/ISL48

Subject Name
Engineering Mathematics IV
Graph Theory
Analysis and Design
of Algorithms
Object Oriented Programming
Microprocessor
Computer
Organization and Architecture
Microprocessor Lab
Object Oriented Programming Lab

Teaching
Dept.
Maths
Maths/CSE
CSE

Teaching Hours/Week
L#
T#
P# S#
4
3
4
-

CSE
CSE
CSE

4
4
4

CSE
CSE

0
0

0
0

3
3

TOTAL

Examination
SEE*
50
50
50

Total
100
100
100

4
3
4

50
50
50

50
50
50

100
100
100

4
4
4

50
50
400

50
50
400

100
100
800

1.5
1.5
26

CIE
50
50
50

Credits

SEMESTER: V
Sl.No

1
2
3
4

Subject code

1
2
3
4
5

10CS/IS51
10CS52
10CS/IS53
10CS/IS54
10CS/IS55

6
7
8

10CS56X
10CSL57
10CSL58

Subject
code
10CSE561
10CSE562
10CSE563
10CSE564

Subject Name

Teaching
Dept.
CSE
CSE
CSE
CSE
CSE

Computer Networks I
Computer Graphics with OpenGL
Operating Systems
Data Base Management Systems
Formal Languages and Automata
Theory
Program Elective A
Computer Graphics Laboratory
DBMS Lab

Teaching Hours/Week
L#
T#
P#
S#
4
3
4
4
4
-

CSE
CSE

4
0
0

Group-A(Program Elective) V sem


Subject Name
L#

T#

0
0

3
3

P#

S#

Internetworking with TCP/IP


Fundamentals of digital image processing
Introduction to Embedded Systems

4
4
4

Unix System Programming

TOTAL

CIE
50
50
50
50
50
50
50
50
400

Examination
SEE
50
50
50
50
50
50
50
50
400

Credits
Total
100
100
100
100
100

4
3
4
4
4

100
100
100
800

4
1.5
1.5
26

SEMESTER: VI
Sl.N
o

Subject
code

1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8

10CS/IS61
10CS62
10CS/IS63
10CSH64
10CS65X
10CSO66X
10CSL67
10CSL68

Sub Code

Subject Name

Teaching
Dept.

Software Engineering
Compiler Design
Computer Networks II
Operations Research
Program Elective B
Open Elective C
System Software Lab
Computer Networks Laboratory

Group-B(Program Elective) VI sem


Subject Name(Pre-Requisite)

1 10CSE651 Cryptography and Network Security


(10CSE561)
2 10CSE652 Digital image processing algorithms
and applications 1 (10CSE562)
3 10CSE653 Microcontroller based Systems
(10CSE563)
4 10CSE654 Advanced Database Management System

Teaching Hours/Week
L#
T#
P#
S#
4
4
4
4
4
3
0
0
3
0
0
3
TOTAL

CSE
CSE
CSE
CSE
CSE
CSE
CSE
CSE

L#

T#

P#

S
#

CIE
50
50
50
50
50
50
50
50
400

Examination
SEE
50
50
50
50
50
50
50
50
400

Credits
Total
100
100
100
100
100
100
100
100
800

4
4
4
4
4
3
1.5
1.5
26

Group-C(Open Elective) VI sem


L
#

T
#

P
#

S
#

E-Commerce

2 10CSO662

Decision Support System

3 10CSO663

Business Intelligence and


Its Applications

Subject
code
1 10CSO661

Subject Name

SEMESTER: VII
Sl.N
o

Subject
code

Subject Name

Teaching
Dept.

1
2
3
4

10CS71
10CS72
10CS73
10CSH74

5
6
7
8

10CSE75X
10CSO76X
10CSL77
10CSL78

10CSP79

Java & J2EE


Cloud Computing
Object Oriented Modeling and Design
Entrepreneurship Development,
Management and IPR
Program Elective D
Open Elective E
Java and J2EE Lab
Object Oriented Modeling & Design
Lab
Project Preliminary/Technical
Seminar

CSE
CSE
CSE
CSE

Teaching Hours/Week
L#
T#
P#
S#
4
4
4
3
-

CSE
CSE
CSE
CSE

4
3
0
0

0
0

3
3

50
50
50
50

50
50
50
50

100
100
100
100

4
3
1.5
1.5

CSE

50

--

50

450

400

850

25

TOTAL

3 10CSE753
4 10CSE754

Group-D(Program Elective) VII sem


L#
Subject Name(Pre-Requisite)
4
Information Security (10CSE651)
DIP algorithms and applications II 4
(10CSE652)
Real-time Systems (10CSE653)
4
Data Warehousing and Data Mining
4

5 10CSE755

Mobile Computing

6 10CSE756

Adhoc Wireless and Sensor Networks

7 10CSE757

Service oriented Computing

Sub Code
1 10CSE751
2 10CSE752

T#

P#

S#

CIE*
50
50
50
50

Examination
SEE**
50
50
50
50

Total
100
100
100
100

Credits
4
4
4
3

Group-E(Open Elective) VII sem


Subject Name

L
#

T
#

P
#

S
#

3 10CSO763

Building Enterprise
Applications
Neural Networks and Fuzzy
Logic Systems
Software Project Management

4 10CSO764

Genetic Algorithms

Subject
code
1 10CSO761
2 10CSO762

SEMESTER: VIII
Sl.N
o

Subject
code

Subject Name

Teaching
Dept.

1
2
3

10CS81
10CSE82X
10CSP83

CSE
CSE
-

10CSP84

Parallel Programming Principles


Program Elective F
Internship/ Minor Project/ Self study
Course
Project

Continuous Internal Evaluation,

1
2
3
4
5
6

Sub Code
10CSE821
10CSE822
10CSE823
10CSE824
10CSE825
10CSE826

**

CSE

Teaching
Hours/Week
L# T# P#
3
2
4
0

Examination

Credits

S#
8

CIE
50
50
50

SEE
50
50
50

Total
100
100
100

4
4
2

30 TOTAL

50
200

50
200

100
400

13
23

Semester End Examination, #L-Lecture, T-Tutorial, P-Practical, S-Self Study

Group-F (Program Elective) VIII sem


Subject Name(Pre-Requisite)
Computer and Cyber Security (10CSE751)
Advanced image and video processing (10CSE752)
Embedded Networking and Security (10CSE753)
Distributed Systems and Transaction Processing
Storage Area Networks
C# and .Net

L#
4
4
4
4
4
4

T#
-

P#
-

S#
-

III Semester Subjects


Department: Computer Science and Engineering

Course Type: Programme Core

Course Title: Engineering Mathematics - III

Course Code: 10MAT31

L-T-P: 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Unit-I
10 hours
Combinatorics: The Sum and Product Rules, Permutations and Combinations, Generalized
permutations and Combinations, The Inclusion-exclusion Principle, Generalized InclusionExclusion Principle, ordinary Generating Functions, Partitions of Integers and Their Generating
Functions, exponential Generating Functions.
Unit-II
10 hours
Fourier series:
Eulers formulae, Dirichlets conditions for Fourier series expansion, change
of interval, Even and odd function, half range series, Practical harmonic analysis.
Fourier Transforms: Definition, Complex Fourier transforms, Cosine and Sine transforms,
Properties, Inverse Fourier transforms.
Unit III
10 hours
Errors, absolute, relative and percentage errors.
Solution of transcendental equation iteration method, Aitkens 2 process, Secant method,
Newton Raphson method
Finite differences forward, backward, central,
Interpolation, Newtons forward and backward formulae, Newtons divided difference formulae
and Lagranges formula for unequal intervals and inverse interpolation by Lagranges formula
Unit IV
10 hours
Evaluation of derivatives using Newtons forward and backward difference interpolation
formulae Numerical Integration by Trapezoidal, Simpsons 13 and 83 rule, .
Numerical solution of ordinary differential equations: Taylors series method, Modified Eulers
method, Runge-Kutta 4th order method
Unit V
8 hours
Linear algebra: Rank of a matrix, Consistency of linear system of equation, Gauss elimination,
Gauss Siedel methods, LU decomposition, Solution of Tridiagonal system, Eigen values and
Eigen vectors, Largest Eigen value by Power method.
TEXT BOOKS:
1. Higher engg. mathematics by B V Ramana, Tata Macgrawhill, 2007
2. Advanced Engg. Mathematics by Erwin E Kreyszig, 8th edition, Wiley.
3. Introductory methods of numerical analysis, by S S Sastry, PHI India
4. Combinatorics, by V.K.Balakrishnan, Schaums Outlines, Tata McGraw-Hill.

CO

Description

CO 1:

Students will be able to apply the concepts, analyze the importance and applications
of Fourier analysis

CO 2:

Students solve problems using numerical techniques and are able to apply them for
different situations

CO 3:

Students are able to solve problems using combinatorial techniques.

IV. Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Engineering Mathematics-III course maps majorly to A to C program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

Fig 1: Mapping of Course outcomes to Program outcomes

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Electronic circuits
L-T-P: 3-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 36 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS32
Credits: 03
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Should have knowledge about the basic concepts of electronics
UNIT I
8 Hrs
Diode Applications and BJT: Load Line Analysis, Sinusoidal Inputs; Half-wave Rectification,
Full-wave Rectification, Clippers, Clampers, BJT-Introduction, Transistor Construction,
Transistor Operation, Common-Base Configuration, Transistor Amplifying Action, CommonEmitter Configuration, Common-Collector Configuration.
UNIT II
7 Hrs
Transistor Biasing and AC Models: Voltage Divider Bias, Accurate VDB Analysis, VDB Load
Line & Q Point, Two-Supply Emitter Bias, Other Type of Bias, Base-Biased Amplifier, Emitter
Biased Amplifier, Small Signal Operation, AC beta, AC Resistance of The Emitter Diode, Two
Transistor Models, Analyzing an Amplifier.
UNIT III
7 Hrs
Voltage Amplifiers, CC and CB Amplifiers: Voltage Gain, The Loading Effect of Input
Impedance, Multistage Amplifiers, Swamped Amplifier, Two-Stage Feedback, CC Amplifier,
Output impedance, Cascading CE & CC, Darlington Connections, Voltage Regulation, The
common-Base Amplifier.
UNIT IV
7 Hrs
Field Effect Transistors and MOSFET: Introduction, Construction and Characteristics of JFETs,
Transfer Characteristics, Depletion-Type MOSFET, Enhancement-Type MOSFET, CMOS.
UNIT V
7 Hrs
Non Linear Op-Amp Circuits: Comparators with Zero Reference, Comparators with Nonzero
References, Comparators with Hysteresis, Window Comparator, The Integrator, Waveform
Conversion, Waveform Generation, Triangular Generator, The 555 Timer, Astable Operation of
the 555 Timer.
TEXT BOOKS
1. Electronic Principles, Albert Malvino & David J Bates, 7th Edition, TMH, 2007.
2. Electronic Devices and Circuit Theory, Robert L. Boylestad, Louis Nashelsky, 9th Edition,
PHI/Pearson Education, 2006.
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Electronic Devices and Circuit Theory, Robert L. Boylestad, Louis Nashelsky, 9th Edition,
PHI/Pearson Education, 2006.
2. Electronic Devices and Circuits, David A. Bell, 4th Edition, PHI, 2006.

Course outcomes (COs)


CO

Description

CO 1:

Understand the applications of various electronic components like diodes and


transistors

CO 2:

Evaluate the important parameters related to transistor biasing and various AC models

CO 3:

Analyze types of voltage amplifiers and MOSFET

CO 4:

Illustrate the working of non linear op amp circuits

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Electronic circuits course maps majorly to A ,B ,D ,E,J,K,L program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1
CO2
CO3

S
S

CO4

S
S

Fig 1: Mapping of Course outcomes to Program outcomes

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Logic Design
L-T-P:4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS33
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Students should have knowledge of basic concepts of electronics.
Self study: Binary System: Digital computer and Digital systems, Binary numbers, numbers
based conversion, Octal and Hexadecimal numbers, complements, binary codes, binary storage
and registers, Binary logic, integrated circuits.
UNIT I
12 Hrs
Boolean algebra and logic gates: Basic definition Axiomatic definition of Boolean algebra,
Basic theorem and properties of Boolean algebra, Boolean Functions, Canonical and standard
forms, other logic operations, Digital logic gates, IC digital logic families.Introduction to HDL(
from digital principles and applications, Donald P Leach, Albert Paul Malvino & Gautham saha,
6th edition-2.5)
Simplifications of Boolean functions: The map method, 2, 3 and 4 variable map, product of
sum implications, NAND and NOR implementation, Dont care conditions, determination and
selection of prime implicates, Simplification by Quine Mc Clusky Method.
HDL implementation models ( from digital principles and applications, Donald P Leach, Albert
Paul Malvino & Gautham saha, 6th edition-3.11)
UNIT II
8 Hrs
Combinational logic: Introduction design procedure, Adders, Subtractions, code conversion
analysis procedure, multilevel NOR circuits, Multilevel NAND circuits, Exclusive OR and
Equivalence. (Text book -2) Combinational Logic, MSI and LSI: Introduction, Binary parallel
Adder, Decimal Adder, Magnititude comperators, Decoders, Multiplexers, Read only memories,
programmable logic Array.
UNIT III
9 Hrs
Sequential Logic: Introduction, Flip Flops, Triggering of FlipFlops, Flip flop excitation tables
Registers: Types of registers SISO,SIPO,PISO,PIPO, Applications of shift registers Counters:
Asynchronous Counters, Decoding Gates, synchronous Counter, Changing the counter modulus,
Decade and resettable counters, Counter design as a synthesis problem, a digital clock.
UNIT IV
9 Hrs
Design of Sequential circuits: Model selection, state transition diagram, state synthesis table,
design equations and circuit diagrams, Implementation using ROM, Algorithmic state machines,
state reduction techniques, Analysis and design of Asynchronous sequential circuits.
UNIT V
10 Hrs
D/A Conversion and A/D Conversion: Variable, Resistor Networks, Binary Ladders, D/A
Converters, D/A Accuracy and Resolution, A/D Converter-Simultaneous Conversion, A/D

Converter-Counter Method, Continuous A/D Conversion, A/D Techniques, Dual-Slope A/D


Conversion, A/D Accuracy and Resolution. Digital Integrated Circuits: Switching Circuits,
7400 TTL, TTL Parameters, TTL Overview, Open-collector Gates, Three-state TTL Devices,
External Drive for TTL Loads, TTL Driving External Loads, 74C00 CMOS, CMOS
Characteristics, TTL-to-CMOS Interface, CMOS-to TTL Interface.
TEXT BOOK
1.Digital Principles and Applications, Donald P Leach, Albert Paul Malvino & Goutam Saha, 6th
Edition, TMH, 2006.
2.Digital logic and computer design, M Morris Mano, Prentice-Hall of India.
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Fundamentals of Digital Logic with Verilog Design, Stephen Brown, Zvonko Vranesic, TMH,
2006.
2. Fundamentals of Logic Design, Charles H. Roth, Jr., 5th Edition, Thomson, 2004.
3. Digital Systems Principles and Applications, Ronald J. Tocci Neal S. Widmer, Gregory L.
Moss, 10th Edition, PHI/Pearson Education, 2007.
NOTE : Assignment test to be conducted for the self study syllabus
Course outcomes (COs)
CO
CO 1:
CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:

Description
Understand binary number system, logic gates, Boolean laws
Simplify the Boolean equations using k-map and tabulation method and design
different combinational circuits
Design and implement different sequential circuits with flip flops,registers and counters
Design and implement analog to digital and digital to analog convertors
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)
LOGIC DESIGN course

Pos

maps majorly to a,b,f, i and j program outcomes


E

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3
CO4

S
S
S

M
M

M
S

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Tutorials Test 10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Discrete Mathematical Structures
L-T-P:4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS34
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

UNIT I : Fundamentals of Logic


10 Hours
Basic Connectivities and Truth Tables, Logical Equivalence: The laws of Logic, Logical
Implication: Rules of Inference, The use of Quantifiers, Rule of universal Specification and
Generalization.
UNIT II : Relations
10 Hours
Cartesian Products and Relations, properties of Relations Computer Recognition: Zero-One
matrices and Directed Graphs, Partial Orders: Hasse Diagrams, Equivalence Relations and
Partitions, Lattices.
UNIT III : Functions
10 Hours
Functions: Plain and One-to-one, Onto Functions: Stirling Numbers of the Second kind, Special
Functions, The Pigeonhole Principle, function composition and Inverse functions.
UNIT IV : Groups and Rings
10 Hours
Algebraic Structures, Semigroups and Monoids, definition, examples and Elementary Properties,
Homomorphism, Isomorphisms and cyclic Groups, cosets and Lagranges theorem, The Ring
Structure: Definition and Examples , Ring Properties and Substructures.
UNIT V : Rings and coding theory
8 Hours
Ring Homomorphism and Isomorphism, Integers Modulo n,.
Elements of Coding Theory, The Hamming Metric, The Parity-Check and Generator Matrices,
Group Codes: Decoding with Coset Leaders Hamming matrices.
TEXT BOOK:
Discrete and Combinatorial Mathematics by Ralph P.Grimaldi and
th
B.V.Ramana, 5 Edition, Pearson Education.
Chapters: Unit I: 2.1 to 2.5, Unit II: 5.1, 7.1 to 7.4 , 7.6, Unit III: 5.2 to 5.6, Unit IV: 15.1 to
15.5, 13.1, 13.2, Unit V: 13.3, 13.4, 15.7 to 15.11
REFERENCES:

1. Discrete Mathematical Strucures by Kolman, Busby and Ross, 4th edition, P.H.I.
2. Discrete Mathematical Structures by Trembly and Manohar.
CO
CO 1

Description
Students analyze

basics knowledge gained by mathematical logic, functions and

relation and apply them


CO 2:

Students are able to apply concepts of coding theory and model different situations

CO 3:

Students will be able to apply the concepts acquired for different purposes

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Discrete Mathematical Structures course maps majorly to A, B to C program outcomes
Pos

J
K

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

Fig 1: Mapping of Course outcomes to Program outcomes

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Data Structures
L-T-P: 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS35
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:

Students should have basic knowledge of C programming constructs and should be able
to write basic C programs

UNIT I
10 Hrs
Structures and Unions: Introduction, Defining a Structure, Declaring Structure Variables,
Accessing Structure Members, Structure Initialization, Copying and Comparing Structure
Variables, Operations and Individual Members, Array of Structures, Arrays within Structures,
Structures within Structures, Structures and Functions, Unions, Size of Structures. Pointers -Introduction ,Understanding Pointers, Accessing the Address of a Variable, Declaring Pointer
Variables, Initialization of Pointer Variables, Accessing a Variable through the Pointer, Chain of
Pointers, Pointer Expressions, Pointer Increments and Scale Factor, Pointers and Arrays, Pointers
and Character Strings, Array of Pointers, Pointer as Function Arguments, Functions Returning
Pointers, Pointers to Functions, Pointers and Structures
. Dynamic Memory Allocation
Introduction, Dynamic Memory Allocation, Allocating a Block of Memory: Malloc, Allocating a
Multiple Blocks of Memory: Calloc, Releasing the Used Space: Free, Altering a size of Block:
Realloc. File management: Command line arguments
UNIT II
10 Hrs
The Stack: Definition and Examples Primitive operations, example
Representing Stacks in C Implementing the POP operation, testing for exceptional conditions,
implementing the PUSH operation An Example: Infix, Postfix, and Prefix Basic definitions
and examples, evaluating a postfix expression, program to evaluate a postfix expression,
converting an expression from infix to postfix, program to convert an expression from infix to
postfix.
Recursion: Recursive Definition and Processes factorial function, multiplication of natural
numbers. Fibonacci sequenc, binary search. Recursion in C factorial, Fibonacci numbers,
binary search, recursive chains Writing Recursive Programs Towers of Hanoi
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Queues: The Queue and its Sequential Representation C Implementation of Queues, Insert
Operation, Priority Queue, Array Implementation of a Priority Queue. Lists: Linked Lists
Inserting and Removing Nodes from a List, Linked Implementation of Stacks, getnode and
freenode Operations, Linked Implementation of Queues, Linked List as a Data Structure,
Examples of List Operations, List Implementation of Priority Queues, Header Nodes. Lists in C
Array Implementation of Lists, Limitations of the Array Implementation, Allocating and
Freeing of Dynamic variables, Linked Lists using Dynamic Variables, Queues as List in C,
Examples of List Operations in C, Noninteger and Nonhomogeneous Lists, Comparing the
Dynamic and Array Implementations of Lists, Implementing Header Nodes

UNIT IV
9 Hrs
Lists contd.: Other List Structures -- Circular Lists, Stack as a Circular List, Queue as a Circular
List, Primitive Operations on Circular Lists, Header nodes, Addition of Long Positive Integers
Using Circular Lists, Doubly Linked Lists, Addition of Long Integer Using Doubly Linked Lists.
Binary TreesOperations on Binary Trees, Applications of Binary Trees
UNIT V
9 Hrs
Trees contd.: Binary Tree Representations Node Representation of Binary Trees, Internal and
External Nodes, Implicit Array Representation of Binary Trees, Choosing a Binary Tree
Representation, Binary Tree Traversal in C, Threaded Binary Trees.
Representing Lists as Binary Trees Finding the kth Element, Deleting an Element,
Implementing Tree-Represented Lists in C, Constructing a Tree-represented List
Trees and Their Applications C Representations of Trees, Tree Traversals, General
Expressions as Trees, evaluating an expression tree, Constructing a Tree.
Text Books
1. Programming in ANSI C:E Balagurusamy, Third edition, TATA McGraw HILL
2. Data Structure using C, Aaron M. Tenenbaum, Yedidyah Langsam &Moshe J. Augenstein,
Pearson Education/PHI, 2006
Reference Books
1. Data Structures A Pseudo code approach with C, Richard F. Gilberg and Behrouz A.
Forouzan, Thomson, 2005.
2. Data Structures & Program Design in C, Robert Kruse & Bruce Leung, Pearson Education,
2007.
Course outcomes (COs)
Having successfully completed the course, student will be able to:
CO

Description

CO 1:

Write C programs using structures, unions, dynamic memory allocation functions and
command line arguments

CO 2:

Describe and simulate various linear data structures like stacks, queues, linked lists
using static and dynamic allocation and use them in solving problems.
Simulate nonlinear data structures like binary search tree and threaded binary trees and
use them in designing applications like sorting, expression trees etc.

