You are on page 1of 13

# 1

Semester -I

Subject
Sl.No code Subject Name Category L T P Credits

1. Mathematics -I BSC 2 1 0 3
2. Electromagnetic Theory (Theory & Practical) PCC 2 0 1 3
3. Programming In C/C++ With OOPS ESC 3 0 0 3
4. Analog Electronics PCC 3 0 0 3
5. Electric Circuit Theory PCC 3 0 0 3
Laboratory
1. Object Oriented Programming Systems Lab ESC 0 0 2 1
2. Analog Electronics Lab PCC 0 0 2 1
3. Electric Circuits Lab PCC 0 0 2 1

18
Total Credits
2

Mathematics-I
Calculus and Differential Equations
Objectives:

The objective of this course is to familiarize the prospective engineers with techniques in
calculus, differential equations and sequence and series. It aims to equip the students with
standard concepts and tools at an intermediate to advanced level that will serve them well
towards tackling more advanced level of mathematics.

## Unit-I Sequences and Series

Convergence of sequence and series -Tests for convergence -Comparison,-Ratio- Cauchy’s Root-
Raabe’s test-logarithmic test- Fourier series: Half range sine and cosine series- Parseval’s
theorem.
Units-II Differential Equations
Second order linear differential equations with constant coefficients – Cauchy_ Euler equation,
Legendre equation-Method of variation of parameters- First order partial differential equations:
Formation of PDE - solutions of first order linear PDEs.

Unit-III Calculus
Evaluation of definite integral-Applications of definite integrals - To evaluate surface areas and
volumes of revolutions; Beta and Gamma functions and their properties.

## Unit-IV Multivariable Calculus

Multiple Integration- double and triple integrals (Cartesian and polar)- change of order of
integration in double integrals- Change of variables (Cartesian to polar), Applications-areas and
volumes by double integration- Center of mass and Gravity (constant and variable densities).
3

## Unit-V Numerical Methods

Solution of polynomial and transcendental equations – Bisection method-Newton-Raphson
method- Regula-Falsi method- Finite differences-Interpolation using Newton’s forward and
backward difference formulae- Central difference interpolation- Gauss’s forward and backward
formulae
Text Book:
1. B.S. Grewal, “Higher Engineering Mathematics”, Khanna Publishers, 2000.

Reference Books:
1. G.B. Thomas and R.L. Finney, Calculus and Analytic geometry, Pearson, 2002.
2. T. Veerarajan, Engineering Mathematics, McGraw-Hill, New Delhi, 2008.
3. B. V. Ramana, Higher Engineering Mathematics, McGraw Hill, New Delhi, 2010.
4. N.P. Bali and M. Goyal, A text book of Engineering Mathematics, Laxmi Publications,2010..
5. E. Kreyszig, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, John Wiley & Sons, 2006.

ELECTROMAGNETIC THEORY

OBJECTIVES:

##  To introduce the basic mathematical concepts related to electromagnetic vector fields

 To impart knowledge on the concepts of electrostatics, electrical potential, energy density and
their applications, Faraday’s law, induced emf and Maxwell’s equations

 To impart knowledge on the concepts of magnetostatics, magnetic flux density, scalar and
vector potential electromagnetic waves and Pointing vector and its applications.

COURSE CONTENT
Module I 10
ELECTROSTATICS
The field concept – Sources of electromagnetic fields.-Charges – Columb’s Law – electric field
intensity – Electric flux – Gauss’s law – Potential – Boundary value problems – Laplace and Poissons
equations – Electrostatic energy – Dielectrics – Capacitance.

Module II 10
MAGNETOSTATICS
Current density–Magneticfield–Magneticflux–Biot–Savart’s–Ampere’s law –Torque–Force –
Vectorpotential–Boundary value problem.
Module III 10
4

ELECROMAGNETIC FIELDS
Faraday’s Law –Lenz’s law –Maxwell’s equations – Displacement current – Eddy current – Relation
between field theory and circuit theory.

Module IV 10
ELECTROMAGNETIC WAVES
Generation–Propagationofwavesindielectrics–Conductors and Transmission lines–Pointing vector–
Skineffect.
ModuleV 10
FIELDMODELLINGANDCOMPUTATION
Problem formulation – Boundary conditions – Solutions – Analytical methods – Variables Separable
methods – Conformal transformation– Method of images – Numerical methods – Finite difference
method–Finiteelementmethod –ChargeSimulationMethod.

L= 40 T=10 TOTAL=50

SUGGESTED TEXTBOOKS:
1. JohnDKraus,“Electromagnetics”,McGraw-HillBookCo.,NewYork,ThirdEdition,1989.
2. JosephAEdminister,“Theory andProblemsofElectromagnetics”,McGraw-Hillbook
companyNewYork,1986.
3. WilliamH.Hayt,“EngineeringElectromagnetics”,TataMcGraw-HillEdition, NewDelhi,1998.