CO 3:

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Data structures course maps majorly to B,C and D program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

Fig 1: Mapping of Course outcomes to Program outcomes

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Tutorials Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Introduction to Unix and Shell
Programming
L-T-P:4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS36
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Students should have knowledge of C And C++.
UNIT I
10 Hrs
Introduction The operating System, UNIX Operating System, Features of UNIX, Architecture of
UNIX, Accessing UNIX, Common Commands, Command Structure, Flexibility of Command
Usage, Getting Help.General Purpose Utilities cal, date, echo, printf, bc, script, passwd, who,
uname, tty, sty.File System The File, File name, Parent-child Relationship, Pathnames, UNIX
file system
UNIT II
9 Hrs
Handling Ordinary File cat, cp, rm, mv, more, lp, file, wc, od, cmp, comm, diff, Converting
between DOS and UNIX, Compressing and Archiving Files.Basic File Attributes Listing file
attributes, Listing Directory attributes, File Ownership, File Permission, Changing file

permission, Directory Permissions, Changing File Ownership.More File Attributes File systems
and Inodes, Hard Links, Symbolic Links, The Directory, Default file and Directory Permissions,
Modifications and Access time, Locating files.
UNIT III
9 Hrs
The Shell: Shell offerings, Pattern matching, Escaping and Quoting, Redirection, Pipes, tee
command, Command Substitution, Shell variable.Customizing Environmental Variables: The
Shells, Environmental Variables, aliases.Regular Expressions: Searching for pattern, Basic
Regular Expression, Extended Regular Expression, Interval Regular Expression, The Stream
editor.Essential Shell Programming
UNIT IV
10 Hrs
The Process: Process Basics, Process Status, System Processes, Mechanism for process creation,
Internal and External Commands, Process states and Zombies, Running jobs in background,
Reducing the job priority, Killing processes.Simple Filters, awk An Advanced Filter
UNIT V
10 Hrs
Perl: The master manipulator, Perl preliminaries, chop function, variables & operators, String
handling functions, lists & arrays, foreach: looping through a list, split: splitting into a list or
array, join, grep, associative arrays, subroutines.Essential System Administration: The System
Administer Login, Administrators Privileges, Maintaining Security, User Management, Startup
and Shutdown.
Text Books
1. UNIX Concepts and Applications, Sumitabha Das, 4th Edition, Tata McGraw Hill, 2006.
Reference Books
1. UNIX and Shell Programming, Behrouz A. Forouzan and Richard F.Gilberg, Thomson, 2005.
2. UNIX & Shell Programming, M.G. Venkateshmurthy, Pearson Education, 2005.
Course outcomes (COs)
CO

Description

CO 1:

Ability to understand the Unix Operating System and the working of the built in
commands available in unix.

CO 2:

Analyze the working of the user defined commands and will be able change the
permissions associated with files.

CO 3:

Understanding the concept of Shell and the different usage of the commands in shell.

CO 4:

Ability to program in AWK language

CO 5:

Identify and analyze various perl programs and administrator priveleges

Introduction to Unix and Shell Programming course maps majorly to B, C, D, E and K


program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1
CO2

CO3

CO4
S

CO5

Fig 1: Mapping of Course outcomes to Program outcomes

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Lab Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Data Structures Laboratory
L-T-P: 0-0-3
Total Contact Hours: 24 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CSL37
Credits: 1.5
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:

Students should have basic knowledge of C programming constructs and should be able
to write basic C programs
Design and Implement programs for the following Data Structure Concepts.
Pointer applications, dynamic memory allocation Stack simulation and its applications, Simple
queue, Circular queue, Singly linked list, Circular list, Doubly linked list and Binary Search
Trees .

CO

Description

CO 1:

Write C programs using structures, unions, dynamic memory allocation functions and
command line arguments

CO 2:

Implement various linear data structures like stacks, queues, linked lists using static
and dynamic allocation and their applications
Implement nonlinear data structure binary search tree

CO 3:

Data structures Laboratory course maps majorly to B,C,D and E program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

Assessment Method
Experiment Writeup + Execution + Viva - 15 Marks
Lab Record Wirting
- 10 Marks
Lab Internals Test
- 15 Marks
Surprise Test
- 10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Electronic Circuits And Logic Design
Laboratory
L-T-P: 0-0-3
Total Contact Hours: 24 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CSL38
Credits: 1.5
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Should have basic knowledge about the basics of electronics and basic concepts in logic
design
Part A
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.

Design a circuit for Full Adder.


Design a circuit for Conversion of BCD to Excess 3 codes.
Application of MUX/DEMUX.
Application of Decoder.
Design of 3 bit Synchronous Counter.
Design of Asynchronous Counter.
Design of Ring Counter/Johnson Counter.
Design of Sequence generator.
Part B

1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.

Half Wave Rectifier with and without capacitor filter. Determine Ripple factor.
Full Wave Rectifier with and without capacitor filter. Determine Ripple factor.
OPAMP Application as Inverting Amplifier.
OPAMP Application as Non Inverting Amplifier
OPAMP Application has clamper circuit.
Schmitt trigger.
R 2R ladder.
Analog to digital converter.

Note: In SEE, student has to pick a lot for question that contains subsections from Part-A and
part-B and has to execute both the subsections compulsorily.
Course outcomes (COs)
CO

Description

CO 1

Implement BCD to excess 3 convertor , synchronous counter , asynchronous counter


and ring counter

CO 2

Design and implement multiplexer , demultiplexer and decoder

CO 3

Determine ripple factor for half wave and full wave Rectifier , Design and implement an
op-amp as inverting , non-inverting and clamper circuit

CO 4

Design and implement D\A converter

Electronic Circuits And Logic Design Laboratory maps majorly to A,C,E,H,I,J,K program
outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

M
M

M
S

CO3
CO4

S
S

Fig 1: Mapping of Course outcomes to Program outcomes

Assessment Method
Experiment Writeup + Execution + Viva - 15 Marks
Lab Record Wirting
- 10 Marks
Lab Internals Test
- 15 Marks
Surprise Test
- 10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

IV Semester Subjects
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Type: Programme Core
Course Title: Engineering Mathematics - IV
Course Code: 10MAT41
L-T-P: 4-0-0
Credits: 04
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
CIE Marks: 50
Course Content
Unit I
10 hours
Probability Random experiments, sample paces, event, axioms, addition and multiplication,
conditional probability, independent events, Bayes theorem.
Random variable, discrete probability distribution, continuous random variables, continuous
probability distribution, graphical interpretation
Unit II
Joint distribution, expectation, variance, standard deviation, covariance
Binomial, Poisson, Normal, hyper geometric relations, gamma distribution

8 hours

Unit III
10 hours
Population and sample, sampling with and without replacement, sampling distribution of means,
sample variance. Unbiased estimate, reliability, confidence intervals for mean statistical
hypothesis, testing of hypothesis, Type I and II errors, one tailed, two tailed tests, t - distribution,
2 test, and test for goodness of fit.
Unit IV
10 hours
Curve fitting by least square method (straight line, parabolic), correlation, regression, multiple
regression
Stochastic process, n step transitional probabilities, regular, ergodic matrices, stationery
distribution, classification of states, and Markov chain with absorbing states.
Unit - V
10 hours
Pure birth process, death process, birth and death process, Markovian queuing model,
M/M/1:/FIFO and M/M/c:/FIFO model. Open queuing networks, closed queuing networking.
Games, strategies, Games with and without saddle point, Principal of dominance, graphical
method.
TEXT BOOKS:
1. Probability and statistics, by Murray R Spiegel, J Schiller, R Alu Srinivasan, Schaums outline
series, second edition
2. Operations research by Richard Bronson & Govindasami Nadimuthu, Schaums outline
series, second edition
3. Higher engg. mathematics by B V Ramana, Tata Macgrawhill, 2007

CO

Description
Students are able to apply concepts of probability ,distributions and sampling to

CO 1:

different problems
Students will be able to solve problems and model situations using techniques of

CO 2:

Markov process, queueing and game theory


Students will be able model using statistical tools like curve fitting, hypothesis testing

CO 3:

and stochastic process

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Engineering Mathematics-IV course maps majorly to A to C program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Graph Theory
L-T-P: 3-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS42
Credits: 03
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

UNIT I
8 Hrs
Introduction to Graph Theory: Graphs and Graph Models, Connected Graphs, Common
Classes of Graphs(no proof for the theorems), Multigraphs and Digraphs, The Degree of a
Vertex, Regular graphs, Degree Sequences and Matrices for graphs(no proof for the theorems),
Problems on Isomorphic graphs.
UNIT II
8 Hrs
Trees: Bridges, Trees, The minimum Spanning Tree problem and the number of spanning trees
(no proof for the theorems), Cut-vertices, Problems on fundamental circuits.
UNIT III
6 Hrs
Traversability and Matching: Eularian Graphs, Hamiltonian Graphs, Problems on Matching.
UNIT IV
6 Hrs
Planarity and Coloring: Planar Graphs, The four Color Problem, Vertex coloring and Edge
coloring(no proof for the theorems).
UNIT IV
8 Hrs
Distances and Domination: The centre of a Graph, Channel assignment Problems, Problems on
Domination Number of a graph(no theorems).
TEXT BOOK: Introduction to Graph Theory by Gary Chartrand and Ping Zhang, Tata
McGraw-hill Edition 2006.
Chapters: Unit I: 1.1 to 1.4, 2.1 to 2.4, 3.1, Unit II: 4.1 to 4.4, 5.1 and 5.3, Unit III: 6.1,
6.2(only theorems 6.6, 6.7, 6.8, 6.11), 8.1,
Unit IV: 9.1, 10.1 to 10.3,
Unit V: 12.1 (no
proof for the theorem 12.5), 12.5, 13.1
REFERENCE:
1. A Text Book of Graph Theory and its Applications by B.Sooryanarayana and G.K.Ranganath,
S.Chand Publications
2. A Text book of Graph Theory by R.Balakrishnan and K. Ranganathan, Springer.

CO

Description

CO 1:

Students understand basic concepts of graph theory through definitions, examples and
problem solving

CO 2:

Students are able to prove and verify the results available

CO 3:

Students will be able to apply the techniques applied for modeling different situations

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Graph Theory course maps majorly to A to C program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

Fig 1: Mapping of Course outcomes to Program outcomes

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department : Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Analysis and Design of Algorithms
L-T-P: 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours:48 Hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type : Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS43
Credits:04
Duration of SEE : 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Students should have knowledge of C or C++ language
Students should know the usage of summation formulae, recurrences in maths
UNIT I
08 Hrs
Introduction: What is an Algorithm? Fundamentals of Algorithmic problem solving, Important
Problem Types, Fundamentals Data Structures. Fundamentals of Analysis of Algorithm
Efficiency: Analysis Framework, Asymptotic Notations and Basic Efficiency Classes,
Mathematical Analysis of Non recursive and Recursive Algorithms, Example-Fibonacci
Numbers..
UNIT II
10 Hrs
Brute Force: Selection Sort and Bubble sort, Sequential Search and Brute-Force String
Matching, Exhaustive Search.
Divide and Conquer : Merge sort, Quick Sort, Binary Search, Binary tree traversals and related
properties, Multiplication of Large integers and Strassen Matrix Multiplication.
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Decrease and Conquer: Insertion Sort, Depth First Search, Breadth First Search, Topological
Sorting. Transform and Conquer: Gaussian Elimination, Balanced Search Trees, Heaps and
Heap sort.
UNIT IV
10 Hrs
Space and Time Tradeoffs: Sorting by counting, Input Enhancement in String Matching
(Horspools Algorithm), Hashing, B-Trees. Dynamic Programming: Computing a Binomial
Coefficient, Warshalls and Floyds Algorithms, the Knapsack Problem and Memory functions.
UNIT V
10 Hrs
Greedy Technique: Prims Algorithm, Kruskals Algorithm, Djikstras Algorithm, Huffman
Trees. Limitations of Algorithm Power: P, NP and NP- Complete Problems Coping with the
Limitations of Algorithm Power: Backtracking: n-Queens Problem, Subset-Sum Problem
Branch and Bound: Knapsack Problem
Text Book:
1. Introduction to the Design & Analysis of Algorithms, Anany Levitin, 2nd Edition, Pearson
education, 2007
Reference Books
1. Computer Algorithms by Horowitz E., Sahini S.,Rajasekaran S., Galgotia Publications, 2001

2. Introduction to Algorithms, Thomas H., Cormen, Charles E. Leiserson, Ronal L. Rivest,


Clifford Stein, 2nd Edition, PHI ,2006
Note:
i) For SEE, students should answer five questions, selecting at least one question from each
unit
ii) The Lab components will be provided as part of the assignment, students will have to
execute them and evaluation will be done by the teacher as a component of the CIE.
Course outcomes (COs)
Having successfully completed the course, student will be able to:
CO

Description

CO 1:

Understand and use asymptotic notations to analyze the performance of algorithms

CO 2:

Identify and analyze various algorithm design techniques

CO 3:

Understand and evaluate algorithms under various algorithm design techniques

CO 4:

Solve problems by applying appropriate algorithm design techniques

CO 5:

Analyze the efficiency of various algorithms.

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


ADA course maps majorly to A,B,C,D program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

M
S

CO3

CO4

CO5

M
M

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Lab Conduction
10 Marks
Lab Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Object Oriented Programming
L-T-P: 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS44
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Procedure Oriented Programming skill in C language, especially in structure and union


constructs is strongly recommended. Basic knowledge of file handling and command line
arguments are required.
10 Hrs
UNIT I
An Overview of C++ : The origins of C++, What is object Oriented Programming ?,Some
C++ Fundamentals, Introducing C++ Classes, Function Overloading, Operator Overloading ,
Inheritance, Constructors and Destructors ,The C++ keywords ,The General Form of a C++
Program.
Classes and Objects : Classes, Structures and Classes Are Related, Unions and Classes are
Related, Friend Functions, Friend Classes, Inline Functions, Parameterized Constructor , Static
Class Members, When Constructors and Destructors Are Executed, The Scope Resolution
Operator, Nested Classes, Local Classes, Passing Objects to functions, Returning Objects, Object
Assignment
Arrays, Pointers, References, and the Dynamic Allocation Operators: Arrays of Objects,
Pointers to Objects ,Type Checking C++ Pointers ,The this Pointer, Pointers to Derived Types,
Pointers to Class Members, References, C++ s Dynamic Allocation Operators ,The Placement
Forms of new and deleteArrays, Pointers, References, and the Dynamic Allocation
Operators: Arrays of Objects, Pointers to Objects ,Type Checking C++ Pointers ,The this
Pointer, Pointers to Derived Types, Pointers to Class Members, References, C++ s Dynamic
Allocation Operators ,The Placement Forms of new and delete
UNIT II
10 Hrs
Function Overloading, Copy Constructors, and Default Arguments: Function Overloading,
Overloading Constructor Functions ,Copy constructors, Finding the Address of an Overloaded
Function ,The overloaded Anachronism, Default Function Arguments, Function Overloading and
Ambiguity, The Three Steps of Overload Resolution.

Operator Overloading: Creating a Member Operator Function, Operator Overloading Using a


Friend Function, Overloading new and delete, Overloading Some Special Operators,
Overloading the Comma Operator
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Inheritance : Base-Class Access Control, Inheritance and Protected Members, Inheriting
Multiple Base Classes, Constructors, Destructors, and Inheritance, Granting Access, Virtual Base
Classes
Virtual Functions and Polymorphism: Virtual Functions, The Virtual Attribute Is Inherited,
Virtual Functions Are Hierarchical, Pure Virtual Functions, Using Virtual Functions, Early vs
Late Binding.
UNIT IV
10 Hrs
Templates: Generic Functions, Applying Generic Functions, Generic Classes, The typename
and export Keywords, The Power of Templates
Exception Handling: Exception Handling Fundamentals, Handling Derived-Class Exceptions,
Exception Handling Options, Understanding terminate() and unexpected(), the uncaught_
exception() Function, The exception and bad exception Classes, Applying Exception Handling
UNIT V
8 Hrs
The C++ I/O System Basics: Old vs. Modern C++ I/O,C++ Streams, The C++ Stream Classes,
Formatted I/O, Overloading << and >>,Creating Your Own Manipulator Functions
C++ File I/O: <fstream> and File Classes, Opening and Closing a File, Reading and Writing
Text Files Unformatted and Binary I/O, More get() Functions, getline(),Detecting EOF, The
ignore() Function, Peek() and putback(),flush(),Random Access ,I/O Status, Customized I/O and
Files
TEXT BOOK
1. The Complete Reference C++, Herbert Schildt, 4th Edition, TMH, 2005.
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. C++ Primer, Stanley B. Lippman, Josee Lajoie, Barbara E. Moo,4th Edition, AddisonWesley,
2005.
2. Object-Oriented Programming with C++, Sourav Sahay, Oxford University Press, 2006.
Course outcomes (COs)
Having successfully completed the course, student will be able to:
CO
CO 1:

Description
Distinguish between top-down and bottom-up programming approach and apply
bottom-up approach to solve real world problems

CO 2:

Interpret the difference between static and dynamic binding. Apply both techniques to
solve problems

CO 3:

Analyse generic data type for the data type independent programming which relate it to
reusability.

CO 4:

Interpret and design the Exception Handling Techniques for resolving run-time errors
and handle large data set using file I/O

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Object Oriented Programming course maps majorly to B, D , E program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

Fig 1: Mapping of Course outcomes to Program outcomes

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Microprocessor

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS45

L-T-P: 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Students should have knowledge of basics of electronics.
Students should have knowledge of basic concepts in logic design.
UNIT I
12 Hours
Introduction Evolution of Microprocessors, 8086 microprocessor family, 8086 Internal
Architecture, 8086 Signal Descriptions, Physical memory organizations of 8086, General Bus
operations in 8086, Special processor activities in 8086, Maximum mode 8086 system &
timings, Minimum mode 8086 system & timings.
Instruction Set & Assembler Directives Machine language Instruction and formats, addressing
modes of 8086, Instruction Set & Assembler directives of 8086.
08 Hours
UNIT II
Data Transfer Operations: External data moves, code memory read PUSH and POP opcodes,
data exchanges.
Logical operations: Byte-level logical operations, bit-level logical operations, rotate operations.
Arithmetic operations: Flags, incrementing and decrementing, addition, subtraction,
multiplication and division, decimal arithmetic.
Jump and call instructions: Jump and call program range, jumps, calls and subroutines, interrupts
and returns. Simple 8086 Programs
UNIT III
08 Hours
Structure of Assembly language programs, Programming with assemblers,. Programs on Strings,
Procedures & macros String Instructions, Subroutine and Macros, Writing & using procedures,
Writing & using assembler macros
Stacks and Interrupts Introduction to Stack, Stack structure in 8086, Simple programs using stack
UNIT IV
10 Hours
Interrupts & Interrupt service routines, Hardware & software interrupts, Vectored & non
vectored interrupts, 8259 priority interrupt controller, Timings & delays routines, Interface and
Case Studies Semi Conductor memory interfacing, Dynamic RAM interfacing, Interfacing
input/output ports, Internal Architecture of 8255, Modes of operations, Analog/Digital &
Digital/Analog Converters interfacing ,architecure of 8259 interrupt controller
UNIT V
10 Hours
ARM Introduction: Processor Design Tradeoffs, The Reduced Instruction set Computer, The
ARM Architecture : The Acorn RISC Machine, Architectural Inheritance, The ARM
Programmers Model, ARM Development Tools, Example and Exercise. ARM Assembly
Language Programming Data Processing Instructions, Data Transfer Instructions, Control Flow
Instructions, Writing simple Assembly Language Programs, Example and Exercises

TEXT BOOKS:
1 Microprocessor Interfacing by Douglas V Hall revised 2nd Edition [Tata McGraw Hill]
2 Advanced Microprocessors and Peripherals by A K Ray and K M Bhurchandi [Tata McGraw
Hill]
3 ARM System on Chip Architecture 2nd Ed, Published 2000 : Steve Furber, Addison Wesley.
(Chap 1: 1.5,1.6, Chap 2: 2.1-2.5, Chap: 3.1-3.5)
REFERENCE BOOKS:
1. Advanced Microprocessors & IBM-PC assembly Language Programming, K. Udaya Kumar
& B.S. Umashankar, TMH 2003.
2. Microprocessor Architecture, Programming, and Applications with the 8085, Publisher:
Prentice Hall Author: Ramesh S Gaonkar, Edition: 5
Course outcomes (COs)
COs

Description

CO 1:

Understand the architecture of 8086 microprocessor and learn the instruction set

CO 2:

Design software and hardware programs using assembly language programming

CO 3:

Analyze the working of special purpose processors like 8255, 8259 and understand
interfacing external devices like memory

CO 4:

Design simple programs using ARM assembly level programming

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Microprocessor course maps majorly to a,b,f, i,j,k program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1
CO2

M
S

CO3
CO4

M
S

M
M

M
M

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Computer Organization and
Architecture
L-T-P: 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48
SEE Marks:50

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS46
Credits: 4
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Student should have prior knowledge of Logic Design, Electronic Circuits
Student should have prior knowledge of Computer Concepts
UNIT I
10 Hrs
Basic Structure of Computers: Computer Types, Functional Units, Basic Operational Concepts,
Bus Structures, Performance Processor Clock, Basic Performance Equation, Pipelining and
Superscalar Operation,Clock Rate, Instruction set: CISC and RISC,Compiler, Performance
Measurement, multiprocessors and multi computers, Historical Perspective
Machine Instructions and Programs: Basic Input.Output Operations(2.7 Only), Input/Output
Organization: Accessing I/O Devices, Interrupts Interrupt Hardware, Enabling and Disabling
Interrupts, Handling Multiple Devices, Controlling Device Requests, Exceptions.
UNIT II
10 Hrs
Direct Memory Access, Buses, Interface Circuits, Standard I/O Interfaces(Introduction) The
Memory System: speed-size and cost, cache memories(5.5.3 & 5.5.4 is not there), Performance
consideration(5.6.4 is not there)
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Virtual Memories ,Arithmetic: Addition and Substraction of signed numbers, Design of Fast
Adders, Multiplication of positive Numbers, Signed Operand Multiplication, Fast Multiplication,
Integer Division, Floating-point Numbers and Operations
UNIT IV
10 Hrs
Basic Processing Unit: Some Fundamental Concepts, Execution of a Complete Instruction,
Multiple Bus Organization, Hard-wired Control, Microprogrammed Control ,Pipelining:Basic
Concepts,Data Hazards,Instruction Hazards.

UNIT V
8 Hrs
Embedded System: Examples of Embedded Systems, Processor Chips for embedded
Applications, A simple Microcontroller, Programming considerations,I/O device timing
Constraints, Reaction Timer- An example.
TEXT BOOKS
1. Computer Organization, Carl Hamacher, Zvonko Vranesic, Safwat Zaky, 5th Edition, TMH
2. Computer Architecture and Organization, John P. Hayes, 3rd Edition, McGraw-Hill Series
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Computer Organization & Architecture, William Stallings, 7th Edition, PHI, 2006
2. Computer Systems Design and Architecture, Vincent P. Heuring & Harry F. Jordan, 2nd
Edition, Pearson Education, 2004
3. Computer Systems Architecture M.Moris Mano, IIIrd Edition, Pearson/PHI
4. Computer Organization Car Hamacher, Zvonks Vranesic, SafeaZaky, Vth Edition,
McGrawHill.
5. Computer Organization and Architecture William Stallings Sixth Edition, Pearson/PHI
Course outcomes (COs)
Having successfully completed the course, student will be able to:
CO

Description

CO 1:

Identify Computer system components

CO 2:

Analyze the Memory system, speed, size and cost

CO 3:

Solve Virtual memories & Arithmetic

CO 4:

Demonstrate the Instruction execution concept

CO5:

Analyze Embedded systems, examples

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Computer Organization and Architecture course maps majorly to A to G program
outcomes
POs
COs

CO1

CO2
CO3

CO4
CO5

M
M

S
S

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Microprocessor Laboratory
L-T-P: 0-0-3
Total Contact Hours: 24 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CSL47
Credits: 1.5
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Should have basic knowledge about the basics of electronics and basic concepts in logic
design
Part A
1. Program on searching and sorting,
2. Macros and Procedures(subroutines)
3. Data conversions
4. Strings
5. Recursion
6. Number generation (8-bit, 16-bit)
7. File(Read and write)
Part B (Using Interfacing concepts)
i) Programs on logic controller, 7-segment display, stepper motor interface,
8X3 Keypad, DAC interface
ii) Programs on ARM interface.

Note: Out of the exercises executed in the regular laboratory classes, each students will be
allotted one question from Part A and one question from Part B, by taking lots in the SEE ,
which he has to execute individually.
Course outcomes (COs)
Having successfully completed the course, student will be able to:
COs

Description

CO 1:

Implement programs related to Searching , sorting and strings

CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:

Implement programs using Macro , procedure and files


Implement Data conversion , number generation, parity checking
Interface hardware device to 8086 processor

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Microprocessor Laboratory maps majorly to A,B,F,I,J,K program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

S
S

CO2
CO3

M
M

M
S

CO4

Assessment Method
Experiment Writeup + Execution + Viva - 15 Marks
Lab Record Wirting
- 10 Marks
Lab Internals Test
- 15 Marks
Surprise Test
- 10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Object Oriented Programming Laboratory
L-T-P: 0-0-3
Total Contact Hours: 24 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CSL48
Credits: 1.5
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Procedure Oriented Programming skill in C language, especially in structure and union
constructs is strongly recommended. Basic knowledge of file handling and command line
arguments are required.
PART A
Design and Implement programs using the following OOP concepts
Function Overloading, operator overloading, inheritance, Constructors & destructors, friend
functions, friend classes, arrays, Pointers, references & the dynamic allocation operators,
function overloading, Copy constructors & default arguments, operator overloading, Inheritance,
virtual functions & Polymorphism, Templates, exception handling, C++ I/O System basics, file
I/O.
PART B
Implement a mini project individually which includes at least five of the OOP features
mentioned above.
Note: Each student will be allotted one question by lots in the SEE, which he has to execute
individually. Mini project will be assessed for 10 marks in CIE.
Course outcomes (COs)
Having successfully completed the course, student will be able to:
COs

Description

CO 1:

Apply and implement major object oriented concepts like message passing, function
overloading, operator overloading and inheritance to solve real-world problems.

CO 2:

Use major C++ features such as Templates for data type independent designs and File
I/O (Sequential and random file) to deal with large data set

CO 3:

Analyze, design and develop solutions to real-world problems


Concepts of C++ (mini project)

applying

OOP

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Object Oriented Programming laboratory maps majorly to B, D, E program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

Assessment Method
Experiment Writeup + Execution + Viva - 15 Marks
Lab Record Wirting
- 10 Marks
Lab Internals Test
- 15 Marks
Surprise Test
- 10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

V Semester Subjects
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Computer Networks-I
L-T-P:4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS51
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Students should have knowledge of basic Internet usage.


Students should have knowledge of graph theory, set theory and probability.

UNIT I
9 Hrs
Data Communications and Fundamentals Introduction: Data Communications; Networks; The
Internet; Protocols and Standards; Network Models: Layered tasks; The OSI Model and the
layers in the OSI model; TCP / IP Protocol Suite, addressing.
UNIT II
10 Hrs
Physical Layer and Media Data and Signals: Analog and digital signals; Transmission
impairment; Data rate limits; Performance; Digital Transmission: Digital-to-Digital conversion;
Transmission modes. Bandwidth Utilization: Multiplexing; Spread spectrum. Transmission
Media: Twisted pair cable, Coaxial cable, Fiber-Optic cable, Radio waves, Microwaves,
Infrared.
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Data Link Layer Error Detection and Correction: Introduction to error detection / correction;
Block coding; Linear block codes; Cyclic codes, Checksum. Data Link Control: Framing; Flow
and Error control; Protocols; Noiseless channels; Noisy channels; HDLC; Point-to-point Protocol
- framing, transition phases.
UNIT IV
10 Hrs
Data Link Layer Continued Multiple Access, Ethernet: Random Access; Controlled Access;
Channelization. Wired LAN's:Ethernet: IEEE standards; Standard Ethernet and changes in the
standard; Fast Ethernet; Gigabit Ethernet. Wireless LANs: lEE 802.11; Bluetooth. Connection of
LANs: Connecting devices; Backbone Networks; Virtual LANs
UNIT V
9 Hrs
Other Technologies Cellular telephony; SONET/SDH: Architecture, Layers, Frames;STS
multiplexing, ATM
TEXT BOOK
1. Behrouz A. Forouzan: Data Communications and Networking, 4th Edition, Tata McGrawHill, 2006. (Chapters of the book: 1,2,3,4,6,7,10,11,12,13,14,15,16,17,18)

REFERENCE BOOKS
1. William Stallings: Data and Computer Communication, 8th Edition, Pearson Education, 2007.
2. Larry L. Peterson and Bruce S. David: Computer Networks - A Systems Approach, 4th
Edition, Elsevier, 2007.
3. Andrew S. Tanenbaum: Computer Networks, 4th Edition, PHI.
4. Internetworking With TCP/IP, Douglas Comer, volume 1, Prentice-Hall Publisher, 2005
5. Nader F. Mir: Computer and Communication Networks, Pearson Education, 2007.
Note: Instructor shall assign group activity for developing team work and to test on self
learning aspect.
Note: Instructor shall assign group activity for developing team work and to test on self
learning aspect.
Rubrics doe software lab evaluation (2013-14) V Semester

Performance
indicators
Relating theoretical
concept with practical

Creativity

Effective formulation
of strategies

Visualization of the
results
Presentation and
communication skills

Low

Medium

High

Improper mapping of
theory concepts with
practical problem
solving approaches
Unable to interpret the
result from the
derived output
Has no coherent
strategies for problem
solving

Moderate mapping of
theory concepts with
practical problem
solving approaches
Approximately
predicts and defends
problem outcomes
Has some strategies
for problem solving
but does not apply
them consistently
Some aspects of result
presentation/ front end
appreciable
Organized, but
ineffective
presentation

Efficient mapping of
theory concepts with
practical problem
solving approaches
Can predict and
defend problem
outcomes
Formulates strategies
for solving problems

Result not presented


in readable form/front
end not user friendly
Disorganized and
ineffective
presentation

Result presented in
readable form/ front
end user friendly
Effective organized
presentation

COs

Description

CO 1:

Able to differentiate between OSI and TCP/IP models and identify the responsibility of
each layer.
Understand the concept of data and signal, data transmission and data conversion.
Describe block coding techniques and different data link layer protocols.
Understand multiple access techniques and working of Bluetooth, backbone networks
Describe the architecture of cellular telephony and working principle of ATM networks

CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:
CO 5:

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Computer Networks-1 course maps majorly to A, B, C and D program outcomes
POs

COs
CO1
S

CO2

CO3

CO4

CO5

M
S

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Software Lab
10 Marks
Quiz Test
10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: : Computer Graphics with OpenGL
L-T-P: 3-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 36hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS52
Credits: 03
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:

Students should have knowledge of C ,C++, visual Basic or Java language


Should be able to write basic C or C++ programs
Students should g have knowledge of geometry , graphs and matrix

UNIT I

6 Hrs

Overview: Computer Graphics & Open GL


Graphs and Charts, Computer-Aided Design, Virtual-Reality Environments, Data Visualizations,
Education andTraining,Computer Art. Entertainment, Image Processing, Graphics User Interfaces. Video
Display Devices, Raster Scan Systems, Graphics Networks, Graphics on the Internet, Graphics software,
Introduction of Open GL; Coordinate Reference Frames, Specifying a tow-Dimensional WorldCoordinate Reference Frame in Open GL, OpenGL Point functions, OpenGL line function, Line
drawing Algorithm, Parallel Line algorithms, Setting frame buffer values, OpenGL curve functions,
Circle generating algorithms, Ellipse generating algorithms

7 Hrs

UNIT II
Open GL Primitives & Attributes
Pixel addressing and object geometry, Fill-Area Primitives, Polygon Fill Areas, OpenGL Polygon Fill,
Area functions, OpenGL Vertex arrays, Pixel Array Primitives, OpenGL Pixel array functions,
Character Primitives, OpenGL Character Functions, OpenGL Display Lists, Open GL Display-Window
Reshape Functions; OpenGL state variables, Color and gray scale, OpenGL color functions, Point
Attributes, Line Attributes,General Scan Line Polygon-Fill Algorithm

8 Hrs
UNIT III
Geometric Transformations
Basic Two-dimensional Geometric Transformations, Matrix Representation and Homogeneous
Coordinates, Inverse Transformations, Two Dimensional Composite Transformations, Other Two
Dimensional transformations, Raster Methods for Geometric transformations, OpenGL Rater
Transformations, Transformations Between Two dimensional coordinate Systems, Geometric
transformations in Three dimensional Space, Three dimensional Translation, Three dimensional
Rotation, Three dimensional Scaling, Composite Three dimensional Translation, Other Three
dimensional Translation, Transformations

UNIT IV
8 Hrs
Viewing
The Two-Dimensional Viewing Pipeline, The clipping window, Normalization and view port
transformation., OpenGL Two-Dimensional Viewing functions, Clipping algorithms, TwoDimensional point clipping., Two-Dimensional line clipping; Over view of Three-dimensional
Viewing concepts, The Three-dimensional Viewing pipeline, Three-dimensional Viewing
coordinate parameters, Transformation from word to viewing coordinates, Projections
transformation, Orthogonal projections, Oblique parallel projections, Perspective Projections,
Open GL Three-dimensional viewing functions.
UNIT V
7 Hrs
Lighting and Interaction
Light sources, Surface lighting effects, Basic illuminations models; Graphical input data,
Logical classifications of input Devices, Input functions for Graphical data, Interactive picture
constructions techniques, Virtual reality environments, Open GL interactive input device
functions, Open GL menu functions, Designing a graphical user interface. Properties of light,
Color models;
TEXT BOOK
1. Computer Graphics with OpenGL, 3/E Donald D Hearn & M. Pauline Baker, Publisher:
Prentice Hall.
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. OpenGL Programming Guide, VI edition, Jackie Neider, Tom Davis, Mason Woo. Shreiner,
Addison-Wesley Publishing Company
2. Interactive Computer Graphics A Top-Down Approach with OpenGL -Edward Angel, 5th
Edition, Addison-Wesley, 2008.

3. Computer Graphics Using OpenGL F.S. Hill,Jr. 2nd Edition, Pearson Education, 2001.
4. Computer Graphics James D Foley, Andries Van Dam, Steven K Feiner, John F Hughes,
Addison-wesley 1997.

Course outcomes (COs)

CO

Description

CO 1:

Explain applications, principles ,commonly used and techniques of computer graphics,


e.g., the graphics pipeline, and Bresenham algorithm for speedy line and circle
generation.
Gain proficiency with OpenGL, a standard specification defining a cross-language,
cross-platform API for writing applications that produce 2D and 3D computer graphics.
Develop a facility with the relevant mathematics of computer graphics, e.g.2Dand3D
rotations using vector algebra, transformations and projections using homogeneous co
ordinations
Analyze computer graphic algorithms for clippings, and viewing concepts on 2Dand3D
Apply C and C++ OpenGL programming in modeling 2D and 3D objects., e.g., hidden
line and surface removal, shading, and rendering.

CO 2:
CO 3:

CO 4:
CO 5:

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Computer Graphics with Open GL course maps majorly to A, B, D, F and K program
outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1
CO2

S
M

CO3

M
S

CO4
CO5

M
S

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks

Surprise Test
Tutorials Test-

10 Marks
10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Operating Systems
L-T-P:4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS53
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Students should have knowledge of C and C++

UNIT I
10 Hrs
Introduction: What operating systems do; Computer System organization; Computer, System
architecture; Operating System structure; Operating System operations; Process management;
Memory management; Storage management; Protection and security; Distributed system;
Special purpose systems; Computing environments. Process Management: Basic concept;
Process scheduling; Operations on processes; Inter process Communication Multithreaded
Programming: Overview; Multithreading models; Thread Libraries; Threading issues.
UNIT II
10 Hrs
Process Scheduling: Basic concepts; Scheduling criteria; Scheduling algorithms; MultipleProcessor scheduling; Real time scheduling, Algorithm evaluation. Process Synchronization:
Synchronization, The Critical section problem; Petersons solution; Synchronization hardware;
Semaphores; Classical problems of synchronization; Monitors.
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Deadlocks: System model; Deadlock characterization; Methods for handling deadlocks;
Deadlock prevention; Deadlock avoidance; Deadlock detection and recovery from deadlock.
Memory Management Strategies: Background; Swapping; Contiguous memory allocation;
Paging; Structure of page table; Segmentation. Virtual Memory Management: Background;
Demand paging; Copy-onwrite; Page replacement; Allocation of frames; Thrashing.
UNIT IV
9 Hrs
File System: File concept; Access methods; Directory structure; File system mounting; File
sharing; Protection. Implementing File System: File system structure; File system
implementation; Directory implementation; Allocation methods; Free space management.
Secondary Storage Structures, Protection: Mass storage structures; Disk structure; Disk
attachment; Disk scheduling; Disk management; Swap space management.
UNIT V
9 Hrs
System Protection: Goals of protection, Principles of protection, Domain of protection, Access
matrix, Implementation of access matrix, Access control, Revocation of access rights,

Capability-Based systems. Case Study: The Linux Operating System: Linux history; Design
principles; Kernel modules; Process management; Scheduling; Memory management; File
systems, Input and output; Interprocess communication.
TEXT BOOK
1. Abraham Silberschatz, Peter Baer Galvin, Greg Gagne: Operating System Principles, 7th
edition, Wiley-India, 2006.
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. D.M Dhamdhere: Operating systems - A concept based Approach, 2nd Edition, Tata McGrawHill, 2002.
2. P.C.P. Bhatt: Operating Systems, 2nd Edition, PHI, 2006.
3. Harvey M Deital: Operating systems, 3rd Edition, Addison Wesley, 1990.
Course outcomes (COs)
CO
CO 1:
CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:
CO 5:

Description
Understand Process concept and Process scheduling
Analyze Scheduling algorithms and formulate solutions for critical section problem
Describe System model for deadlock, Methods for handling deadlocks and memory
management strategies
Define File ,directory and learn various Access methods and implementation
Learn Case Studies of Linux Operating System
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)
Operating Systems course maps majorly to C, D, H, J, K program outcomes

Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

CO5

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks

M
M

Lab Conduction
Lab Test
-

10 Marks
10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Type: Programme Core
Course Title: Database Management Systems
Course Code: 10CS54
L-T-P:4-0-0
Credits: 04
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
CIE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:
Student should know data structuring concepts
Students should know elementary programming
Student should have the exposure to the concepts of computer organization
UNIT I
10 Hrs
Introduction; An example; Characteristics of Database approach; Actors on the screen; Workers
behind the scene; Advantages of using DBMS approach; A brief history of database applications;
when not to use a DBMS. Data models, schemas and instances; Three-schema architecture and
data independence; Database languages and interfaces; The database system environment;
Centralized and client-server architectures; Classification of Database Management systems.
Using High-Level Conceptual Data Models for Database Design; An Example Database
Application; Entity Types, Entity Sets, Attributes and Keys; Relationship types, Relationship
Sets, Roles and Structural Constraints; Weak Entity Types
UNIT II
10 Hrs
ER Diagrams, Naming Conventions and Design Issues; Relationship types of degree higher than
two. Relational Model Concepts; Relational Model Constraints and Relational Database
Schemas; Update Operations, Transactions and dealing with constraint violations; Unary
Relational Operations: SELECT and PROJECT; Relational Algebra Operations from Set Theory;
Binary Relational Operations : JOIN and DIVISION; Additional Relational Operations;
Examples of Queries in Relational Algebra;
UNIT III
10 Hrs
SQL Data Definition and Data Types; Specifying basic constraints in SQL; Schema change
statements in SQL; Basic queries in SQL; More complex SQL Queries. Insert, Delete and
Update statements in SQL; Specifying constraints as Assertion and Trigger; Views (Virtual
Tables) in SQL; Additional features of SQL; Database programming issues and techniques;
Embedded SQL, Dynamic SQL; Database stored procedures and SQL / PSM.
UNIT IV
9 Hrs
Informal Design Guidelines for Relation Schemas; Functional Dependencies; Normal Forms
Based on Primary Keys; General Definitions of Second and Third Normal Forms; Boyce-Codd

Normal Form. Properties of Relational Decompositions; Algorithms for Relational Database


Schema Design; Multivalued Dependencies and Fourth Normal Form; Join Dependencies and
Fifth Normal Form; Inclusion Dependencies; Other Dependencies and Normal Forms.
UNIT V
9 Hrs
The ACID Properties; Transactions and Schedules; Concurrent Execution of Transactions; LockBased Concurrency Control; Performance of locking; Transaction support in SQL; Introduction
to crash recovery; 2PL, Serializability and Recoverability; Lock Management; The write-ahead
log protocol; Checkpointing; Recovering from a System Crash; Media Recovery; Other
approaches and interaction with concurrency control.
TEXT BOOKS
1. Elmasri and Navathe: Fundamentals of Database Systems, 5th Edition, Addison-Wesley,
2007
2. Raghu Ramakrishnan and Johannes Gehrke: Database Management Systems, 3rd Edition,
McGraw-Hill, 2003.
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Silberschatz, Korth and Sudharshan: Data base System Concepts, 5th Edition, Mc-GrawHill,
2006.
2. C.J. Date, A. Kannan, S. Swamynatham: A Introduction to Database Systems, 8th Edition,
Pearson education, 2006.

Course outcomes (COs)


COs

Description

CO 1:
CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:

Able to apply the concepts and design database for given information system.
Develop database programming skills in SQL.
Apply the concepts of Normalization and design database which possess no anomalies.
Able to write application programs considering the issues like concurrency control,
recovery and security.
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)
Database Management System course maps majorly to A, B program outcomes
A

POs
COs

CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Tutorials Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Formal Languages and Automata Theory
L-T-P:4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS55
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Students should have knowledge of set theory.


Students should have knowledge of mathematical induction.

UNIT I
10 Hrs
Introduction to Finite Automata: Introduction to Finite Automata; The central concepts of
Automata theory; Deterministic finite automata; Nondeterministic finite automata An application
of finite automata; Finite automata with Epsilon transitions; Regular expressions;
UNIT II

10 Hrs

Regular Expressions & Regular Languages: Finite Automata and Regular Expressions;
Applications of Regular Expressions.Regular languages; Proving languages not to be regular
languages; Closure properties of regular languages; Decision properties of regular languages;
Equivalence and minimization of automata.
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Context-Free Grammars And Languages, Push down Automata: Context free grammars;
Parse trees; Applications; Ambiguity in grammars and Languages. Definition of the Pushdown
automata; The languages of a PDA;
UNIT IV
9 Hrs
Pushdown Automata , Properties of Context-Free Languages: Equivalence of PDAs and
CFGs; Deterministic Pushdown Automata., Normal forms for CFGs; The pumping lemma for
CFGs; Closureproperties of CFLs.
UNIT V
9 Hrs
Turing Machine & Undecidability: The Turing machine; Programming techniques for Turing
Machines; Extensions to the basic Turing Machines; A Language that is not recursively
enumerable; An Undecidable problem that is RE; Posts Correspondence problem;
TEXT BOOK
1.John E.. Hopcroft, Rajeev Motwani, Jeffrey D.Ullman: Introduction to Automata Theory,
Languages and Computation, 3rd Edition, Pearson education, 2007.
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Raymond Greenlaw, H.James Hoover: Fundamentals of the Theory of Computation, Principles and
Practice, Morgan Kaufmann, 1998.
2. John C Martin: Introduction to Languages and Automata Theory, 3rd Edition, Tata McGraw-Hill, 2007.
3. Daniel I.A. Cohen: Introduction to Computer Theory, 2nd Edition, John Wiley & Sons, 2004.
4. Thomas A. Sudkamp: An Introduction to the Theory of Computer Science,Languages and Machines,
3rd Edition, Pearson Education, 2006.

Note: Teachers will provide Lab components as part of the assignment, students will have
to execute them and evaluation be the teachers as a component of the CIE.

Assessment Method (50 Marks)


Midterm Test (2 Tests)
Surprise Test
Lab Test

CO
CO 1:

30 Marks
- 10 Marks
- 10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Description

Design Deterministic finite automata ,Nondeterministic finite automata, conversion of

CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:

CO 5:

NFA to DFA , design of E- NFA and regular expressions


Obtain minimized DFA and convert automata to regular expressions and regular
expression to automata and proving languages are not regular
Writing CFGs , Construction of parse trees, finding and removing ambiguity in
grammars, designing problems on Pushdown Automata,
Conversion of grammar to Chomsky Normal Form ,Greibach normal form and
conversion of grammar to PDA.Prove that languages are not context free using
pumping lemma
Designing turing machines, understanding the working of various types of turing
machines and solving post correspondence problems
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)

Formal Languages and Automata Theory course maps majorly to B, D program outcomes
POs

COs
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

CO5

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Tutorials Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: : Computer Graphics Laboratory
L-T-P: 0-0-3
Total Contact Hours: 24 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CSL57
Credits: 1.5
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Students should have knowledge of C ,C++, visual Basic or Java language


Should be able to write basic C or C++ programs

Lab Exercises : Exercises covering all the Units of theory syllabus making use of the concepts
learnt in the modules [ Total 10 exercises ]
Lab Project : One 3D OpenGL Graphics Project involving not more than 3 students per batch
using at least THREE features listed below :

Input and Interaction


Transformations
Camera Movement
Hidden Surface Removal
Coloring
Texturing
Lighing/ Shading
Animation

Course outcomes (COs)


CO

Description

CO 1:

CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:
CO 5:

Understand and explain the mathematical and theoretical principles of computer


graphics eg: To draw basic objects like lines, triangles and polygons using opengl
built-in functions
Use matrix algebra in computer graphics and implement fundamental algorithms and
transformations involved in viewing models.
Write basic but complete graphics software systems projection models, illumination
models and handling of hidden surfaces and clipping in computer graphics
Analyze and evaluate the use of computer graphics methods in practical applications
and describe effects such as texture mapping, bump mapping and antialiasing
Apply computer graphics techniques to creating aesthetic effect

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Computer Graphics Laboratory maps majorly to A,B, C program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1
CO2

S
S

CO3

CO4

CO5

Assessment Method
Experiment Writeup + Execution + Viva - 15 Marks
Lab Record Wirting
- 10 Marks
Lab Internals Test
- 15 Marks
Surprise Test
- 10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: DBMS Laboratory
L-T-P: 0-0-3
Total Contact Hours: 24 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CSL58
Credits: 1.5
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:

Should have basic knowledge about the basics of electronics and basic concepts in logic
design

I. Consider the Insurance database given below. The primary keys are underlined and the data
types are specified.
PERSON (driver id #: String, name: string, address: strong)
CAR (Regno: string, model: string, year: int)
ACCIDENT (report-number: int, date: date, location: string)

OWNS (driver-id #:string, Regno:string)


PARTICIPATED (driver-id: string, Regno:string, report- number:int,damageamount:int)
(i) Create the above tables by properly specifying the primary keys and the foreign keys.
(ii) Enter at least five tuples for each relation.
(iii) Demonstrate how you
a. Update the damage amount for the car with a specific Regno in the accident with report
number 12 to 25000.
b. Add a new accident to the database.
(iv) Find the total number of people who owned cars that were involved in accidents in 2008.
(v) Find the number of accidents in which cars belonging to a specific model were involved.
(vi) Generate suitable reports.
(vii) Create suitable front end for querying and displaying the results.
II. Consider the following relations for an order processing database application in a company.
CUSTOMER (cust #: int , cname: string, city: string)
ORDER (order #: int, odate: date, cust #: int, ord-Amt: int)
ORDER ITEM (order #: int, Item #: int, qty: int)
ITEM (item # : int, unit price: int)
SHIPMENT (order #: int, warehouse#: int, ship-date: date)
WAREHOUSE (warehouse #: int, city: string)
(i) Create the above tables by properly specifying the primary keys and the foreign keys.
(ii) Enter at least five tuples for each relation.
(iii) Produce a listing: CUSTNAME, #oforders, AVG_ORDER_AMT, where the middle column
is the total numbers of orders by the customer and the last column is the average order
amount for that customer.
(iv) List the order# for orders that were shipped from all the warehouses that the company has
in a specific city.
(v) Demonstrate how you delete item# 10 from the ITEM table and make that field null in the
ORDER_ITEM table.
(vi) Generate suitable reports.
(vii) Create suitable front end for querying and displaying the results.