REFERENCE BOOKS:

## 1. DavidJ Griffith,“IntroductiontoElectrodynamics”,Prentice HallofIndiaPvt. Ltd,NewDelhi,

SecondEdition,1997.
2. Richard E. Dubroff, S.V.Marshall, G.G.Skitek, “Electromagnetic Concepts and Applications”,
FourthEdition,PrenticeHallofIndiaPvt.Ltd.,NewDelhi,1996.
3. Kraus andFleish,“Electromagnetics with Applications”,McGraw-HillInternationalEditions5th
Edition1999.

## EXPECTED LEARNING OUTCOMES:

 Ability to understand and apply basic science, circuit theory, Electro-magnetic field theory
control theory and apply them to electrical engineering problems.

## Course Designer: Dr.M.Rathinakumar

Email id: rathinakumar@kanchiuniv.ac.in
5

Course Outcomes:

##  Understand the characteristics of transistors.

 Design and analyze various rectifier and amplifier circuits. Design sinusoidal and non-
sinusoidal oscillators.
 Understand the functioning of OP-AMP and design OP-AMP based circuits.

## Module 1: Diode circuits (4 Hours)

P-N junction diode, I-V characteristics of a diode; review of half-wave and full-wave rectifiers,
Zener diodes, clamping and clipping circuits.

## Module 2: BJT circuits (8 Hours)

Structure and I-V characteristics of a BJT; BJT as a switch. BJT as an amplifier: small-signal
model, biasing circuits, current mirror; common-emitter, common-base and common-
collector amplifiers; Small signal equivalent circuits, high-frequency equivalent circuits

## MOSFET structure and I-V characteristics. MOSFET as a switch. MOSFET as an amplifier:

small-signal model and biasing circuits, common-source, common-gate and common-drain
amplifiers; small signal equivalent circuits - gain, input and output impedances, trans-
conductance, high frequency equivalent circuit.

## Differential amplifier; power amplifier; direct coupled multi-stage amplifier; internal

structure of an operational amplifier, ideal op-amp, non-idealities in an op-amp (Output
offset voltage, input bias current, input offset current, slew rate, gain bandwidth product)

## Idealized analysis of op-amp circuits. Inverting and non-inverting amplifier, differential

amplifier, instrumentation amplifier, integrator, active filter, P, PI and PID controllers and
lead/lag compensator using an op-amp, voltage regulator, oscillators (Wein bridge and phase
6

## shift). Analog to Digital Conversion.Hysteretic Comparator, Zero Crossing Detector, Square-

wave and triangular-wave generators.

## Precision rectifier, peak detector. Monoshot.

Text/References:

A. S. Sedra and K. C. Smith, “Microelectronic Circuits”, New York, Oxford University Press,
1998.

## J. V. Wait, L. P. Huelsman and G. A. Korn, “Introduction to Operational Amplifier theory

and applications”, McGraw Hill U. S., 1992.

## Analog Electronics lab.

OBJECTIVES:
 To enable the students to understand the behavior of semiconductor device based on
experimentation.
 To design and construct simple electronic circuits to accomplish a specific function e.g.
designing amplifiers, oscillators.

## LIST OF THE EXPERIMENTS:

1. VI Characteristics of Semiconductor diode .
2. VI Characteristics of Zener diode.
3. Input and output characteristics of a BJTin CE configuration.
4. Characteristics of JFET.
5. Characteristics of UJT.
6. Clipper and Clamper.
7. Series and shunt voltage regulator.
8. Single phase half wave rectifier and Full Wave Rectifier with filter.
9. Frequency response of Voltage Amplifier.
7

## 10. Frequency response of Darlingtonamplifier.

11. Poweramplifier.
12. Oscillator Circuits.
13. FeedbackAmplifiers.
14. Simulation of above experiments using MULTISIM Software.

## EXPECTED LEARNING OUTCOMES:

 Ability to understand & analyze electronic circuits.

## Course Designer: V.Malathi

Email id:maalu_1681@yahoo.co.in

OBJECTIVES :

##  To get a clear understanding of C/C++ object-oriented concepts

 To understand object oriented programming through C++

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS:

## 1. Simple Programs on C Programming.

2. Program to Add, Subtract Two Vectors.
3. Develop a C++ program to perform the quadratic equations ax2+ bx + c =0.
4. Develop a C++ program to perform m x n matrix operations addition subtraction.
5. Create a class Mat A and Mat B to and store the result in Mat C to perform m x n matrix
operations.
6. Develop a C++ program to perform string manipulation.
7. Implementation of arithmetic operations on complex numbers using constructor
8. Develop a C++ program to compute the employee details using inheritance concept.
8

9. Write a C++ program to generate Fibonacci series using constructor and copy
constructor.
10. Develop a C++ program to swap the values using template function

##  Gain the basic knowledge on C/C++Object Oriented concepts

 Ability to develop applications using Object Oriented Programming Concepts
 Ability to implement features of object oriented programming to solve real world
problems

## Course Designer: Mr.B.Kandavel

Email id:kanda71@gmail.com

## PROGRAMMING IN C/C++ WITH OOPS

OBJECTIVES
 Be exposed to the syntax of C.
 Be familiar with programming in C.
 Learn to use arrays, strings, functions, pointers, structures and unions in C.