III. Consider the following database of student enrollment in courses & books adopted for each
course.
STUDENT (regno: string, name: string, major: string, bdate:date)
COURSE (course #:int, cname:string, dept:string)
ENROLL ( regno:string, course#:int, sem:int, marks:int)
BOOK _ ADOPTION (course# :int, sem:int, book-ISBN:int)
TEXT (book-ISBN:int, book-title:string, publisher:string, author:string)
(i) Create the above tables by properly specifying the primary keys and the foreign keys.
(ii) Enter at least five tuples for each relation.
(iii) Demonstrate how you add a new text book to the database and make this book be adopted by
some department.
(iv) Produce a list of text books (include Course #, Book-ISBN, Book-title) in the alphabetical
order for courses offered by the CS department that use more than two books.
(v) List any department that has all its adopted books published by a specific publisher.
(vi) Generate suitable reports.
(vii) Create suitable front end for querying and displaying the results.
IV. The following tables are maintained by a book dealer.
AUTHOR (author-id:int, name:string, city:string, country:string)
PUBLISHER (publisher-id:int, name:string, city:string, country:string)
CATALOG (book-id:int, title:string, author-id:int, publisher-id:int, category-id:int,year:int,
price:int)
CATEGORY (category-id:int, description:string)
ORDER-DETAILS (order-no:int, book-id:int, quantity:int)
(i) Create the above tables by properly specifying the primary keys and the foreign keys.
(ii) Enter at least five tuples for each relation.
(iii) Give the details of the authors who have 2 or more books in the catalog and the price of the
books is greater than the average price of the books in the catalog and the year of publication is
after 2000.
(iv) Find the author of the book which has maximum sales.
(v) Demonstrate how you increase the price of books published by a specific publisher by 10%.
Course outcomes (COs)
COs

Description

CO 1:

For a Specified Database create the tables by properly specifying the primary keys
and the foreign keys.

CO 2:

Enter at least five tuples for each relation, perform update, alter operations and Create
suitable front end for querying and displaying the results.

CO 3:

To solve Query for a given Database.

CO 4:

To understand concept of generating suitable reports.

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


DBMS Laboratory maps majorly to A,C,E, I and J program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

M
M

M
S

CO3
CO4

S
S

Fig 1: Mapping of Course outcomes to Program outcomes

Assessment Method
Experiment Writeup + Execution + Viva - 15 Marks
Lab Record Wirting
- 10 Marks
Lab Internals Test
- 15 Marks
Surprise Test
- 10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title Internetworking With TCP/IP
L-T-P:4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs

Course Type: Programme Elective


Course Code: 10CSE561
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs

SEE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:

CIE Marks: 50

Students should have knowledge of Computer Networks.

UNIT I
9 Hrs
Introduction and overview: Review of underlying network technologies, Inter-networking
concepts and architectural model, Socket programming.
UNIT II
9 Hrs
Internet addresses, mapping Internet addresses to physical addresses (ARP), determining an
internet addresses at startup (RARP), address recovery and binding software implementation.
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Internet Protocol: Connectionless datagram delivery, Internet protocol: routing IP datagram,
fragmentation and reassembly.
UNIT IV
Protocol Layering, User datagram Protocol (UDP).

10 Hrs

UNIT V
Reliable Stream Transport Service (TCP), Firewall

10 Hrs

TEXT BOOKS:
1. Internetworking with TCP/IP, Principles ,Protocols and Architecture.Volume I, Douglas
Comer , Prentice Hall India, 3rd Edition, 2000.Chapter Nos: 1-8, 11,12
2. Unix Network Programming, Richard Stevens, Chapter 6 (Unit-I)
3. Internetworking with TCP/IP, Design and Implementation and Internals, Vol II, Douglas
Comer, David L Stevens, 3rd Edition, Chapter 4 (Unit-II)
REFERENCE BOOKS:
1.TCP/IP protocol Suite, Behrouz A Forouzan, 2nd edition, Tata Mc Graw Hill
2.TCP/IP Illustrated, The Protocols, Volume I, W.Richard Stevens
Note: Teachers will provide Lab components as part of the assignment, students will have
to execute them and evaluation be the teachers as a component of the CIE.
Course outcomes (COs)
COs
CO 1:

Description
To understand types of network technologies.

CO 2:

Demonstrate uses of datagram delivery.

CO 3:

Mapping of internet address to physical address.

CO 4:

Discussion on protocol layering and reliable stream transport service

CO 5:

Concept of User Datagram Protocol


Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)

Internetworking with TCP/IP course maps majorly to A,B,C,D,J program outcomes


POs A

COs
CO1

M
S

CO2

S
M

CO3
CO4

CO5

Assessment Method (50 Marks)


Midterm Test (2 Tests)
Surprise Test
Seminar IEEE Papers -

30 Marks
10 Marks
10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department : Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Fundamentals of Digital Image
Processing
L-T-P: 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours:48 Hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type : Programme Elective


Course Code: 10CSE563
8 Hrs
Credits:04
Duration of SEE : 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

UNIT I
1. What is a Digital Image. Digital Image Representation; Image Processing, Image Analysis
and Image Interpretation
2. Basic Elements of a Digital Image Processing System; Fundamentals Steps in Digital Image
Processing
3. Image Sensing and Acquisition; Single Sensor; Line Sensor and Array Sensor

4. Image Formation; Sampling and Quantization


5. Digital Image Resolution and Storage; Convolution
10 Hrs
UNIT II
1. Types of Image Processing algorithms
2. Monadic and Dyadic Operators
3. Basic Relationship between pixels; Pixel Adjacency, Connectivity, Connected Components,
Region Boundary; Distance Measure
4. Histogram, Properties of the Histogram , Histogram Operations
5. Characteristics Properties derived from Histogram
UNIT III
10 Hrs
1. Fundamentals of Image Enhancement Definition, Characteristics, Applications
2. Point Processing, Mask or Neighborhood Processing; Contrast Stretching, Grey Level
Slicing, Bit Plane Slicing
3. Histogram Based Image Enhancement: Histogram Equalization, Histogram Hyperboilization
4. Local Enhancement Methods
5. Enhancement using Arithmetic/Logic Operations
UNIT IV
1. Mathematical Foundation: First Order and Second order Derivative;
2. Definition of Few Terms, Edge Models: Step, Ramp and Roof Edge;
3. Algorithms - Robert, Sobel, Prewitt, Laplacian;
4. Compass Gradient Mask Prewitt, Sobel, Kirsch, Robinson
5. Edge Sharpening
UNIT V
1. Color Image Fundamentals: Light and Color, Chromatic and Achromatic
2. Color Models: RGB, HSI, CMY, CMYK, YIQ, YUV, Color Conversions
3. Pseudo Color Image Processing
4. Basics of Full Color Image Processing
5. Color Enhancement, Color Edge Detection

10 Hrs

10 Hrs

TEXT BOOK
1. Rafel C Gonzalez and Richard E Woods, Digital Image Processing, Pearson Education,
3rd Edition, 2009.
2. B. Chanda, D Dutta Majumder, Digital Image Processing and Analysis, Prentice-Hall,
India, 2002
REFERENCE BOOKS
* Notes to be provided
Note: The Internal Assessment marks of 50 for the core subjects will have 30 marks for theory
and 20 marks for surprise test and assignments.
Course outcomes (COs)

CO
CO 1:
CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:
CO 5:

Description
Understand the basics of formation and representation of images.
Perform Monadic and Dyadic operations of an image.
Know the effect of different image enhancement techniques.
Learn Edge detection algorithms and its importance in image processing.
Learn color formats, their representation, conversion from one color model to another
and processing of color images.
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)

Fundamentals of Digital Image Processing course maps majorly to C, E and F POs


Pos

Cos
M

CO1
CO2

CO3

CO4

CO5

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department : Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Introduction to Embedded Systems
L-T-P: 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours:48 Hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type : Programme Elective


Course Code: 10CSE563
Credits:04
Duration of SEE : 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Should have knowledge about the basics of microprocessor and microcontroller
UNIT I
10 Hrs
Introduction & Architecture Of Embedded Systems: Overview of microprocessors and
microcontrollers, Categories, design challenges, IC Technology, Process Technology, Design

Technology. Hardware & Software Architecture, Application Software, Communication


Software, Process Of Generation & Testing.
UNIT II
10 Hrs
Custom Single Purpose Processor: Combinational logic, sequential logic, custom single
processor design, optimization, memory design
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Interfacing: Communication basics, Microprocessor Interfacing, arbitration, different protocols.
UNIT IV
9 Hrs
State Machine And Process Models: Models, FSM, FSMD, HCFSM, PSM, Concurrent
Models- Communication, Synchronization, Implementation
UNIT V
9 Hrs
Embedded software; embedded hardware; Embedded System design; design issues; case studies
(from internet and other sources)
TEXT BOOKS
1.Embedded System Design : A Unified Hardware / Software Introduction, Frank Wahid, Tony
Givargis, Wiley India
2.Embedded / Real Time Systems: Concepts, Design & Programming, Dr. K V K K Prasad,
Dreamtech Press.
REFERENCE BOOK
1.Embedded Systems : Architecture, Programming & Design, Raj Kamal, TMH
CO

Description

CO 1:
CO 2:

Explain the purpose of embedded systems and compare microprocessors with


microcontrollers
Design with microcontrollers and explain the design of a processor for specific purpose

CO 3:

Model processes and their interactions using state machine approach

CO 4:

Design and implement embedded software and hardware, also illustrate the working
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)

Introduction to Embedded Systems course maps majorly to B program outcome

POs
COs
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Lab Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title Unix System Programming
L-T-P:4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:

Course Type: Programme Elective


Course Code: 10CSE564
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Students should have knowledge of operating system and unix shell programming

UNIT I
10 Hrs
INTRODUCTION: UNIX and ANSI Standards: The ANSI C Standard, The ANSI/ISO C++
Standards, Difference between ANSI C and C++, The POSIX Standards, The POSIX.1 FIPS
Standard, The X/Open Standards. UNIX and POSIX APIs: The POSIX APIs, The UNIX and
POSIX Development Environment, API Common Characteristics. UNIX FILES: File Types,
The UNIX and POSIX File System, The UNIX and POSIX File Attributes, Inodes in UNIX

System V, Application Program Interface to Files, UNIX Kernel Support for Files, Relationship
of C Stream Pointers and File Descriptors, Directory Files, Hard and Symbolic Links.
UNIT II
10 Hrs
UNIX File APIs: General File APIs, File and Record Locking, Directory File APIs, Device File
APIs, FIFO File APIs, Symbolic Link File APIs, General File Class, regfile Class for Regular
Files, dirfile Class for Directory Files, FIFO File Class, Device File Class, Symbolic Link File
Class, File Listing program.
UNIT III
10 Hrs
UNIX PROCESSES: The Environment of a UNIX Process: Introduction, main function, Process
Termination, Command-Line Arguments, Environment List, Memory Layout of a C Program,
Shared Libraries, Memory Allocation, Environment Variables, setjmp and longjmp Functions,
getrlimit, setrlimit Functions, UNIX Kernel Support for Processes.
UNIT IV
9 Hrs
PROCESS CONTROL: Introduction, Process Identifiers, fork, vfork, exit, wait, waitpid, waited,
wait3, wait4 Functions, Race Conditions, exec Functions, Changing User IDs and Group IDs,
Interpreter Files, system Function, Process Accounting, User Identification, Process Times.
Process Relationships: Introduction, Terminal Logins, Network Logins, Process Groups,
Sessions, Controlling Terminal, tcgetpgrp, tcsetpgrp, and tcgetsid Functions, Job Control, Shell
Execution of Programs, Orphaned Process Groups.
UNIT V
9 Hrs
SIGNALS AND DAEMON PROCESSES: Signals: The UNIX Kernel Support for Signals,
signal, Signal Mask, sigaction, The SIGCHLD Signal and the waitpid Function, The sigsetjmp
and siglongjmp Functions, Kill, Alarm, Interval Timers, POSIX.lb Timers. Daemon Processes:
Introduction, Daemon Characteristics, Coding Rules, Error Logging, Single-instance daemons;
Daemon conventions; Client-Server Model.
TEXT BOOKS
1. Unix System Programming Using C++ Terrence Chan Prentice Hall India, 1999.
2. Stephen A. Rago: Advanced Programming in the UNIX Environment W.Richard Stevens,
2nd Edition, Pearson Education / PHI, 2005.
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Advanced Unix Programming Marc J. Rochkind:, 2nd Edition, Pearson Education, 2005.
2. The Design of the UNIX Operating System Maurice.J.Bach:, Pearson Education / PHI,
1987.
3. Unix Internals Uresh Vahalia:, Pearson Education, 2001.
Note: Teachers will provide Lab components as part of the assignment, students will have
to execute them and evaluation be the teachers as a component of the CIE.

Course outcomes (COs)


COs
CO 1:
CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:
CO 5:

Description
Comparison between ANSI C AND C++ AND POSIX standards
Mapping the relationship between UNIX Kernel support for files
Understand Kernel support for process creation and termination and memory allocation
Learn about Process Accounting process UID ,Terminal logins, network logins
Analyze process control,Deamon characteristics, coding rules and error logging
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)

Unix System Programming course maps majorly to B, C, D and E program outcomes


Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3
CO4

S
S

S
S

CO5

Fig 1: Mapping of Course outcomes to Program outcomes

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Lab Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

VI Semester Subjects
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Software Engineering
L-T-P:4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS61
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs

SEE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:

CIE Marks: 50

Student should have prior basic knowledge on Software attributes, Process models
Student should have some basic knowledge on Testing, Maintenance.
10 Hrs

UNIT I
Overview: Introduction: FAQ's about software engineering, Professional and ethical
responsibility. Socio-Technical systems: Emergent system properties; Systems engineering;
Critical Systems, Software Processes: Critical Systems: A simple safety-critical system; System
dependability; Availability and reliability. Software Processes: Models, Process iteration,
Process activities; The Rational Unified Process; Computer Aided Software Engineering.
UNIT II
10 Hrs
Requirements: Software Requirements: Functional and Non-functional requirements; User
requirements; System requirements; Interface specification; The software requirements
document. Requirements Engineering Processes: Feasibility studies; Requirements elicitation
and analysis; Requirements validation; Requirements management.
UNIT III
10 Hrs
System models, Project Management: System Models: Context models; Behavioral models; Data
models; Object models; Structured methods. Project Management: Management activities;
Project planning; Project scheduling; Risk management.
UNIT IV
9 Hrs
Software Design : Architectural Design: Architectural design decisions; System organization;
Modular decomposition styles; Control styles. Object-Oriented design: Objects and Object
Classes; An Object-Oriented design process; Design evolution. Development: Rapid Software
Development: Agile methods; Extreme programming; Rapid application development.
UNIT V
9 Hrs
Verification and Validation: Verification and Validation: Planning; Software inspections;
Automated static analysis; Verification and formal methods. Software testing: System testing;
Component testing; Test case design; Test automation. The People Capability Maturity Model.
TEXT BOOKS:
1. Ian Sommerville: Software Engineering, 8th Edition, Pearson Education, 2007.
REFERENCE BOOKS:
1. Roger.S.Pressman: Software Engineering-A Practitioners approach,7th Edition, McGraw Hill,
2007.
2. Pankaj Jalote: An Integrated Approach to Software Engineering, Wiley India, 2009.
Course outcomes (COs)

Description

CO
CO 1:

Learn various software development process models and their suitability

CO 2:

Able to apply the methods of requirement elicitation

CO 3:

Learn to design software and apply strategies of project management

CO 4:

Apply rapid software development methods and decide on appropriate software


architecture.
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)

Software Engineering course maps majorly to A, B, C, D, E, F, J and K program outcomes


Pos A

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Lab Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Compiler Design
L-T-P: 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS62
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Students should have knowledge of basic assembly level language instructions

Students should have studied the subject Formal Languages and Automata Theory
Students should have some knowledge of concepts in graph theory like DAG, graph
colouring
UNIT I
9 Hrs
Introduction to compilers: Compilers and translators, why do we need translators?, the
structure of a compiler, Lexical Analysis, Syntax analysis, Intermediate Code generation,
Optimization, Code generation, Bookkeeping, Error handling, Compiler-writing tools,
Bootstrapping Lexical Analysis: - The role of lexical analyzer, A simple approach to the design
of lexical analyzer, Lex tool, Syntax Analysis-I: Shift reduce parsing, Computation of FIRST
and FOLLOW sets.
UNIT II
10 Hrs
Basic Parsing Techniques: Top down parsing. Automatic Construction of efficient parsers:
LR parsers, The canonical collection of LR(0) items, Constructing SLR parsing tables,
Constructing canonical LR parsing tables, Constructing LALR parsing tables, Using ambiguous
grammars, An automatic parser generator, Implementation of LR parsing tables, Constructing
LALR sets of items.
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Syntax Directed Translation: Syntax directed translation schemes, Implementation of
Syntax-directed translators, Intermediate code, Postfix notation, Parse trees and syntax trees,
Translation of assignment statements, Boolean expressions, Statements that alter the flow of
control, Postfix translations, Translation with a top-down parser. More about Translation:
Procedure calls & Record Structures, Symbol Tables: The contents of a symbol table, Data
structures for symbol tables, Representing scope information.
UNIT IV
10 Hrs
Run time Storage Administration: Implementation of simple stack allocation scheme,
Implementation of block structured languages;Error Detection and Recovery: Errors,
Lexical-phase errors, Syntactic-phase errors, Semantic errors.Intermediate code generation
Intermediate languages, Graphical representation, Three-address code, Implementation of three
address statements (Quadruples, Triples, Indirect triples).
UNIT V
9 Hrs
Code optimization: Introduction, Basic blocks & flow graphs, Transformation of basic blocks,
Dag representation of basic blocks, The principle sources of optimization, Loops in flow graph,
Peephole optimization. Code generations Issues in the design of code generator, a simple code
generator, Register allocation & assignment.
TEXT BOOKS
1. Principles of Compiler Design Alfred V. Aho, Jeffrey D. Ullman, Narosa Publishing
2. Compilers Principles, Techniques and Tools, Aho, Ravi Sethi, JD Ullman, Pearson
Education/Prentice Hall of India

REFERENCE BOOKS
1.Allen I.Holub, Compiler Design in C, PHI.
2. The Theory and Practical of Compiler Writing, Jean-Paul Trembly, Paul G. Sorenson,
BSPublications
3. Compiler Construction : Principle and Practice by Louden ,Cengage Publications.
Note: Students have to self study the following topics on linkers and loaders. The teacher
should give the assignments and evaluate the assignments as a part of the CIE Component.
Loaders And Linkers Basic Loader Functions - Design of an Absolute Loader, A Simple
Bootstrap Loader, Machine-Dependent Loader Features Relocation, Program Linking,
Algorithm and Data Structures for a Linking Loader; Macro Processor Basic Macro Processor
Functions - Macro Definitions and Expansion, Macro Processor Algorithm and Data Structures
TEXT BOOK
1. Leland.L.Beck: System Software, 3rd Edition, Addison-Wesley, 1997.
Course outcomes (COs)
CO
CO 1:

CO 2:
CO 3:

CO 4:

Description
Understand basics of Compilers and its phases and will be able to solve problems
related to Shift reduce parsing, compute FIRST and FOLLOW sets, LR(0), LR(1) and
LALR sets of items and parse table for a given grammar
Demonstrate the ability to write syntax directed translations of simple statements and
understand the working of procedure calls
Demonstrate the ability to write intermediate code for a given high level programming
language (preferably C or FORTRAN) and be able to represent the intermediate code
as Quadruples, Triples and Indirect Triples
Write 3 address code and identify the basic blocks , draw flow graphs and represent
directed Acyclic graphs for the identified basic blocks. They will also be able to write
the target optimized code (assembly code) for the given three address code.

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Compiler Design course maps majorly to A, B, D, E and F program outcomes
Pos
Cos

CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Lab Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Computer Networks-II
L-T-P:4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS63
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Students should have knowledge of basic Internet usage.


Students should have knowledge of graph theory, set theory and probability.

UNIT I
10 Hrs
The Network Layer Network Layer Design Issues, Routing Algorithms, Congestion Control
Algorithms, Quality of Service, Internetworking - the Network Layer in the Internet: The IP
Protocol, IP Addresses: subnets, subnetmask.
UNIT II
10 Hrs
The Transport Layer The transport service, Elements of transport protocols, The Internet
transport protocol: UDP, the Internet transport protocol: TCP.
UNIT III
10 Hrs
DNS, Electronic Mail, The World Wide Web: Architectural Overview, Static Web Documents,
Dynamic Web Documents, HTTP, Multimedia: Introduction to digital Audio, Audio
Compression, Voice over IP.
UNIT IV
9 Hrs
Network Security, Principles of Cryptography, Authentication, Integrity, Access Control.
UNIT V
9 Hrs
Network Security continued and Network Management:Attacks and countermeasures.
Introduction to network management, Infrastructure of Network Management; The Internet
Standard Management Frame work: Structure of Management Information (SMI), Management
Information Base (MIB), SNMP Protocol Operation and Transport Mappings, Security and
Administration, ASN.l
TEXT BOOKS
1. Andrew S. Tanenbaum Computer Networks, 4th Edition, PHI.( chapters of the book: 5,6,7)
2. Computer Networking, Kurose and Ross, Pearson Education, 2002.(chapters of the book:7,8)
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. William Stallings: Data and Computer Communication, 8th Edition, Pearson Education,
2007.
2. Larry L. Peterson and Bruce S. David Computer Networks - A Systems Approach, 4th
Edition, Elsevier, 2007.
3. Behrouz A. Forouzan Data Communications and Networking, 4th Edition, Tata McGrawHill, 2006.

4. Wayne Tomasi Introduction to Data Communications and Networking, Pearson Education,


2005.
5. Nader F. Mir Computer and Communication Networks, Pearson Education, 2007.
Note: Instructor shall be assigned self study component to evaluate self study mechanism
of students.
Course outcomes (COs)
CO

Description

CO 1:

Understand network layer routing algorithms and the congestion control algorithms.
Implementation of the routing protocols is also taken care.
The state transition model for Transport layer is understood along with the connection
establishment, recovery, release, multiplexing and flow control design is facilitated.
WWW, DNS, email, multimedia services are discussed as the application layer services
are explained
Caesar method, symmetric key, public key system, data integrity, KDC and firewall
working concept is delivered with RSA implementation
Attack and countermeasures with network management aspect are guided with
examples

CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:
CO 5:

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Computer Networks-II course maps majorly to A, B, C and D program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3
CO4
CO5

S
M

S
M

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Lab Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Operations Research
L-T-P:4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:

Course Type: Humanities Course


Course Code: 10CSH64
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Students should have knowledge of basic mathematics


Students should have some knowledge of probability and queuing theory

UNIT I
9 Hrs
Introduction: Introduction: Evolution of OR, definition of OR, scope of OR, application areas of
OR, steps (phases) in OR study, characteristics and limitations of OR, models used in OR, linear
programming (LP) problem-formulation and solution by graphical method.
UNIT II
9 Hrs
The simplex method: Introduction, Definitions, Artificial Variable Technique, Two phase
method. Big-M-method (Charnes penalty method). Degeneracy-Methods to resolve degeneracy.
Special cases- Alternative, unbounded & non-existing solution, Concept of duality, primal &
dual correspondence, Dual simplex method.
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Transportation Problem: Mathematical Formulation, Matrix form, Definitions, Initial basic
feasible solution using different methods. Optimality methods. Minimization problem,
unbalanced transportation problem, degeneracy in transportation problems. Assignment Problem:
Mathematical Formulation, Hungarian method, Minimal, Maximal & unbalanced assignment
problem, traveling salesman (Routing) problem.
UNIT IV
10 Hrs
Sequencing: Terminology & notations, Johnsons algorithm, processing of : n-jobs to 2
machines, n jobs 3 machines, n jobs m machines without passing sequence. 2 jobs n machines
with passing. Graphical solution. Game Theory: Formulation of games, types, solution of games
with saddle point, graphical method of solving mixed strategy games, dominance rule for solving
mixed strategy games.

UNIT V
10 Hrs
PERT-CPM Techniques: Definitions, difference between CPM & PERT. Applications. Network
construction, labeling using Fulkersons 1-J Rule. Time Estimates and Critical path Forward
& Backward pass computation. Determination of Floats, Slack times & critical path. PERTcritical path, scheduling by project duration, variance under probabilistic models, prediction of
date of completion, crashing of simple networks- Optimum duration & Minimum duration cost.
Queuing Theory: Queuing system and their characteristics. The M/M/1 queuing system, steady
state performance and analysis of M/M/1 & M/M/C queuing model.
TEXT BOOKS
1. Operation Research, S. D. Sharma - Kedarnath Ramnath and Co ,2002.
2. Problems in Operations Research P.K. Gupta, Manmohan, Sultan Chand
Publications,2005
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Operations Research Kanti swaroop, P.K. Gupta, Manmohan, Sultan Chand
Publications, 2005.
2. Operations Research An Introduction, Taha H.A. Low price Edition, 7th Edn,2006
3. Introduction to Operation Research, Hiller and Liberman, Mc Graw Hill. 5th edition 2001
4. Operations Research: principles and practice: Ravindran, Philips and Solberg, Wiley
India its 2nd edition 2007.
5. Operation Research, Prem Kumar Gupta, D S Hira,S Chand pub, New Delhi, 2007.
Course outcomes (COs)
CO

Description

CO 1:

Understand the evolution and applications of operations in various fields,


mathematically formulate linear programming problems and solve them using different
techniques
Solve transportation problems to minimize cost or maximize profit and understand the
principles of assignment of jobs and find optimal assignment

CO 2:

CO 3:

CO 4:

Construct a project network and apply program evaluation review technique and
critical path method to find date of completion of project and other project related
metrics
Solve problems of sequencing of production runs , use Game theory to identify the
optimal strategies for players and solve problems on queuing theory
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)
Operations Research course maps majorly to A and B program outcomes

Pos

CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

Cos

Fig 1: Mapping of Course outcomes to Program outcomes

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Lab Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: System Software Laboratory
L-T-P:0-0-3
Total Contact Hours: 24 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CSL67
Credits: 1.5
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:

Student should have knowledge about compiler, assembler,etc.


Student should have knowledge of Regular Expressions and context free grammars.

Lab Exercises :
Should do at least 10 lex and 10 yacc programs.
MiniProject
a. Text editor Tiny Assembler Lexical Analyzer

Note: Students should self study the following concepts of Assembler to carry out mini
project in assembler.
Assemblers Basic Assembler Function - A Simple SIC Assembler, Assembler Algorithm and
Data Structures, Machine Dependent Assembler Features - Instruction Formats & Addressing
Modes, Program Relocation. Machine Independent Assembler Features Literals, SymbolDefinition Statements, Expression, Program Blocks, Control Sections and Programming Linking,
Assembler Design Operations - One-Pass Assembler, Multi-Pass Assembler.

TEXT BOOK
1. Leland.L.Beck: System Software, 3rd Edition, Addison-Wesley, 1997.
Course outcomes (COs)
CO
CO 1:
CO 2:
CO 3:

Description
understand how the compiler tools LEX C works and will be able to observe the use of
regular expressions to match patterns and tokenize the input..
understand theSyntax analysis phase through programming and the use of Context free
grammars for syntax checking.
Implement any of one of three(text editor, assembler and lexical analyzer) system
software as part of course project
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)

System Software Laboratory course maps majorly to B , C, E, G and K program outcomes


Pos

CO1

CO2

CO3

Cos

Assessment Method
Experiment Writeup + Execution + Viva - 15 Marks
Lab Record Wirting
- 10 Marks
Lab Internals Test
- 15 Marks

Surprise Test

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Computer Networks Laboratory
L-T-P: 0-0-3
Total Contact Hours:36 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

- 10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CSL68
Credits: 1.5
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Students should have basic knowledge of C programming constructs and should be able to write
basic C programs
Design and Implement programs for the following Computer Networks lab.
Tcl scripts for node, link creation, implementing NAM file, extracting trace file, plotting Xgraph,
wireless LAN and wiredLAN along with ping program. Coding in C includes CRC-16, routing
algorithm, security implementation and TCP/IP socket programming. Congestion control
algorithm to be implemented.
Course outcomes (COs)
CO
CO 1:
CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:
CO 5:

Description
Learn to write TCL script, Understand linking of nodes, agents, and to connect
application protocol on them
Develop wired and wireless topology along with featured of NS2 like using Xgraph,
NAM
Grep command of unix is used to extract features from the trace file
Algorithms at data link layer is developed, Algorithms at network link layer is
developed
Socket programming is understood along with IPC communication setup, Encryption
algorithm is understood
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)

Computer Networks Laboratory maps majorly to B, C and E program outcomes

Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

CO5

Assessment Method
Experiment Writeup + Execution + Viva - 15 Marks
Lab Record Wirting
- 10 Marks
Lab Internals Test
- 15 Marks
Surprise Test
- 10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Cryptography and Network Security
L-T-P:4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme Elective


Course Code: 10CSE651
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Students should have knowledge of Computer Networks., TCP/IP
9 Hrs
UNIT I
Introduction: Service mechanisms and attacks, The OSI security architecture, A Model for
Network Security. Symmetric Ciphers: Symmetric cipher model, substitution techniques.
UNIT II
9 Hrs
Symmetric Ciphers: Transposition techniques, Rotor machines, steganography. Block Ciphers
and DES: Simplified DES
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Block Cipher and DES: Block cipher principles, DES, Strength of DES, Block cipher design
principles, Block cipher modes of operation.

UNIT IV
10 Hrs
Public key cryptography and RSA: Principles of public key cryptosystems, RSA algorithm.Other
public key cryptosystems and key management: key management, Diffie-Hellman key exchange.
UNIT V
10Hrs
Network Security Applications: Authentication Applications: Kerberos, X.509 Authentication
Service. Electronic Mail Security: PGP, S/MIME
TEXT BOOKS:
1.Cryptography and Network Security: William Stallings, Pearson Education, 2003
2.Network Security Essentials-Applications and Standards, 3rd edition, William Stallings,
Pearson Education, 2007 (For UNIT-V)
REFERENCE BOOKS:
1.Cryptography and Network Security, Atul Kahate, TMH, 2003
Course outcomes (COs)
COs

CO 1:
CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:
CO 5:

Description
Analyze the basic concepts of cryptography and network security and classify attacks
on a network.
Analyze the different process for hiding the information with conventional
cryptographic algorithms.
Understand the working of various block cipher cryptosystems.
Analyze public cryptosystems and disseminate from conventional systems for the
security.
Apply authentication techniques to provide secure communication.
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)

Cryptography and Network Security course maps majorly to A, B and C programme


outcomes
Pos
A

Cos
M

CO1
CO2

CO3

CO4

CO5

Assessment Method
Experiment Writeup + Execution + Viva - 15 Marks
Lab Record Wirting
- 10 Marks
Lab Internals Test
- 15 Marks
Surprise Test
- 10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Digital Image Processing- Algorithms
and Applications-I
L-T-P: 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme


Elective
Course Code: 10CSE652
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Students should have knowledge of basic of image processing
Students should have knowledge of coding.
UNIT I
08 Hrs
Digital Image Fundamentals Origins of Digital Image Processing, Application Areas, Elements
of Visual Perception; Mathematical Tools used in DIP: Linear and Non Linear Operators,
Arithmetic Operators, Spatial Operators, Transformations: Rigid Body Transformation, Affine
Transformation, and Projective Transformation.
UNIT II
10 Hrs
Image Enhancement in Spatial Domain Review of Image Enhancement Methods Contrast
based and Histogram Based, Histogram Specification Adaptive Enhancement, Need for Adaptive
Enhancement, Algorithms for Adaptive Enhancement
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Basics of Spatial Filtering: Low pass, High Pass and Median Filters Max-Min Filter, Min-Max
Filter, Mean Filter, Ordered Statistics Filter; Smoothing Spatial Domain Filters; Sharpening
Spatial Domain Filters.
* Digital Image File Types

UNIT IV
10 Hrs
Image Enhancement in the Frequency Domain Introduction to Fourier Transform, Properties
of Fourier Transform, Smoothing Frequency-Domain Filters, Sharpening Frequency Domain
Filters, Homomorphic Filtering.
UNIT V
10 Hrs
Image Segmentation Detection of Discontinuities: Point, Line and Edge Detection, Global and
Local Thresholding, Optimum Thresholding, Manual and Automatic Thresholding: Single and
Multi Thresholding, Algorithms for Automatic Thresholding;Performance of thresholding
algorithms. Region Based Segmentation, Mean Shift and Graph Cut Method
TEXT BOOK
1. Rafel C Gonzalez and Richard E Woods, Digital Image Processing, Pearson Education, 3rd
Edition, 2009.
2. B. Chanda, D Dutta Majumder, Digital Image Processing and Analysis, Prentice-Hall,
India, 2002
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Milan Sonka, Vaclav Hlavac and Roger Boyle, Image Processing, analysis and Machine
Vision, Thomson Brooks/Cole, 2nd Edition
Course outcomes (COs)
CO
CO 1:
CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:
CO 5:

Description
Learn the Mathematical Tools used in DIP
Learn Histogram Specification Method and the concept of Adaptive Processing with
example of Adaptive Enhancement.
Understand the concept of Spatial Filters and the Formats of Image and Video.
Learn Image Enhancement in Frequency Domain using Fourier Transformation,
Smoothing and Sharpening of Frequency Domain Filters.
Understand the concept of Image Thresholding, Algorithms of Image Segmentation
and the Quality Metric Parameters to measure the performance of Thresholding.
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)

Digital Image Processing- Algorithms and Applications-I -course maps majorly to A and C
programme outcomes
Pos
Cos

CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

S
M

CO5

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Micro-Controller Based Systems
L-T-P: 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48
SEE Marks:50

Course Type: Programme Elective


Course Code: 10CSE653
Credits: 4
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Should have knowledge about the basics of microprocessor and microcontroller, basic
electronics and programming
UNIT I
10 Hrs
Introduction: Microcontrollers and embedded processors; Overview of the 8051 family. 8051
Assembly Language Programming (ALP): Inside the 8051; Introduction to 8051 ALP;
Assembling and running an 8051 program; The PC and ROM space in 8051; Data types,
directives, flag bits, PSW register, register banks, and the stack, Jump and loop instructions; Call
instructions; Time delay for various 8051 family members; I/O programming; I/O bit
manipulation programming. Immediate and register addressing modes; Accessing memory using
various addressing modes. Bit addresses for I/O and RAM; Arithmetic instructions; Signed
numbers and arithmetic operations; Logic and compare instructions; rotate instruction and
serialization; BCD, ASCII, and other application programs.

UNIT II
9 Hrs
Programming in C: Data types and time delays; I/O programming; Logic operations; Data
conversion programs; Accessing code ROM space; Data serialization.
UNIT III
9 Hrs
Pin Description, Timer Programming: Pin description of 8051; Intel Hex file; Programming the
8051 timers; Counter programming; Programming Timers 0 and 1 in C.
UNIT IV
10 Hrs
Serial Port Programming, Interrupt Programming, Interfacing: basics of serial communications;
8051 connections to RS232; Serial port programming in assembly and in C. 8051 interrupts;
Programming timer interrupts; Programming external hardware interrupts; Programming the
serial communications interrupt; Interrupt priority in 8051 / 8052; Interrupt programming in C.
Interfacing LCD, Keyboard; Parallel and serial ADC; DAC interfacing; Sensor interfacing and
signal conditioning.
UNIT V
10 Hrs
Advanced microcontrollers and Embedded systems: ARM processors, Freescale 68HC11,PIC
(8-bit PIC16, PIC18, 16-bit dsPIC33 / PIC24) , Atmel AVR (8-bit), AVR32 (32-bit), and
AT91SAM (32-bit) , Infineon Microcontroller: 8, 16, 32 Bit microcontrollers for automotive and
industrial applications, Texas Instruments Microcontrollers MSP430 (16-bit), C2000 (32-bit),
and Stellaris (32-bit); Embedded system development
TEXT BOOK
1.Muhammad Ali Mazidi, Janice Gillispie Mazidi, Rolin D. McKinlay: The 8051
Microcontroller and Embedded Systems using Assembly and C, 2nd Edition, Pearson Education,
2008.
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Raj Kamal: Microcontrollers Architecture, Programming, Interfacing and System Design,
Pearson Education, 2007.
2. Ayala, The 8051 Microcontroller, Cengage Learning, 3rd Edition
3. Charles Greg Osborn, Embedded Microcontrollers & Processor Design, Prentice Hall
publishers, 2010

Course outcomes (COs)


CO
CO 1:
CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:

Description
Explain the design features of 8051 family of microcontrollers, its peripherals and
associated programs.
Develop embedded programming in C language and Construct any system based on
8051
Explain and implement peripheral interfacing using interrupt mechanism
Compare various commercially available popular embedded systems such as ARM,

Freescale, PIC, Atmel etc.


Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)
Microcontroller based Systems course maps majorly to B programme outcome
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Advanced Data Base Management Systems
L-T-P:4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:

Course Type: Programme Elective


Course Code: 10CSE654
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Students should have knowledge of database.


Students should have knowledge of sql queries.

UNIT I

10 Hrs

Overview of Storage and Indexing, Disks and files: Data on external storage; File
organizations and Indexing, Index data structures; Comparison of file organizations; Indexes and
performance tuning. Memory hierarchy: RAID; Disk space management; Buffer manager: Files
of records; Page formats and record format.

UNIT II
10 Hrs
Tree Structured Indexing: Intuition for tree indexes; Indexed sequential access method; B+
trees, Search, Insert, Delete, Duplicates, B+ trees in practice
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Hash-Based Indexing: Static hashing; Extendible hashing, Linear hashing, Comparisons.
UNIT IV
9 Hrs
Overview of Query Evaluation, External Sorting: The system catalog; Introduction to
operator evaluation; Algorithms for relational operations; Introduction to query optimization;
Alternative plans: A motivating example; what a typical optimizer does.
When does a DBMS sort data? A simple two-way merge sort; External merge sort.
UNIT V
9 Hrs
Evaluating Relational Operators: The Selection operation; General selection conditions; The
Projection operation; The Set operations; Aggregate operations; the impact of buffering.
TEXT BOOK:
1. Raghu Ramakrishnan and Johannes Gehrke; Database Management Systems.3rd Edition
McGraw-Hill, 2003 (Chapters 8,9,10,11,12,13.1to 13.3,14)
REFERENCE BOOKS:
1. Elmasri and Navathe: Fundamentals of Database Systems 5th Edition, Pearson Education,
2007.
2. Connolly and begg: Database Systems, 4th Edition Pearson Education 2002.
Note: Teachers will provide Lab components as part of the assignment, students will have
to execute them and evaluation be the teachers as a component of the CIE.
Course outcomes (COs)
CO

Description

CO 1:

Identify the storage & Indexing of data and also the disks and files data storage

CO 2:

Analyze the tree structured indexing and hash based indexing

CO 3:

Illustration of different RAID levels and page formats

CO 4:

Analyze and understand the query evaluation ,external sorting techniques.

CO 5:

Understand evaluating relational operations.

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Advanced DBMS course maps majorly to A,B,C,D,E,H and I program outcomes
Pos

Cos
S

CO1

M
S

CO2

S
M

CO3
S

CO4

CO5

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department : Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: E-Commerce
L-T-P: 3-0-0
Total Contact Hours:36 Hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type : Open Elective


Course Code: 10CSO661
Credits:03
Duration of SEE : 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Students should have knowledge on the current business trends and technology.
Students should know the benefits of using e-cash in their daily life.
UNIT I
08 Hrs
Electronic Commerce-Frame work, anatomy of E-Commerce applications, E-Commerce
Consumer applications, E-Commerce organization applications. Consumer Oriented Electronic
commerce - Mercantile Process models.
UNIT II

07Hrs

Electronic payment systems - Digital Token-Based, Smart Cards, Credit Cards, Risks in
Electronic Payment systems. Inter Organizational Commerce - EDI, EDI Implementation, Value
added networks.
UNIT III
07 Hrs
Intra Organizational Commerce - work Flow, Automation Customization and internal
Commerce, Supply chain Management.
UNIT IV
07 Hrs
Corporate Digital Library - Document Library, digital Document types, corporate Data
Warehouses. Advertising and Marketing - Information based marketing, Advertising on Internet,
on-line marketing process, market research.
UNIT V
07 Hrs
Consumer Search and Resource Discovery - Information search and Retrieval, Commerce
Catalogues, Information Filtering.
TEXT BOOK
1. Frontiers of electronic commerce Kalakata, Whinston, Pearson.
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. E-Commerce fundamentals and applications Hendry Chan, Raymond Lee, Tharam Dillon,
Ellizabeth Chang, John Wiley.
2. E-Commerce, S.Jaiswal Galgotia.
3. E-Commerce, Efrain Turbon, Jae Lee, David King, H.Michael Chang.
4. Electronic Commerce Gary P.Schneider Thomson.
5. E-Commerce Business, Technology, Society, Kenneth C.Taudon, Carol Guyerico Traver.

Course outcomes (COs)


COs
CO 1:
CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:
CO 5:

Description
Illustrate the major categories and trends of e-commerce applications.
Examine the essential processes of an e-commerce system.
Discuss several factors and web store requirements needed to succeed in e-commerce.
Describe the various marketing strategies for an online business.
Define various electronic payment types and associated security risks and the ways to
protect against them.
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)
E-Commerce course maps majorly to F,I and J program outcomes

POs

COs
CO1

CO2

CO3
CO4

CO5

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Decision Support System
L-T-P:3-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 36 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
UNIT-I
Decision Making and Computerized Support

Course Type: Open Elective


Course Code: 10CSO662
Credits: 03
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50
8Hrs

Managers and Decision Making, Managerial-Decision Making and Information Systems,


Managers and Computer Support, Computerized Decision Support and the Supporting
technologies, A frame work for decision support, The concept of Decision Support systems,
Group Decision Support Systems, Enterprise Information Systems, Knowledge Management
systems, Expert Systems, Artificial Neural Networks, Hybrid Support Systems. DecisionMaking Systems, Modeling, and Support: Introduction and Definitions, Systems, Models. Phases
of Decision-Making Process, Decision-Making: The Intelligence Phase, Decision Making: The
Design Phase, Decision Making: The Choice Phase, Decision Making: Implementation Phase.
UNIT II
7 Hrs
Decision Making and Computerized Support
How decisions are supported, Personality types, gender, human cognition, and decision styles;
The Decision Makers. Decision Support Systems: An Overview DSS Configuration, What is

DSS? Characteristics and Capabilities of DSS, Components of DSS, The Data Management
Subsystem, The Model Management Subsystem, The User Interface Subsystem, The
Knowledge-Based Management Subsystem, The User, DSS Hardware, DSS Classification.
UNIT III
7 Hrs
Decision Support Systems Development
Introduction to DSS development, The Traditional System Development Life cycle, Alternate
Development Methodologies, Prototyping: The DSS Development Methodology, DSS
Technology Levels and Tools, DSS Development Platforms, DSS Development Tool Selection,
Team-Developed DSS, End User-Developed DSS, Putting the System Together.
UNIT IV
7 Hrs
Group Support Systems
Group Decision Making, Communication and Collaboration, Communication Support,
Collaboration Support: Computer- Supported Cooperative work, Group Support Systems, Group
Support Systems Technologies, Group Systems Meeting Room and Online, The GSS Meeting
Process, Distance Learning, Creativity and Idea Generation.
UNIT V
7 Hrs
Enterprise Information Systems
Concepts and definitions, Evolution of Executive and Enterprise Information Systems,
Executives roles and information needs, Characteristics and capabilities of Executive Support
Systems, Comparing and integrating EIS and DSS, Supply and Value Chains and Decision
Support, Supply Chain problems and solutions, MRP, ERP / ERM, SCM, CRM, PLM, BPM,
and BAM.
TEXT BOOK
1.Efraim Turban. Jay E. Aronson, Ting-Peng Liang: Decision Support Systems and Intelligent
Systems, 7th Edition, Prentice-Hall of India, 2006.
REFERENCE BOOK
1.Sprague R.H. Jr and H.J. Watson: Decision Support Systems , 4th Edition, Prentice Hall, 1996.

Course outcomes (COs)


CO

Description

CO 1:

Illustrate different types of Decision Making strategies, frame work for decision
support.
Examine DSS Development Methodology, DSS Technology Levels and Tools.

CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:

Analyze Group Decision Making, Communication and Collaboration, Communication


Support.
Describe the evolution of Executive and Enterprise Information Systems, Executives
roles and information needs, Characteristics and capabilities of Executive Support
Systems

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Decision Support System course maps table
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

M
M

CO4

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Business Intelligence & Its Applications
L-T-P: 3-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 38
SEE Marks:50

Course Type: Open Elective


Course Code: 10CSO663
Credits: 3
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:

Student should have prior knowledge of DBMS


Student should have queried some database using SQL

UNIT I
7 Hrs
Introduction to Business Intelligence Types of digital data; Introduction to OLTP, OLAP and
Data Mining; BI Definitions & Concepts; Business Applications of BI; BI Framework, Role of
Data Warehousing in BI, BI Infrastructure Components BI Process, BI Technology, BI Roles
& Responsibilities
UNIT II

8 Hrs

Basics of Data Integration


Basics of Data Integration (Extraction Transformation Loading);
Concepts of data integration; Need and advantages of using data integration; Introduction to
common data integration approaches; Introduction to data quality, data profiling concepts and
applications
UNIT III
7 Hrs
Introduction to Data Integration Introduction to SSIS Architecture, Introduction to ETL using
SSIS; Integration Services objects; Data flow components Sources, Transformations and
Destinations; Working with transformations, containers, tasks, precedence constraints and event
handlers.
UNIT IV
7 Hrs
Introduction to Multi-Dimensional Data Modeling Introduction to data and dimension modeling,
multidimensional data model, ER Modeling vs. multi dimensional modeling; Concepts of
dimensions, facts, cubes, attribute, hierarchies, star and snowflake schema; Introduction to
business metrics and KPIs; Creating cubes using SSAS
UNIT V
7 Hrs
Basics of Enterprise Reporting Introduction to enterprise reporting; Concepts of dashboards,
balanced scorecards; Project: Data warehouse creation and designing reports; Introduction to
SSRS Architecture, Enterprise reporting using SSRS; Use of Business Intelligence Development
Studio (BIDS)
TEXT BOOK
Business Analytics & its Applications by seema acharya & R N Prasad.
REFERENCE BOOKS:
1.
2.
3.
4.

Business Intelligence by David Loshin


Business Intelligence for the Enterprise by Mike Biere
Business Intelligence Roadmap by Larissa Terpeluk Moss, Shaku Atre
Successful Business Intelligence: Secrets to making Killer BI Applications by Cindi
Howson
Note: Teachers will provide Lab components as part of the assignment, students will have
to execute them and evaluation be the teachers as a component of the CIE.

Course outcomes (COs)


CO

Description

CO 1:
CO 2:

BI concepts & methodologies & also learn about Data Warehouse


Working with Data Warehouse by understanding complete ETL process & work on a

CO 3:
CO 4:
CO 5:

BI project
Understanding the various Data modeling & Dimensional modeling techniques.
Understanding SQL Server Integration Services (SSIS) & SSRS Architectures.
To know Enterprise reporting; Concepts of dashboards, balanced scorecards

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Business Intelligence & Its Applications course maps majorly to A,B,C,D, E,F,H,J,K and L
program outcomes
POs

COs
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

CO 5

S
S

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

VII Semester Subjects


Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Java and J2EE
L-T-P:4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS71
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Student should have prior basic knowledge on C++ and OOP Concepts
Student should have some basic knowledge on Database and Graphics.
10 Hrs
UNIT I
Introduction To Java: How java changed the internet; Java Buzz words, Byte Code; Object
oriented programming; First Simple Java program, Introducing Classes :Classes Fundamentals;
Declaring Objects, Assigning Object Reference Variable; Introducing Methods; Inheritance
Basics- using Super; Creating Multilevel Hierarchy, When constructors are called, method
Overriding, Dynamic Method Dispatch,Abstract classes,final with inheritance Interfaces and
Exception handling in java And MultiThreaded Programming ; The java tread model,The
main thread, Creating thread, creating multiple threads, Using isAlive() and join()Thread
priorities; Synchronization; Suspending , resuming and stopping threads ;
UNIT II
10 Hrs
Applets , Event Handling The Applet Class: Two types of Applets; Appletbasics; Applet
Architecture; An Applet skeleton; Simple Applet displaymethods; Requesting repainting; Using
the Status Window; The HTMLAPPLET tag; Passing parameters to Applets; getDocumentbase()
andgetCodebase(); ApletContext and showDocument() ; The AudioClipInterface ; The
AppletStub Interface; Output to the Console.producer-consumer problems. Event Handling:
Two event handling mechanisms; The delegation event model; Event classes; Sources of events;
Event listener interfaces; Using the delegation event model; Adapter classes; Inner classes;
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Swings and Java 2 Enterprise Edition Overview : Swings: The origins of Swing; Two key
Swing features; Components and Containers; The Swing Packages; A simple Swing Application;
Create a Swing Applet; Jlabel and ImageIcon; JTextField;The Swing Buttons; JTabbedpane;
JScrollPane ; JList; JComboBox; JTable. :Overview of J2EE and J2SE.
UNIT IV
9 Hrs
Database Access, Servlets : The Concept of JDBC; JDBC Driver Types; JDBC Packages; A
Brief Overview of the JDBC process; Database Connection; Associating the JDBC/ODBC
Bridge with the Database; Statement Objects; ResultSet; Transaction Processing; Metadata, Data
type ,Exceptions s,; Servlets: Background; The Life Cycle of a Servlet; Using Tomcat for

Servlet Development; A simple Servlet ; The Servlet API; The Javax. Servlet Package; Reading
Servlet Parameter; The Javax.servlet.http package;Handling HTTP Requests and Responses;
Using Cookies; Session Tracking;
UNIT V
9 Hrs
JSP and RMI
Java Server Pages (JSP): JSP, JSP Tags, Tomcat, Request String, User Sessions, Cookies,
Session Objects. Java Remote Method Invocation.
TEXT BOOKS
1. Java - The Complete Reference Herbert Schildt, 7th Edition, Tata McGraw Hill, 2007.
2. J2EE - The Complete Reference Jim Keogh, Tata McGraw Hill, 2007.
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Introduction to JAVA Programming Y. Daniel Liang , 6thEdition, Pearson Education, 2007.
2. The J2EE Tutorial Stephanie Bodoff et al, 2nd Edition, Pearson Education, 2004.
3. Head First Java OReilly Publication
Note: Teachers will provide Lab components as part of the assignment, students will have
to execute them and evaluation be the teachers as a component of the CIE.
CO

Description

CO 1:
CO 2:
CO 3:

Apply object oriented programming concepts in problem solving.


Design and implement Applet and event handling mechanisms in application programs.
Use swings aspects in graphical interactive application development and JDBC for
database transactions.
Develop distributed application using RMI and web application using Servlets and JSP

CO 4:

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Java and J2EE course maps majorly to B, D, F & J program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

M
S

S
M

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (2 Tests) 30 Marks
Mini Project
20 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Course outcomes (COs)
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Cloud Computing
L-T-P:4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS72
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Students should have knowledge of Computer Network, Engineering Management and
Entrepreneurship.
UNIT I
10Hrs
Introduction
Business and IT perspective, Evolution of Cloud Computing, Cloud and virtualization, Cloud
services requirements, cloud and dynamic infrastructure, cloud computing characteristics, cloud
adoption.
Cloud models: Cloud characteristics, Measured Service, Cloud models, security in a public
cloud, public verses private clouds, cloud infrastructure self service.
Cloud at a service: Gamut of cloud solutions, principal technologies, cloud strategy, cloud
design and implementation using SOA, Conceptual cloud model, cloud service demand.
UNIT II
9Hrs
Cloud solutions: Cloud ecosystem, cloud business process management, cloud service
management, cloud stack, computing on demand, cloud sourcing.
Cloud offerings: Cloud analytics, Testing under cloud, information security, virtual desktop
infrastructure, Storage cloud
UNIT III
10Hrs
Cloud management: Resiliency, Provisioning, Asset management, cloud governance, high
availability and disaster recovery, charging models, usage reporting, billing and metering.
Cloud virtualization technology
Virtualization defined, virtualization benefits, server virtualization, virtualization for x86
architecture, Hypervisor management software, Logical partitioning, VIO server, Virtual
infrastructure requirements. Storage virtualization, storage area networks, network attached
storage, cloud server virtualization, virtualized data center.
UNIT IV
Cloud Programming and Software Environments:

10Hrs

Features of cloud and grid platforms,Parallel and distributed programming paradigms,


programming Support for Google App Engine, Programming on Amazon AWS and Microsoft
Azure
UNIT V
9Hrs
Emerging Cloud software Environments.
Ubiquitous Clouds and the Internet of Things:
Cloud Trends in supporting Ubiquitous Computing, Enabling Technologies for the Internet of
Things, Innovative Applications of the Internet of Things
TEXT BOOKS:
1. Cloud Computing by Dr.Kumar Saurabh, 2nd Edition
2. Distributed and cloud computing by Kai Hwang, Geoffrey C Fox and Jack J Dongarra.

Course outcomes (COs)


CO

Description

CO 1:

Understand the basic principles of cloud computing

CO 2:

Ability to understand the cloud offerings and storage.

CO 3:

Analyze the demonstration of virtualization technology

CO 4:

Identify the various distributed programming paradigms

CO 5:

learn and describe Ubiquitous computing and Internet of Things

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Cloud Computing course maps majorly to B, C, D and J program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

CO5

Fig 1: Mapping of Course outcomes to Program outcomes

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Seminars 10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course title: Object Oriented Modeling and Design
L-T-P: 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48
SEE Marks:50

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CS73
Credits: 4
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:

Student should have prior knowledge of OOPs


Student should have prior knowledge of Computer Concepts

UNIT I
10 Hrs
Introduction, Modeling Concepts, What is Object Orientation? What is OO development? OO
themes; Evidence for usefulness of OO development; OO modeling history.
Modeling as Design Technique: Modeling; abstraction; The three models Class Modeling
Class Modeling: Object and class concepts; Link and associations concepts; Generalization and
inheritance; A sample class model; Navigation of class models. Advanced object and class
concepts; Association ends; N-ary associations; Aggregation; Abstract classes; Multiple
inheritance; Metadata; Reification; Constraints; Derived data; Packages.
UNIT II
10 Hrs
State Modeling: Events, States, Transitions and Conditions; State diagrams; State diagram
behavior; Practical tips.Advanced State Modeling: Nested state diagrams; Nested states; Signal
generalization; Concurrency; A sample state model; Relation of class andstate models; Practical
tips. Interaction Modeling: Use case models; Sequence models; Activity models; Use case
relationships; Procedural sequence models; Special constructs for activity models.
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Process Overview, System Conception, Process Overview: Development stages; Development
life cycle.System Conception: Devising a system concept; Elaborating a concept;Preparing a
problem statement. Domain Analysis, Application Analysis Domain Analysis: Overview of
analysis; Domain class model; Domain state model; Domain interaction model; Iterating the
analysis. Application Analysis: Application interaction model; Application class model;
Application state model; Adding operations.

UNIT IV
9 Hrs
Overview of system design; Estimating performance; Making a reuse plan; Breaking a system in
to sub-systems; Identifying concurrency; Allocation of sub-systems; Management of data
storage; Handling global resources; Choosing a software control strategy; Handling boundary
conditions; Setting the trade-off priorities; Common architectural styles; Architecture of the
ATM system as the example. Class Design, Implementation Modeling:- Class Design: Overview
of class design; Bridging the gap; Realizing use cases; Designing algorithms; Recursing
downwards, Refactoring; Design optimization; Reification of behavior; Adjustment of
inheritance;Organizing a class design; ATM example.
UNIT V

9 Hrs

Implementation Modeling: Overview of implementation; Fine-tuning classes; Fine-tuning


generalizations; Realizing associations. Design Patterns What is a pattern and what makes a
pattern? Pattern categories; Relationships between patterns; Pattern description. Structural
Decomposition: Whole-Part; Organization of Work: Master-Slave; Management :Command
processor; View handler; Communication: Forwarder-Receiver; Client-Dispatcher-Server;
Publisher-Subscriber.
TEXT BOOKS
1. Michael Blaha, James Rumbaugh: Object-Oriented Modeling and Design with UML, 2nd
Edition, Pearson Education, 2005.
2. Frank Buschmann, Regine Meunier, Hans Rohnert, Peter Sommerlad, Michael Stal: PatternOriented Software Architecture, A System of Patterns, Volume 1, John Wiley and Sons, 2006.
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Grady Booch et al: Object-Oriented Analysis and Design with Applications, 3rd Edition,
Pearson, 2007.
2. Mark Priestley: Practical Object-Oriented Design with UML, 2nd Edition, Tata McGraw-Hill,
2003.
3. K. Barclay, J. Savage: Object-Oriented Design with UML and JAVA, Elsevier, 2008.
4. Booch, G., Rumbaugh, J., and Jacobson, I.: The Unified Modeling Language User Guide, 2nd
Edition, Pearson, 2005.

Course outcomes (COs)


CO

Description

CO 1:

Design Models using UML

CO 2:

Development stages of OOMD

CO 3:

Estimating System performance

CO 4:

Implementation of patterns
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)

Object Oriented Modeling and Design course maps majorly to A,B,C,D,F and G program
outcomes
POs

COs
S

CO1
M

CO2
CO3

CO4

S
S

S
M

S
S

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Tutorials Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Entrepreneurship Development
,Management and IPR
L-T-P:3-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 36 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:

Course Type: Humanities Course


Course Code: 10CSH74
Credits: 03
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Students should have knowledge on the current business trends and technology.

UNIT I
6 Hrs
Introduction-meaning and importance of entrepreneurship, entrepreneur, types, characteristics,
entrepreneur process, role of entrepreneurs in economic development, problems faced by
entrepreneurs, scope in India
UNIT II
7Hrs
Micro, Small and medium enterprises, Definition of MSMEs as per MSME act, characteristics of
small enterprises, need and advantages of small enterprises, Steps in setting up of small

enterprises, Institutional support to MSMEs-State supporting agencies-TECSOK, KIADB,


KSSIDC, KSFC, National Schemes-MSME-DI, NSIC, SIDBI
UNIT III
7 Hrs
Preparation of Project reports, control variables in project, project lifecycle, project report, need,
project identification, project selection, components of project report, formulation of report,
planning commission guidelines, project appraisal, feasibility study-market, financial, technical
and economic, PERT and CPM, errors in report
UNIT IV
8Hrs
Introduction to IP, What is Intellectual Property (IP)?, Historical background of IP, Economic
value of IP, Motivation to IP development, IP system strategy, Emerging issues, IPR governance,
Institutions for administering the IP system, IP rights and marketing regulations, IPR protection,
protecting consumers and protecting competition,
IP management framework, Drivers of IP management, IP value chain, IP management
framework, IP strategies, Strategic considerations, managing trademarks,
UNIT V
8Hrs
Intellectual Property Rights-What are IPRs?, Types of IPRs, Indian IPR scenario, Legal use of
IP, Global Vs Indian IPR landscape, TRIPS and its implications.
Patents-What is a patent, history of patent, Criteria for patent, types of patents, Indian patent act,
patents for computer software, business models, incremental innovation, patent infringement
Trademarks-role, as a marketing tool, trademark rights, types, use of trademarks, trademark act,
trademark registration in India
Copyrights-meaning, copyright protection in India, enforcement measures, copyright
TEXT BOOK

1. Dynamics of Entrepreneurial Development and Management-Vasanth Desai, Himalaya


Publishing
2. Entrepreneurship and Management, S Nagendra and Manjunath VS, Pearson Publications
3. Managing Intellectual Property, Vinod V. Sople, PHI, 3rd Edition, 2012
4. Intellectual Property-Copyrights, trademarks and patents, Richard Stim, Cengage
learning, 2011

Course outcomes (COs)


CO

Description

CO 1:

Build confidence to become good managers.

CO 2:

Analyze the importance of IPR in the field of engineering.

CO 3:

Entrepreneurship course will be able to motivate the students to start their own
enterprise after understanding various steps involved in starting an industry.

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Entrepreneurship Management and Development IPR course maps majorly to A, C, D, E,
F, G, H, I, J and K program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2
CO3

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Case Study
10 Marks
Seminar 10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Java and J2EE Laboratory
L-T-P: 0-0-3
Total Contact Hours: 24 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code:10 CSL77
Credits: 1.5
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Student should have prior basic knowledge on execution of C++ and OOP Concepts
Student should have some basic knowledge on installation of JDK1.5, Eclipse IDE and
Tomcat5.
Course Content
1. a) Design and implement a JAVA Program to demonstrate Constructor Overloading and
.
Method overloading.
b) Implement Inner class and demonstrate its Access protections IN JAVA.
2. a) Demonstrate reusability in JAVA using Inheritance.
b) Handle run-time errors using Exception Handling (Using Nested try catch and finally)
mechanism of JAVA.

3. a) Create an Interface and implement it in a class in JAVA .


b) Design a class (extending Thread) and use methods Thread class to change name,
priority, ---- of the current Thread and display the same.
4. a) Create a Scrolling Text using JAVA Applets.
b) Pass parameters to Applets and display the same.
5. Create a frame window that responds to mouse c;icks and keystrokes using an applet
6. Create a Student DATA BASE and retrieve info base on particular queries (Using JDBC
Design Front end using Swings).
7. Design and implement Client Server communication using socket programming(Client
requests a file, Server responds to client with contents of that file which is then display on the
screen by Client).
8. Design and implement a simple Client Server Application using RMI.
9. Implement a JAVA Servlet Program to implement a dynamic HTML using Servlet (user
name and password should be accepted using HTML and displayed using a Servlet).
10. Design a JAVA Servlet Program to Download a file and display it on the screen (A link
has to be provided in HTML, when the link is clicked corresponding file has to be displayed
on Screen)
11. a) Design a JAVA Servlet Program to implement RequestDispatcher object using
include() and forward() methods.
b)Write a JAVA Servlet Program to implement and demonstrate get() and Post methods
Using HTTP Servlet Class.
12. Design a JAVA Servlet Program to implement sendRedirect() method using HTTP
Servlet Class.
13. Implement a JAVA Servlet Program to implement sessions using HTTP Session
Interface.
14. a) Implement a JAVA JSP Program to print 10 even and 10 odd number.
b) Design a JAVA JSP Program to implement verification of a particular user login and
display a welcome page
15. Design and implement a JAVA JSP Program to get student information through a HTML
and create a JAVA Bean Class, populate Bean and display the same information through another
JSP.
Course outcomes (COs)
CO

Description

CO 1:

Design and implement Programs to demonstrate classes, objects, principles of


inheritance and polymorphism, encapsulation, method overloading and to show Thread
Priority, Exception Handling.
Implement and demonstrate Simple Applet, Applet Communication.
Write Programs for Client Server Communication, Distributed applications using Java

CO 2:
CO 3:

CO 4:

RMI , Swings for Windows GUI-Applications and JDBC for database transactions.
Write web programs using Servlets and JSPs in tomcat environment.
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)
Java and J2EE Laboratory maps majorly to B, D and F program outcomes

Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

Assessment Method
Experiment Writeup + Execution + Viva - 15 Marks
Lab Record Wirting
- 10 Marks
Lab Internals Test
- 15 Marks
Surprise Test
- 10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course title: Object Oriented Modeling and Design
Laboratory
L-T-P: 0-0-3
Total Contact Hours:3
SEE Marks:50

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CSL78
Credits: 1.5
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:

Student should have prior knowledge of OOPs


Student should have prior knowledge of Computer Concepts

Mini Project
Guidelines for Student
1. Students should to mini project with maximum of 3 students in a batch.
2. Problem statement should be as fallows
a. Banking
b. Bus Ticket Reservation
c. Library Database
d. Education Management System (smart campus)
e. Stock Exchange
3. Project should contain USE CASE, ACTORS, various classes and attributes, class diagrams
and Sequence Diagrams
4. Project should be finally executed.

Course outcomes (COs)


CO
CO 1:
CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:

Description
Design Models using UML
Development stages of OOMD
Estimating System performance
Implementation of patterns
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)

Object Oriented Modeling and Design Laboratory course maps majorly to A,B,D,E,F,G
program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

M
S

S
S
M

CO4

S
S

Assessment Method
Experiment Writeup + Execution + Viva
Project Report and Viva
Lab Internals Test
Surprise Test

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Project Preliminary/Technical Seminar
L-T-P: 0-0-4
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 0

- 15 Marks
- 15 Marks
- 10 Marks
- 10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CSP79
Credits: 00
Duration of SEE: NA
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Students should have basic programming experience
Students should have been in a position to understand design and development of
experimental procedures
Students should be reasonably capable of understanding and analyzing technical
documents
COURSE CONTENT
Seminar topic shall be selected from the emerging technical areas only and presented before
internal review committee.
The topic will be selected in consultation with a Guide.
Study and presentation should be done by individual student and not in a team.
Rubrics:
Performance
Indicators
Literature Survey
and problem
understanding

Low
Literature Survey not
relevant

Medium
Incomplete literature
survey and improper
understanding of

Strong
Extensive literature
survey with clear state
of the art problem

Creativity

Is unable to predict or
defend problem outcomes

Presentation and
communication

Disorganized and
ineffective presentation

problem
Approximately
predicts and defends
problem outcomes
Organized, but
ineffective
presentation

understanding
Can predict and
defend problem
outcomes very well
Effective organized
presentation

Course outcomes (COs)


CO

Description

CO 1:

Student will be experts in technical paper presentation

CO 2:

Students will be able to appreciate the significance of learning new topics in related
engineering discipline

Project Preliminary/Technical Seminar Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program


outcomes (POs)
Project Preliminary/Technical Seminar course maps majorly to H program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

L
Fig 1: Mapping of Course outcomes to Program outcomes

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Information Security
L-T-P 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
Prerequisites: Internetworking with TCP/IP
Cryptography and Network Security

Course Type: Programme Elective


Course Code: 10CSE751
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

UNIT I

10 Hrs

Introduction to Information Security: Introduction, The history of Information Security, what is


security? Critical characteristics of Information, NSTISSC security model. Information security
terminology. The need for security: Threats, Attacks
UNIT II

10 Hrs

Planning for security: Introduction, Information Security policy, standards and practices, The
information security blueprint, security education, training and awareness program, contingency
strategies.
UNIT III

9 Hrs

Security Technology: Firewalls and VPNs: Introduction, Physical design, Firewalls, Protecting
remote connections.
UNIT IV

9 Hrs

Security Technology: Intrusion Detection, Access control and other security tools: Introduction
Detection Systems, Honey Pots, Honey nets and padded cell systems, scanning and analysis
tools, Access control devices.
UNIT V

10 Hrs

Implementing Information Security: Introduction, Project Management for information security,


Technical topics of implementation.
Information Security
maintaenance model.

Maintainance:

Introduction,

security

management

models,

the

TEXT BOOKS:
1. Principles of Information Security, 2nd edition, Michael E Whittman, Herbert J Mattord,
CENGAGE Learning, 2005
REFERENCE BOOK:
1. Cryptography and Network security: Behrouz A forouzan, TMH, 2007

Course outcomes (COs)


CO

CO 1:

Description

Understanding the critical characteristics of Information Security

CO 2:

Able to plan security and contingency strategies

CO 3:

Analyze the various security technologies like firewalls and VPNs

CO 4:

Analyze the various security technologies like Intrusion detection, honey pots, honey
nets, padded cell systems, etc

CO 5:

Implementing and maintaining Information security

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Information Security course maps majorly to B, C program outcomes
Pos

L
A

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

CO5

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Demonstration on network tools-10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Digital Image Processing- Algorithms
and Applications-II
L-T-P: 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs

Course Type: Programme Elective


Course Code: 10CSE752
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs

SEE Marks: 50

CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:

Students should have knowledge of basic of image processing


Students should have knowledge of coding.

UNIT I

8 Hrs

Mathematical Foundation
Linear and Non Linear Operation; Orthogonal Transforms: Fourier Transform, Discrete Cosine and Sine
Transform, Hartley Transform, Walsh-Hadamard Transform, Haar Transform, Slant Transform,
Karhunen-Loeve Transform, Singular Value Decomposition

UNIT II

10 Hrs

Shape Representation: Boundary Descriptors, Regional Descriptors, Invariant Moments


* Quality Metric Introduction to Quality Metric, Need for the Quality Parameters, Subjective and
Objective Measurement, Quality Metric Parameters for Image Processing Algorithms:
Image Enhancement, Thresholding, Filter, Edge Detection.

UNIT III

10 Hrs

* Image Registration and Application Areas Image Registration: Introduction and Application areas;
Mathematical Foundation: Affine, Projective and Perspective Transformation; Approaches to Image
Registration: Global and Local Registration; Area Based methods, Correlation Based Methods, Finding
Matching Points; Feature based methods, Calculation of Image Features, Feature Reduction and Selection
of Dominant Feature Points; Matching: Matching Scores, Accuracy of Matching; Application of Image
Registration in Target Tracking.

UNIT IV

10 Hrs

Image Restoration A Model of the Image degradation/Restoration process, Noise Models, Restoration in
the Presence of Noise OnlySpatial Filtering, Periodic Noise Reduction by Frequency Domain Filtering,
Linear, Position-Invariant Degradations , Estimating the Degradation Function, Inverse Filtering ,
Minimum Mean Square Error (Wiener) Filtering.

UNIT V

10 Hrs

Image Compression
Fundamentals, Basic Image Compression Methods: Lossless and Lossy Compression, Run-Length
Coding, Block Truncation Coding, Bit Plane Coding, Huffman Coding, Binary Arithmetic Coding, ,
Vector Quantization, JPEG and MPEG Compression.
TEXT BOOKS
1. Rafael C Gonzalez and Richard E Woods, Digital Image Processing, Pearson Education, 3rd
Edition, 2009.
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Milan Sonka, Vaclav Hlavac and Roger Boyle, Image Processing, analysis and Machine Vision,
Thomson Brooks/Cole, 2nd Edition

Course outcomes (COs)


CO

Description

CO 1:

Learn the Advanced Mathematical tools used in DIP.

CO 2:

Learn the Shape Representation of Objects and study Quality Metric for different
Image Processing techniques

CO 3:

Learn Image Registration and its application for Target Tracking.

CO 4:

Identify various Noise Models and Study methods of their Removal.

CO 5:

Learn Image Compression techniques

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Digital Image Processing- Algorithms and Applications-II course maps majorly to A, E
program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4
CO5

Fig 1: Mapping of Course outcomes to Program outcomes

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks

----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Real Time Systems
L-T-P: 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48
SEE Marks:50

Course Type: Programme Elective


Course Code: 10CSE753
Credits: 4
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:

Should have knowledge about basics of embedded system and operating system

UNIT I
10 Hrs
Introduction: An Embedded System; Characteristics of Embedded Systems; Software embedded
into a system; Real Time Definitions, Events and Determinism, Synchronous & Asynchronous
Events, Determinism, Time-Loading, Real-Time Design Issues, Example Real Time Systems.
UNIT II
10 Hrs
Real Time Kernels: Real Time and Embedded Operating Systems; Interrupt Routines in RTOS
environment; co routines, Interrupt driven systems, Foreground/background systems, Fullfeatured Real Time Operating Systems. Process scheduling, round robin, cyclic executives, fixed
and dynamic scheduling Multiple processes in an application; Problem of sharing data by
multiple tasks and routines; Inter Process Communication, Mailboxes, Critical Regions,
Semaphores, Deadlock. Memory Management
UNIT III
9 Hrs
Real Time specifications and design technique: Mathemetical specifications, flow charts,
structure charts, Finite state automata, data flow diagrams, Petri Nets, Warnier Orr Notation,
State charts.
UNIT IV
10 Hrs
Language Features: Parameter passing, Recursion, Dynamic allocation, Typing, exception
handling, abstract data typing. Programming Languages and Tools: Desired language
characteristics; Data typing; Control Structures; Packages; Exception Handling; Overloading;
Multitasking; Task Scheduling; Timing specification; Programming environments; Runtime
support.
UNIT V
9 Hrs
System Performance Analysis and Optimization: Performance Analysis, Optimization, Fault &
Fault Tolerance.
TEXT BOOK

1. Phillip A. Laplante .;: Real Time Systems Design and Analysis 3rd Edition, Apr 2004.
Wiley-IEEE Press
REFERENCE
Suitable material from internet, whitepapers etc. on Realtime systems need to be referred; and
latest books on design and performance of RTOS and other real time systems have to be
collected and referred.

Course outcomes (COs)


CO

Description

CO 1:

Explain a real time system and relate it to embedded systems

CO 2:
CO 3:

Describe the kernel construction, real time operating system, real time system model
using state machine and petrinet
Design and implement application programs on real time systems

CO 4:

Analyse and compare performance of various realtime systems

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Real Time Systems course maps majorly to B &C program outcome

Pos
Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

Assessment Method

Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks


Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Data Warehousing and Data Mining
L-T-P:4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:

Course Type: Programme Elective


Course Code: 10CSE754
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Student should have knowledge of DBMS


Student should know statistics

UNIT- I
Data Warehousing:
10 Hrs
Introduction, Operational Data Stores (ODS), Extraction Transformation Loading (ETL), Data
Warehouses. Design Issues, Guidelines for Data Warehouse Implementation, Data Warehouse
Metadata; Online Analytical Processing (OLAP): Introduction, Characteristics of OLAP
systems, Multidimensional view and Data cube
UNIT II
10 Hrs
Data Cube Implementations, Data Cube operations, Implementation of OLAP and overview on
OLAP Softwares; Data Mining: Introduction, Challenges, Data Mining Tasks, Types of Data,
Data Preprocessing, Measures of Similarity and Dissimilarity
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Data Mining Applications; Association Analysis: Basic Concepts and Algorithms: Frequent
Itemset Generation, Rule Generation, Compact Representation of Frequent Itemsets, Alternative
methods for generating Frequent Itemsets, FP Growth Algorithm, Evaluation of Association
Patterns
UNIT IV
9 Hrs
Classification -1
: Basics, General approach to solve classification problem, Decision Trees,
Rule Based Classifiers, Nearest Neighbor Classifiers.
UNIT V
9 Hrs
Clustering Techniques: Overview, Features of cluster analysis, Types of Data and Computing
Distance, Types of Cluster Analysis Methods, Partitional Methods, Hierarchical Methods,
Density Based Methods, Quality and Validity of Cluster Analysis

TEXT BOOKS:
1. Pang-Ning Tan, Michael Steinbach, Vipin Kumar: Introduction to Data Mining, AddisonWesley, 2005.
2. G. K. Gupta: Introduction to Data Mining with Case Studies, 3rd Edition, PHI, New
Delhi, 2009.
REFERENCE BOOKS:
1. Arun K Pujari: Data Mining Techniques University Press, 2nd Edition, 2009.
2. Jiawei Han and Micheline Kamber: Data Mining - Concepts and Techniques, 2nd
Edition, Morgan Kaufmann Publisher, 2006.
3. Alex Berson and Stephen J. Smith: Data Warehousing, Data Mining, and OLAP
Computing, Mc GrawHill Publisher, 1997.
Note :
i) For SEE, students should answer five questions, selecting at least one question from each
unit
ii) Laboratory component will be part of CIE(20 marks). It is a combination of case studies
and implementation of selected algorithms from the above curriculum.
I.
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.

List of Lab exercises


Implement frequent itemset generation using Apriori algorithm
Implement rule generation in Apriori algorithm
Implement FP growth algorithm
Implement a decision tree
Implement nearest neighbor classification algorithm
Implement k-means clustering algorithm
Implement centroid algorithm

II .Case Studies
1. Discovering Web Access Patterns and Trends by Applying OLAP and Data Mining
Technology on Web Logs.
2. Efficient Clustering of Very large Document Collections
3. Crime Data mining

Course outcomes (COs)


CO
CO 1:
CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:

Description
Understand Data Warehousing and Data Mining and its applications and challenges.
Understand Data Cube Implementation and OLAP
Generate and evaluate Association patterns
Solve problems using various Classifiers

CO 5:

Demonstrate various clustering methods


Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)

Data Warehousing and Data Mining course maps majorly to A, B, F program outcomes
A

POs
COs
CO1

CO2

M
S

CO3

CO4

CO5

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Case Study
10 Marks
Lab Programs10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Type: Programme Elective
Course Title: Mobile Computing
Course Code: 10CSE755
Credits: 03
L-T-P:4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
CIE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:
Students should have prior knowledge of Computer Networks.
UNIT I
11 Hrs
Mobile Devices And Systems, Architectures: Mobile phones, Digital Music Players, Handheld
Pocket Computers, Handheld Devices, Operating Systems, Smart Systems, Limitations of
Mobile Devices, Automotive Systems. GSM Services and System Architectures, Radio
Interfaces, Protocols, Localization, Calling, Handover, General Packet Radio Service.
UNIT II

9 Hrs

Wireless Medium Access Control And Cdma Based Communication: Medium Access Control,
Introduction to CDMA based Systems, OFDM, Mobile Ip Network Layer, Mobile Transport
Layer: IP and Mobile IP Network Layers Packet Delivery and Handover Management.
UNIT III
9 Hrs
Location Management, Registration, Tunneling and Encapsulation, Route Optimization,
Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol. Indirect TCP, Snooping TCP, Mobile TCP, Other
Methods of TCP layer Transmission for Mobile Networks. Databases: Database Hoarding
Techniques, Data Caching, Client Server Computing and Adaptation.
UNIT IV
9 Hrs
Transactional Models, Query Processing, Data Recovery Process, Issues relating to Quality of
Service. Data Dissemination And Broadcasting Systems: Communication Asymmetry,
Classification of Data Delivery Mechanisms, Data Dissemination Broadcast Models, Selective
Tuning and Indexing Techniques.
UNIT V
10 Hrs
Digital Audio Broadcasting, Digital video Broadcasting. Data Synchronization In Mobile
Computing Systems: Synchronization, Synchronization Protocols, SyncML Synchronization
Language for Mobile Computing, Synchronized Multimedia Markup Language (SMIL).
TEXT BOOK
1. Mobile Computing Raj Kamal, Oxford University Press, 2007.
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Mobile Computing: Technology, Applications and Service Creation, Asoke K. Talkukder,
Roopa R Yavaga, Tata McGraw Hill, 2005.
2. Mobile Computing Principles: Designing and Developing Mobile Applications with UML and
XML, Reza BFar, 5th Edition, Cambridge University press, 2006.
3. Principles of Mobile Computing Uwe Hansmann, Lothat Merk, Martin S Nicklous and
Thomas Stober, 2nd Edition, Springer International Edition, 2003.
4. Mobile Communication Schiller, Pearson Education, 2004.
Course outcomes (COs)
CO

Description

CO 1:

Learn the principles of mobile computing technologies

CO 2:
CO 3:

List different applications that mobile computing offers to people, employees, and
businesses
Describe the possible future of mobile computing technologies and applications

CO 4:

Learn about traditional and modern network technologies and mobile computing

protocols.
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)
Mobile Computing course maps majorly to B , D, J program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

M
S

CO3
CO4

S
M

Assessment Method (50 Marks)


Midterm Test (2 Tests)
Surprise Test
Seminars -

30 Marks
10 Marks
10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Type: Programme Elective
Course Title: Adhoc Wireless and Sensor Networks Course Code: 10CSE756
L-T-P:4-0-0
Credits: 04
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
CIE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:
Students should have knowledge of Computer networks.
Students should have knowledge of probability theory.
10 Hrs
UNIT I
Adhoc Networks: Introduction and Definitions, Adhoc Network Applications, Design
Challenges. Evaluating Adhoc Network Protocols -the Case for a Test bed. Routing in Mobile
Adhoc Networks: Introduction, Flooding. Proactive Routing. On Demand Routing. Proactive
Versus on demand Debate. Location based Routing.
UNIT II
10 Hrs
Transport layer Protocols in Adhoc Networks: Introduction, TCP and Adhoc Networks,
Transport Layer for Adhoc Networks: Overview, Modified TCP, TCP-aware Cross-layered
Solutions. Adhoc Transport Protocol
UNIT III
10 Hrs
QoS Issue in Adhoc Networks: Introduction, Definition of QoS, Medium Access Layer, Q0S
Routing, Inter- Layer Design Approaches.
UNIT IV
9 Hrs
Introduction and Overview of Wireless Sensor Networks: Introduction: Basic Overview of
the
Technology.
Applications of wireless Sensor Networks: Introduction, Background, Range of Applications,
Examples of Category 2 WSN Applications, Examples of Category I WSN applications. Basic
Wireless Sensor Technology:Introduction. Sensor Node Technology, Sensor Taxonomy.
UNIT V
9 Hrs
Wireless Transmission Technology and Systems: Introduction, Radio technology Primer,
Available Wireless Technologies. Performance and Traffic Management Introduction, WSN
Design Issues, Performance modeling of WSNs.
TEXT BOOKS
1. Prasant Mohapatra and Srihanamurthy, Ad Hoc
Protocols, Springer, Springer International Edition, 2009.

Networks

Technologies

and

2. Kazem Sohraby, Daniel Minoli, Taieb Znati, Wireless Sensor Networks, A John Wiley &
Sons, Inc., Pub!ication-2007.

CO

Description

CO 1:
CO 2:

Investigated the wireless network basic concept with cell structure, Modulation
techniques, Coding techniques and Application
Conceptualized MAC layer protocols and guided on the protocols developed

CO 3:

Demonstrated Routing protocols for wireless network

CO 4:

Guided through in the study of Transport layer and security aspects of AWN

CO 5:

QoS of Adhoc wireless Network are analyzed.

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Adhoc Wireless & Sensor Network maps majorly to A, B, D program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

CO5

S
M
S

M
M

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Service Oriented Computing
L-T-P: 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48hrs
SEE Marks:50

Course Type: Programme Elective


Course Code: 10CSE757
Credits: 4
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Student should have knowledge of Client- Server Computing.
Student should have basic knowledge on Distributed Systems and XML
UNIT I
10 Hrs
Introduction To SOA, Evolution Of SOA: Fundamental SOA; Common Characteristics of
contemporary SOA; Common tangible benefits of SOA; An SOA timeline (from XML to Web
services to SOA); The continuing evolution of SOA (Standards organizations and Contributing
vendors); The roots of SOA (comparing SOA to Past architectures).
UNIT II

10 Hrs

Web Services And Primitive SOA: The Web services framework; Services (as Web services);
Service descriptions (with WSDL); Messaging (with SOAP).
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Web Services And Contemporary SOA 1: Message exchange patterns; Service activity;
Coordination; Atomic Transactions; Business activities; Orchestration; Choreography.
UNIT IV
9 Hrs
Web Services And Contemporary SOA 2: Addressing; Reliable messaging; Correlation;
Polices; Metadata exchange; Security; Notification and eventing.
UNIT V
9 Hrs
Principles Of Service Orientation: Services-orientation and the enterprise; Anatomy of a
service-oriented architecture; Common Principles of Service-orientation; How service
orientation principles interrelate; Service-orientation and object-orientation; Native Web service
support for service-orientation principles.
TEXT BOOKS
1.Service-Oriented Architecture Concepts, Technology, and Design -Thomas Erl, Pearson
Education, 2005.
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Understanding SOA with Web Services Eric Newcomer, Greg Lomow, Pearson Education,
2005.
CO
CO 1:
CO 2:
CO 3:

Description
SOA characteristics, standards, benefits comparisons
Web Service framework with WSDL and SOAP.
Message exchange patterns , automatic transactions.

CO 4:

Corelation policies , metadata exchange ,security on web services and SOA.


Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)

Service Oriented Computing maps majorly to A,B, C, D,F,J and K program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2
CO3
CO4

S
S

S
S

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Building Enterprise Applications
L-T-P: 3-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 36
SEE Marks:50

Course Type: Open Elecctive


Course Code: 10CSO761
Credits: 3
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:

Students should have prior knowledge of Objecrt Oriented Concepts and E-Commerce
Students should have the understanding of how SDLC works.

UNIT I
7 Hrs
Introduction and Incepting to Building Enterprise applications : Enterprise Applications,
Software Engineering Methodologies, Life Cycle of Raising Enterprise Applications, Three Key
Determinants of Successful Enterprise Applications, Measuring the Success of Enterprise
Applications, Enterprise Analysis, Business Modeling,Case Study of EM Bank. Chapter 1, 2.12.3
UNIT II
7 Hrs
Requirement Analysis and Architecting and Designing Enterprise Applications Case Study,
Requirement Elicitation and Analysis,Requirements Validation, Planning and Estimation,
Architecture, Views and Viewpoints, Enterprise Application- An Enterprise Architecture
Perspective, Logical Architecture. Chapters 2.4- 2.6,3.1-3.3
UNIT III
7 Hrs
Technical, Data and Infrastructure Architecture Case Study, Technical Architecture and Design,
Data Architecture and Design, Infrastructure Architecture and Design, Architecture Design and
Documentation. Chapter 3.4-3.7
8 Hrs
UNIT IV
Constructing Enterprise Applications Case Study, Construction Readiness, Introduction to
Software Construction Map, Constructing the Solution Layers, Code Review, Static Code
Analysis, Build Process and Unit Testing, Dynamic Code Analysis. Chapter 4
7 Hrs
UNIT V
Testing and Rolling Out Enterprise Applications Case Study, Testing Enterprise Applications,
Enterprise Application Environments, Integration Testing, System Testing, User Acceptance
Testing, Rolling Out Enterprise Applications. Chapter 5
TEXT BOOK
1. Anubhav Pradhan, Satheesha B. Nanjappa, Senthil K.Nallasamy and Veerakumar Esakimuthu
Raising Enterprise Applications.

REFERENCE BOOK
1. Inderjeet Singh, Beth Stearns, Mark Johnson the Enterprise Team Designing Enterprise
Applications with the J2EE Platform, Second Edition.

CO

Description

CO 1:

Understand Enterprise Applications, Methodologies, Life Cycle, Enterprise Analysis.

CO 2:

understand Requirement Elicitation and Analysis, Validation, Planning and Estimation,


Architecture.
learn Technical Architecture, Data Architecture, Infrastructure Architecture,
Architecture Design and Documentation.
Understand Construction Readiness, Static Code Analysis, Build Process and Unit
Testing, Dynamic Code Analysis.
Know Testing Enterprise Applications, Integration Testing, System Testing, User
Acceptance Testing.

CO 3:
CO 4:
CO 5:

Building Enterprise Application Course outcomes to programme outcome mapping


Building Enterprise Applications course maps majorly to B, D, J, K program outcomes
POs

COs
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

S
S

S
M

M
M

CO5

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Neural Networks and Fuzzy Logic
Systems
L-T-P: 3-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 36hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Open Elective


Course Code: 10CSO762
Credits: 03
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Students should be have knowledge of basic mathematics, probability and related
computation methods.
UNIT I
8 Hrs
Introduction to Neural Networks Introduction, Humans and Computers, Organization of the
Brain, Biological Neuron, Biological and Artificial Neuron Models, Characteristics of ANN,
McCulloch-Pitts Model, Historical Developments, Potential Applications of ANN.
UNIT II
7 Hrs
Essentials of Artificial Neural Networks Artificial Neuron Model, Operations of Artificial
Neuron, Types of Neuron Activation Function, ANN Architectures, Classification Taxonomy of
ANN Connectivity, Learning Strategy (Supervised, Unsupervised, Reinforcement), Learning
Rules.
UNIT III
7 Hrs
Single Layer Feed Forward Neural Networks Introduction, Perceptron Models: Discrete,
Continuous and Multi-Category, Training Algorithms: Discrete and Continuous Perceptron
Networks, Limitations of the Perceptron Model.
UNIT IV
7 Hrs
Multilayer Feed forward Neural Networks Credit Assignment Problem, Generalized Delta Rule,
Derivation of Backpropagation (BP) Training, Summary of Backpropagation Algorithm,
Kolmogorov Theorem, Learning Difficulties and Improvements.
UNIT V
7 Hrs
Associative Memories Paradigms of Associative Memory, Pattern Mathematics, Hebbian
Learning, General Concepts of Associative Memory, Bidirectional Associative Memory (BAM)
Architecture, BAM Training Algorithms: Storage and Recall Algorithm, BAM Energy Function.
Architecture of Hopfield Network: Discrete and Continuous versions, Storage and Recall
Algorithm, Stability Analysis.
TEXT BOOKS
1. S. Rajasekharan and G. A. Vijayalakshmi pai, Neural Networks, Fuzzy logic, Genetic
algorithms: synthesis and applications, PHI Publication, 2004.
2. John Yen and Reza Langan, Fuzzy Logic: Intelligence, Control and Information, Pearson
Education, 2004.

REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Simon Haykin, Neural Networks- A comprehensive foundation, Pearson Education, 2001.
2. S.N.Sivanandam, S.Sumathi,S. N. Deepa Introduction to Neural Networks using MATLAB
6.0, TMH, 2006.
3. James A Freeman and Davis Skapura, Neural Networks Pearson Education, 2002.
4. Timothy J. Ross, Fuzzy Logic with Engineering Applications, McGraw-Hill Inc. 1997
Note: Teachers will provide design exercises as part of the assignment, students will have to
work on them and evaluation will be done by the teachers as a component of the CIE.
Course outcomes (COs)
CO

Description

CO 1:

Describe models of the brain and neuron function with mathematical methods.

CO 2:

Design and develop artificial neural networks in software.

CO 3:

Describe more complex neural networks and the training methods for the same.

CO 4:

Compare and analyse various associative memory architectures.


Neural Networks and Fuzzy Logic Systems Mapping of COs to POs

Neural Networks and Fuzzy Logic Systems course maps majorly to A program outcomes
PO

CO
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department : Computer Science and Engineering


Course Type : Open Elective
Course Title: Software Project Management
Course Code: 10CSO763
L-T-P: 3-0-0
Credits:04
Total Contact Hours: 36Hrs
Duration of SEE : 3 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
CIE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:
Students should have knowledge of C or C++ language
Students should know the usage of summation formulae, recurrences in maths
UNIT - I
8 Hrs
Conventional Software Management: The waterfall model, conventional software Management
performance. Evolution of Software Economics : Software Economics, pragmatic software cost
estimation. Improving Software Economics : Reducing Software product size, improving
software processes, improving team effectiveness, improving automation, Achieving required
quality, peer inspections.
UNIT II
7 Hrs
The old way and the new : The principles of conventional software engineering, principles of
modern software management, transitioning to an iterative process. Life cycle phases:
Engineering and production stages, inception, Elaboration, construction, transition phases.
UNIT-III
7 Hrs
Artifacts of the process: The artifact sets, Management artifacts, Engineering artifacts,
programmatic artifacts. Model based software architectures : A Management perspective and
technical perspective.
UNIT IV
7 Hrs
Flows of the process: Software process workflows, Inter trans workflows.Checkpoints of the
Process : Major Mile Stones, Minor Milestones, Periodic status assessments. Interactive Process
Planning : Work breakdown structures, planning guidelines, cost and schedule estimating,
Interaction planning process, Pragmatic planning.
UNIT V
7Hrs
Project Organizations and Responsibilities : Line-of-Business Organizations, Project
Organizations, evolution of Organizations. Process Automation : Automation Building Blocks,
The Project Environment.
TEXT BOOK:
1. Walker Rayce : Software Project Management, Pearson Education, 2005.
REFERENCE BOOKS:
1. Richard H.Thayer : Software Engineering Project Management, IEEE Computer Society,
1997.
2. Shere K.D. : Software Engineering and Management, Prentice Hall, 1988.

Course outcomes (COs)


CO

Description

CO 1:

Lean Conventional Software Management and Evolution of Software Economics

CO 2:

Summarize Transitioning to an iterative process and Life cycle phases:

CO 3:

Understand Artifacts of the process

CO 4:

Explain how a Software process flows

CO 5:

Understand Project Organizations and Responsibilities

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Software Project Management course maps majorly to A,B,C program outcomes
PO

CO
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Genetic Algorithms
L-T-P:3-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 36 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme Elective


Course Code: 10CSO764
Credits: 03
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites: any programming concepts. (C/C++)


UNIT-I
8 Hrs
A gentle Introduction to Genetic Algorithm:What are Genetic Algorithms?, Robustness of
traditional optimization and search methods, The goals of optimization, how are genetic
algorithms different from traditional methods?, A simple genetic algorithm, Genetic algorithms
at work-a simulation by hand, grist for the search-important similarities, similarity templates
(schemata), learning the lingo.
UNIT-II
7 hrs
Genetic algorithms revisited: Mathematical foundations:who shall live and who shall die? The
fundamental Theorem.Schema processing at work: An example by hand revisited. How many
schemata are processed usefully? The building block hypothesis, The minimal deceptive
problem, schemata revisited: similarity templates as Hyperplanes.
UNIT-III
7Hrs
Genetic Modeling:Encoding, Fitness Function, Reproduction Techniques, Inheritance operators,
crossover, mutation operator, bit-wise operators, bit-wise operators used in GA, generational
cycle, convergence of Genetic algorithm.
UNIT-IV
7 Hrs
Computer Implementation of a Genetic Algorithm: Data Structures, Reproduction, Crossover,
Mutation, A time to reproduce, a time to cross, get with the main program, How well does it
work?, mapping objective functions to fitness form, fitness scaling, coding a multi parameter,
mapped, fixed point coding, discretization, constraints.
UNIT-V
7 Hrs
Advanced operators and techniques in Genetic search: Dominance, Diploidy and abeyance,
Inversion and other reordering operators, other micro operators, niche and speciation,
multiobjective optimization, knowledge based techniques, genetic algorithms and parallel
processors.
TEXT
BOOKS:
1. David-E-Golberg- Genetic algorithms in search- optimization and machine learningAddision-Wesley-1999
2. S-Rajasekaran and G-A Vijayalakshmi Pai-Neural Networks- Fuzzy logic and
Genetic Algorithms- Synthesis and Applications- Prentice Hall of India- New Delhi-2003

Course outcomes (COs)


CO
CO 1:

Description

CO 3:

Understanding the fundamental concepts of Genetic Algorithms and differences


between GA and Traditional Methods
Apply the knowledge of mathematical foundations to know how schema are processed
in GA
Learning the various ingredients of genetic modeling

CO 4:

Implementing the genetic algorithm on a computer

CO 5:

Understanding the advanced operators and techniques in genetic search

CO 2:

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Genetic Algorithms course maps majorly to A,B,C program outcomes
Pos
A

Cos

K
L

CO1

CO2

M
S

CO3

CO4

CO5

Assessment Method (50 Marks)


Midterm Test (2 Tests)

30 Marks
Software Implementation of GA
- 10 Marks
IEEE / Standard Research papers Seminar 10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

VIII Semester Subjects


Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Type: Programme Core
Course Title: Parallel Programming Principles
Course Code: 10CS81
L-T-P:3-0-2
Credits: 04
Total Contact Hours: 36hrs
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
CIE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:
Students should have knowledge of C, C++, Computer Network and Operating Systems
7 Hrs
UNIT I
Introduction: Motivating Parallelism, Scope of Parallel Computing, Implicit Parallelism,
Limitations of Memory System Performance, Dichotomy of Parallel Computing Platforms,
Physical Organization of Parallel Platforms, Communication Costs in Parallel Machines.
UNIT II
7 Hrs
Principles of Parallel Algorithm Design: Preliminaries, Decomposition Techniques,
Characteristics of Tasks and Interactions, Mapping Techniques for Load Balancing, Methods for
Containing Interaction Overheads, Parallel Algorithm Models.
UNIT III
8 Hrs
Basic Communication Operations: One-to-All Broadcast, All-to-One Reduction, All-to All
Broadcast and Reduction, All-Reduce, Scatter and Gather,
UNIT IV
7 Hrs
Analytical Modeling: Sources of Overhead in Parallel Computing, Performance Metrics for
Parallel Systems, Effect of Granularity on Performance, Scalability of Parallel Systems.
Programming Using the Message-Passing Paradigm : Principles of Message-Passing
Programming, Building Blocks, MPI, Topologies and Embedding, Overlapping Communication
with Computation , collective Communication and Computation Operations, Groups and
Communicator
UNIT V
7 Hrs
Programming Shared Address Space Platforms: Thread Basics, Why Threads, The POSIX
Thread API, Creation & Termination, Synchronization Primitives in Pthreads, Controlling
Thread and Synchronization Attributes, Thread Cancellation, OpenMP
TEXT BOOKS
1. Anantha Grama, Anshul Gupta, George, Vipin, Introduction to Parallel Computing , Pearson
Note: All the Exercises are to be carried out using C or C++
1. For any task graphs given, Determine the following
a. Maximun degree of concurrency
b. Critical path length.

2. Implement the algorithm for One-to All Broadcast of a message X from Node 0 to dDimension using bitwise logical AND and Exclusive OR operations
3. Implement the algorithm for All-to-OneBroadcast of a message X from Node 0 to dDimension using bitwise logical AND and Exclusive OR operations
4. Determine the Speedup, execution time taken for Standard Depth First Search (DFS)
algorithm.
5.
Write a Program for Dijikstras Single Source Shortest Path using MPI routine

Course outcomes (COs)


CO
CO 1:
CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:
CO 5:

Description
Analyze the different parallel programming platforms, communication cost, routing
mechanism of interconnection networks, and their mapping techniques.
Ability to different decomposition techniques, mapping techniques, parallel algorithm
models of hypercube, square mesh.
Learn basic communication operations like One to All Broadcast and All to One
Reduction, All to All Broadcast and Reduction, All Reduce and prefix sum operations.
Examine the performance metrics, effect of granularity, scalability cost optimization
for parallel programs
Analyze the creation and termination of threads, synchronization methods and
cancellation
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)

Pos

Parallel Programming Principles course maps majorly to C, D, F, H, J program


outcomes
A
B
C
D
E
F
G
H
I
J
K

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

CO5

S
M

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering

Course Type: Programme Core

Course Title: Internship/ Minor Project/ Self study Course

Course Code: 10CSP83

L-T-P: 0-0-8
SEE Marks: 50

Credits: 02
CIE Marks: 50

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Project
L-T-P: 0-0-4
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks:100

Course Type: Programme Core


Course Code: 10CSP84
Credits: 13
Duration of SEE: 3Hrs.
CIE Marks: 50+50

Prerequisites:

Students should have basic programming experience


Students should have been in a position to understand design and development of
experimental procedures
Students should be reasonably capable of understanding and analyzing technical
documents

Course Outcomes:
1. Ability to present technical papers
2. Ability to learn and implement new concepts in multidisciplinary area.
Assessment: Review of the oral presentation, report document, demonstration of the working
model, by the internal examiners
COURSE OUTCOME TO PROGRAMME OUTCOME MAPPING
PO
CO1

H
S

CO2

Course content
The topic will be selected in consultation with a Guide.
Study, implementation and presentation should be done by project team.
Rubrics:
Performance Indicators

Low

Literature Survey and


Problem Definition

Literature Survey not Incomplete literature


pertaining to the title survey and improper
of the project.
problem definition

Extensive literature
survey with clear
state of the art
problem definition

Creativity

Is unable to predict
or defend problem
outcomes

Approximately
predicts and defends
problem outcomes

Can predict and


defend problem
outcomes

Effective Formulation of
strategies

Has no coherent
strategies for
problem solving

Has some strategies


for problem-solving,
but does not apply
them consistently

Formulates strategies
for solving problems

Verification/Visualization No attempt at
of the results
checking the
obviously incorrect
solution. Improper
visualization of the
results

The solution is
correct, but not
visualized
inefficiently

The solution is
correct and
visualized in an
efficient way

Presentation/ and
communication

Organized, but
ineffective
presentation

Effective organized
presentation

Disorganized and
ineffective
presentation

Medium

High

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Computer and Cyber Security
L-T-P 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type: Programme Elective


Course Code: 10CSE821
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:

Internetworking with TCP/IP


Cryptography and Network Security
Information Security

UNIT I
10 Hrs
Facing the cybercrime problems head-on: Introduction, defining cybercrime, categorizing
cybercrime, reasons for cybercrime.
Understanding the people on the scene: Introduction, Understanding cyber criminals,
understanding cyber victims, understanding cyber investigators.
UNIT II
10 Hrs
The Computer Investigation process: Introduction, defining computer/cyber crime, investigating
computer crime, investigating company policy violations, conducting a computer forensic
investigation.
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Acquiring data, duplicating data and recovering deleted files: Introduction, recovering deleted
files and deleted partitions, data acquisition and duplication.
UNIT IV
9 Hrs
Understanind E-mail and Internet crimes: Introdsuction, undersanding E-mail and E-mail
forensics, tracing a Domain Name or IP addresses,
Understanding Network Intrusion and attacks: Introduction, understanding network intrusion and
attacks, recognizing preintrusion/attack activites, understainding technical exploits, attacking
with Trojans, viruses and worms.
UNIT V
9 Hrs
Collecting and preserving digital Evidence: Introduction, understanding the role of evidence in a
criminal case, collecting digital evidence, preserving digital evidence, recovering digital
evidence, documenting evidence, computer forensic resources, understanding legal issues.
TEXT BOOKS:
1. Scene of the cybercrime, Debra Little John Shinder and Michael Cross, 2nd edition, Syngress
publishing Inc, Elsevier Inc, 2008
REFERENCE BOOKS:
1. Computer Forensics, Kruse and Henser, Addision Wesley, ISBN: 0201707195

2. Digital Evidence and computer crime, 2nd edition, Casey, ISBN: 0121631044
3. A guide to Computer Forensics and Investigation: Nelson, Phillips, Enfinger and Stuart,
Thomson publisher, Boston.
Course outcomes (COs)
CO

Description

CO 1:

Understanding various actors in Cyber Crime

CO 2:

Investigating Computer/Cyber Crime/Computer Forensic

CO 3:

Acquiring, duplicating and recovering files

CO 4:

Understanding e-mail and Internet crimes

CO 5:

Analyzing various ways of network intrusion and attacks


Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)

Computer and Cyber Security course maps majorly to B, C,D program outcomes
Pos

L
A

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

CO5

S
S

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Advanced Image And Video Processing
L-T-P: 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:

Course Type: Open Elective


Course Code: 10CSE822
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Students should have knowledge of basic of image processing


Students should have knowledge of coding.

8 Hrs
UNIT I
* Understanding Few Terms
Computer Graphics and Image Processing; Medical and Satellite Image Processing, Image
Processing for Defence Application, Image Exploitation, Imagery Intelligence; Pyramids in
Image Processing: Gaussian, Laplacian, Ratio Pyramids, Application of Image Pyramids.
UNIT II
10 Hrs
*Textures and Its Applications
Fundamental Concepts of Texture, Texture Primitives, Structural Models of Texel Placement,
Grammatical Models, Shape, Tree and Array grammars; Texture Feature Extraction Methods,
Grey Level co-occurrence Matrix Method, Tamura Texture Features, Texture Spectrum, Run
Length Method, Statistical method, Laws Method; Application areas: Texture based Image
Classification, Target Identification using Texture.
UNIT III
10 Hrs
* Image Fusion and Application Areas
Introduction; Basic Understanding of Image Fusion; Levels of Fusion Low Level, Intermediate
Level and High Level Fusion; Pixel and Window level Fusion Methods; Image Pyramids,
Texture based Fusion using Pyramid and Non Pyramid; Wavelet Based Fusion; Quality Metric
for Image Fusion; Applications of Image Fusion in Medical and Aerial Image Fusion..
UNIT IV

10 Hrs

* Video Processing - 1
Video Basics, Picture Basics, Resolution: Visual versus Format, Formats and Interfaces; Video
Editing, Types of Video Editing, Linear and Non -Linear Editing, Video Capture Board, Video
Editing Appliance; Video Encoding,
10 Hrs
UNIT V
* Video Processing - 2
Video Shot Detection, Importance and Applications, Classification of Shot Transitions,
Techniques of Video Shot Detection, Adaptive Thresholding, Performance Evaluation; Video
Summarization, Manual and Automatic Methods, Process of Video Summarization, Application
Areas.

TEXT BOOK
1. Rafel C Gonzalez and Richard E Woods, Digital Image Processing, Pearson Education, 3rd
Edition, 2009.
2. B. Chanda, D Dutta Majumder, Digital Image Processing and Analysis, Prentice-Hall,
India, 2002
REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Research Papers
2. Notes to be provided by the Lecturer
Course outcomes (COs)
CO

Description

CO 1:

Understands about high level image processing techniques.

CO 2:

Identify the texture of an image based on its feature and its application area.

CO 3:
CO 4:

Perform image fusion based on selected criteria (or same feature of the selected input
images).
Read and display the video.

CO 5:

Implement algorithms using videos.

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Advanced Image And Video Processing -course maps majorly to C,D,E program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

CO5

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks
Department: Computer Science and Engineering
Course Title: Embedded Networking and Security
L-T-P: 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48
SEE Marks:50

Course Type: Open Elective


Course Code: 10CSE823
Credits: 4
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Prerequisites:
Should have knowledge about embedded systems and computer networks
UNIT I
10 Hrs
Introduction: Introduction to embedded networking, Socket programming, TCP, DHCP, UDP,
Real time transport. protocol, Basic working of the protocols in the system, case studies
UNIT II
10 Hrs
Real time protocols: Programming with UDP, Real time transport protocol (RTP),
Implementation and case studies
UNIT III
9 Hrs
Application layer protocols: SPI, I2C (InterIC bus) ; working, design and implementation; case
studies
UNIT IV
9 Hrs
Special protocols: Controller Area networks CAN; Local Interconnect Network (LIN); Universal
Serial Bus (USB)
UNIT V
10Hrs
Embedded Network security: Introduction to Embedded Security; Software security issues in
embedded systems; Specialized components for authentication, key storage and key generation,
Internet security for embedded systems; IPSEC; Trust models for secure embedded hardware
and software
TEXT BOOK:
1. Embedded Systems: Architecture, Programming & Design, Raj Kamal, TMH, 2008
Additional materials online materials and manuals
REFERENCES:

Olaf Pfeiffer, Andrew Ayre and Christian Keydel, Embedded Networking with CAN and
CANopen, RTC Books, 2003
Research papers and Internet links for IPSEC, Embedded System Security topics.
http://palms.ee.princeton.edu/PALMSopen/dissertations/Nachiketh_Potlapally_phdthesis.pdf
http://www.unixwiz.net/techtips/iguide-ipsec.html
Cryptography and Network Security: William Stallings, Pearson Education, 2003
Network Security Essentials-Applications and Standards, 3rd edition, William Stallings, Pearson
Education, 2007

Course outcomes (COs)


CO

Description

CO 1:
CO 2:

Explain networking of embedded systems


Design and implement transport layer real time network protocols and application layer
real time network protocols
Design and implement special protocols such as USB, CAN and LIN
Analyse and design security modules and related protocols for embedded system
networks

CO 3:
CO 4:

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Embedded Networking and Security course maps majorly to B & C program outcome
Pos

Cos
CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Type: Programme Elective
Course Title: Distributed Systems and Transaction
Course Code: 10CSE824
Processing
Credits: 04
L-T-P:4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
CIE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:
Students should have knowledge of operating system, analysis and design of algorithms
Students should g have knowledge of database management systems
UNIT I
10 Hrs
Functions of an operating system, Design approaches, Issues in distributed operating systems,
Message passing model and remote procedure calls.
Lamports logical clocks, vector clocks, Causal ordering of messages, Global state, Termination
Detection, Distributed Mutual Exclusion, Non-Token-based Algorithms, Lamports Algorithm,
The Ricart-Agrawala Algorithm, Maekawas algorithm
UNIT II
10 Hrs
Token-based Algorithms, Suzuki-Kasamis Broadcast Algorithm, and Raymonds Tree-Based
Algorithm.Deadlock Handling Strategies in Distributed systems, Issues in Deadlock Detection
and Resolution, Control Organizations for Distributed Deadlock Detection, Centralized
Deadlock Detection Algorithms, HO Ramamurthy Algorithms,
UNIT III
10 Hrs
Distributed-Deadlock Detection Algorithms, A Path Pushing Algorithm, an Edge-Chasing
Algorithm, Hierarchical Deadlock Detection Algorithms. A Classification of Agreement
Problems, Solutions to the Byzantine Agreement Problems, Applications of Agreement
Algorithms. Components of a Load Distributing Algorithm, Stability, Load Distributing
Algorithms.
UNIT IV
9 Hrs
Atomic Actions and Committing, Commit Protocols, Non-Blocking Commit Protocols, Voting
Protocols, Dynamic Voting Protocols and The Majority Based Dynamic Voting Protocols.
UNIT V
9 Hrs
Requirement of a Database Operating System, Database Systems, A Concurrency Control Model
of Database Systems, The Problem of Concurrency Control, Serializability Theory, Distributed
Databases. Lock-Based Algorithms, Timestamp Based Algorithms, Optimistic Algorithms,
Concurrency Control Algorithms: Data Replication
TEXT BOOK
1. Advanced Concepts in Operating Systems: Mukesh Shingal and Niranjan G. Shivaratri.
McGraw-Hill 1997

Tata

REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Concurrency Control and Recovery in Database Systems: Bernstein P.A.Hazallacos and
Goodmani M. Addison Wesley Co 1987.
2. Distributed Database: Ceri S. and Pelagatti S. McGraw-Hill 1984
Course outcomes (COs)
CO

Description

CO 1:

Analyze the tradeoffs inherent of modern operating systems and design of distributed
mutual exclusion
Describe how computing resources are used by application software and managed by
system software and various deadlock handling strategies
Analyse different Agreement protocols and commit protocols
Analyse various load distributing algorithms
Analyse database operating system design and related algorithms

CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:
CO 5:

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


Distributed systems and Transaction Processing course maps majorly to B, C program
outcomes
Pos

Cos
S

CO1
S

CO2
CO3

CO4

CO5

S
M

S
S

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department: Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: Storage Area Networks
L-T-P:4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48 hrs
SEE Marks: 50
Prerequisites:

Course Type: Programme Elective


Course Code: 10CSE825
Credits: 04
Duration of SEE: 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Students should have knowledge of DBMS and Computer Network

UNIT I
10 Hrs
INTRODUCTION: Server Centric IT Architecture and its Limitations; Storage - Centric IT
Architecture and its advantages; Case study: Replacing a server with Storage Networks; The
Data Storage and Data Access problem; The Battle for size and access. INTELLIGENT DISK
SUBSYSTEMS - 1: Architecture of Intelligent Disk Subsystems;
UNIT II
10 Hrs
Hard disks and Internal VO Channels, JBOD, Storage virtualization using RAID and different
RAID levels; INTELLIGENT DISK SUBSYSTEMS - 1, I/O TECHNIQUES - 1: Caching:
Acceleration of Hard Disk Access; Intelligent disk subsystems; A vailability of disk subsystems.
The Physical VO path from the CPU to the Storage System; SCSI.
UNIT III
9 Hrs
I/O TECHNIQUES - 2, NETWORK ATTACHED STORAGE: Fibre Channel Protocol Stack;
Fibre Channel SAN; IP Storage. The NAS Architecture The NAS hardware Architecture, The
NAS Software Architecture, Netwotk connectivity, NAS as a storage system.
UNIT IV
10 Hrs
FILE SYSTEM AND NAS: Local File Systems; Network file Systems and file servers; Shared
Disk file systems; Comparison of fibre Channel and NAS.
UNIT V
9 Hrs
STORAGE VIRTUALIZA TION: Definition of Storage virtualization; Implementation
Considerations; Storage virtualization on Block or file level; Storage virtualization on various
levels of the storage Network; Symmetric and Asymmetric storage virtualization in the Network.
TEXT BOOKS
1. Storage Networks Explained - Ulf Troppens, Rainer Erkcns and Wolfgang Muller, John Wiley
& Sons, 2003.
2. Storage Networks: The Complete Reference - Robert Spalding, Tata McGraw Hill, 2003.

Course outcomes (COs)


CO
CO 1:
CO 2:
CO 3:
CO 4:
CO 5:

Description
Examine the purpose of Server Centric & Storage Centric and also the Data Storage,
Size and Access Problem
Understand what Intelligent Disk Subsystems,JBOD,Storage Virtualization using
RAID & RAID Levels
Describe the Working of NAS.
Analyze between File System and Network Attached Storage Systems
Understand the working of Storage Virtualization on Various levels of Storage
Network
Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)
Storage Area Network course maps majorly to B, I, J, K program outcomes

Pos

Cos
M

CO1

M
S

CO2
CO3

CO4

M
S
M

CO5

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks

Department : Computer Science and Engineering


Course Title: C# and .NET
L-T-P: 4-0-0
Total Contact Hours: 48Hrs
SEE Marks: 50

Course Type : Progamme Elective


Course Code: 10CSE826
Credits:04
Duration of SEE : 3 hrs
CIE Marks: 50

Unit I
10m
The Philosophy of .NET
The Building Block of the .NET Platform (CLR,CTS, and CLS), The Role of the.NET Base
Class Libraries, An Overview of.NET Binaries ( aka Assemblies ), the Role of the Common
Intermediate Language, The Role of .NET Type Metadata, The Role of the Assembly
Manifest,Compiling CIL to Platform Specific Instructions, A tour of the .NET Namespaces,
Increasing Your Namespace Nomenclature, Deploying the .NET Runtime.
Building C# Applications: The Role of the Command Line Complier (csc.exe), Building C #
Application using csc.exe Working with csc.exe Response Files, Generating Bug Reports ,
Remaining C# Compiler Options, The Command Line Debugger (cordbg.exe) Using the, Visual
Studio .NET IDE
Unit II
10m
C# Language Fundamentals:
The Anatomy of a Basic C# Class, Creating objects, Converting Between Value Types and
Reference Types,Object Oriented Programming with C#
Forms Defining of the C# Class, Definition the Default Public Interface of a Type, Recapping
the Pillars of OOP, The First, Second, Third Pillar.
Exceptions and Object Lifetime: The Role of .NET Exception Handing, the System. Exception
Base Class, Throwing a Generic Exception, Catching Exception, CLR System Level Exception
(System. System Exception),Custom Application-Level Exception (System. System Exception),
Handling Multiple Exception, The Basics of Garbage Collection.
Unit III
10m
Interfaces and Collections
Defining Interfaces Using C# Invoking Interface Members at the object Level, Exercising the
Shapes Hierarchy, Understanding Explicit Interface Implementation, Interfaces As Polymorphic
Agents, Building Interface Hierarchies, Implementing, Implementation, Interfaces Using VS
.NET, understanding the IConvertible Interface, Building a Custom Enumerator (IEnumerable
and Enumerator), Building Cloneable objects (ICloneable),Building Comparable Objects
(
IComparable ), Exploring the system. Collections Namespace, Building a Custom Container
(Retrofitting the Cars Type)
Unit IV
10m
Callback Interfaces, Delegates, and Events, Advanced Techniques
Understanding Callback Interfaces, Understanding the .NET Delegate Type, Members of
System. Multicast Delegate, The Simplest Possible Delegate Example, , Building More a
Elaborate Delegate Example, Understanding Asynchronous Delegates, Understanding and using
Events. The Advances Keywords of C#, A Catalog of C# Keywords Building a Custom Indexer,
A Variation of the Cars Indexer Internal Representation of Type Indexer .Using C# Indexer

from VB .NET. Overloading operators, The Internal Representation of Overloading Operators,


interacting with Overload Operator from Overloaded-Operator-Challenged Languages, Creating
Custom Conversion Routines, Defining Implicit Conversion Routines, The Internal
Representations of Customs Conversion Routines
Unit V
8m
Understanding .NET Assembles: Problems with Classic COM Binaries, An Overview of .NET
Assembly, Building a Simple File Test Assembly, A C#. Client Application, A VB .NET Client
Application, Cross Language Inheritance, Exploring the Car Library s Manifest, Exploring the
Car Library s Types, Building the Multifile Assembly ,Using Assembly, Understanding Private
Assemblies ,Probing for Private Assemblies (The Basics), Private A Assemblies XML
Configurations Files, Probing for Private Assemblies (The Details),Understanding Shared
Assembly, Understanding Shared Names, Building a Shared Assembly, Understanding Delay
Signing, Installing/Removing Shared Assembly, Using a Shared Assembly
TEXT BOOKS:
1. Andrew Troelsen: Programming C# with .NET 3.0, 4th Edition, Wiley India, 2009.
2.E. Balagurusamy: Programming in C#, 2nd Edition, TataMcGraw Hill, 2008.
REFERENCE BOOKS:
1. Tom Archer: Inside C#, WP Publishers, 2001.
2. Herbert Schildt: C# The Complete Reference, Tata McGraw Hill, 2004.

Course outcomes (COs)


COs

Description

CO 1:

Identify the basic building blocks of Dot Net and Building C# Applications

CO 2:

Learn C# Language Fundamentals, Exception handling and life time of the objects

CO 3:

Understand Interfaces and Collections in C#

CO 4:

Understanding .NET Assembles and Building a Simple File Test Assembly

Mapping of Course outcomes (COs) to Program outcomes (POs)


ADA course maps majorly to A,B,C,D program outcomes
Pos

Cos
CO1
CO2

S
S

CO3
CO4

Assessment Method
Midterm Test (Avg. of 2 Tests) 30 Marks
Surprise Test
10 Marks
Assignment Test10 Marks
----------------------Total = 50 Marks