COURSE CONTENT
ModuleI 10
C PROGRAMMING
Introduction to C – Character set, Constants, Variables, Data Types –Operators – Expression.
DecisionMaking statement –Looping statements, break continue, goto functions.Structures and
Unions, Introduction to Pointer, Pointer arithmetic, String operations

Module- II 10
CLASSES AND OBJECTS
Introduction to OOPS Concepts-Introduction to C++ - procedural oriented approach to C++ -
tokens - expressions - data types – constants and variables – console IO operations - control
9

structures – Array using as an object – static member function - function in C++ – classes and
objects – constructors & Destructors.

Module- III 10
POLYMORPHISM AND INHERITANCE
Inheritance – single level – multilevel – multiple – hierarchy inheritance - access control –
function –inline function - dynamic binding – abstract classes.

Module- IV 10
TEMPLATE AND STRING MANIPULATION
Class Templates – function Template - Dynamic memory allocation pointers – new and delete
operators– static members – friend classes – friend functions – manipulation of strings.

Module -V 10
Exception handling – working with files – file stream operations – file modes – read ( ) &
write operation - error handling during file operations – command line arguments.

L = 40 T=10 TOTAL = 50

## SUGGESTED TEXT BOOKS:

1. Let Us ‘C’ - Yashawant Kanetkar, (Unit 2 to 5), BPB publications, 10 Edition, 2010.
2.E. Balagurusami, “Object oriented programming with C++”, TATA MCGraw Hill.
3. K.R.Dittrichetal , “Object Oriented Database System”, Springer Verlag, 1991.

EFERENCE BOOKS:

1. Byron S Gottfried, “ Programming with C”, Schaum’s Outlines, Second Edition, Tata
McGraw-Hill, 2006.
2. Bertrand Meyer, “Object Software Construction”, Prentice Hall, 1988.
3. Baarkakati.N, “Object Oriented Programming in C++”, Prentice Hall of India, 1997

## Upon completion of the course,the students will be able to

 Design C Programs for problems.
10

##  Write and execute C programs for simple applications

 Design problem solutions using Object Oriented techniques

## Course Designer: Mr.B.Kandavel

Email id:kanda71@gmail.com

## EE2T5 - ELECTRIC CIRCUIT THEORY

OBJECTIVES:
 To introduce electric circuits and its analysis

##  To introduce the phenomenon of resonance in coupled circuits.

COURSE CONTENT

Module I
CIRCUIT CONCEPTS AND MESH & NODAL METHODS:
Lumped circuits – Kirchhoff’s Laws – Voltage - Current relationships of R, L and C – Independent
sources Dependent sources – Simple resistive circuits – Network reduction – Voltage division –
Current division –Source transformation. Formation of matrix equations and analysis of AC and
DC circuits using mesh-current and nodal-voltage. Methods – Mutual inductance – Coefficient
of coupling – Ideal transformer.

Module II
Phasor – Sinusoidal steady state response – concepts of impedance and admittance- analysis of
simple circuits – Power and Power factor – series resonance and parallel resonance –
Bandwidth and Q factor Solution of three-phase balanced and unbalanced circuits.

Module III
NETWORK THEOREMS AND APPLICATIONS:
Superposition theorem – Reciprocity theorem – Compensation theorem – Substitution theorem
– Maximum Power transfer theorem – Thevenin’s theorem – Norton’s theorem and Millman’s
theorem with applications.

Module IV
TRANSIENT ANALYSIS:
Forced and free response of RL, RC and RLC circuits with D.C. and sinusoidal excitations.
11

Module V
TWO PORT NETWORKS AND SYNTHESIS:
Characterization of two port networks in terms of Z,Y,H and T parameters – networks equivalents –
relations between network parameters – Analysis of T, Ladder ,Bridged – T and lattice networks –
Characteristics Ideal filter - low pass and high pass filter. Reliability of one port network – Hurwitz
polynomials and properties – P. R. functions and properties – synthesis of RL, RC and LC one port
networks.

## SUGGESTED TEXT BOOKS:

1. Hyatt W.H. and Kemmerly, “Engineering Circuits Analysis”, McGraw- Hill International Editions,
1993.
2. Kuo F.F., “Network Analysis and Synthesis”, Wiley International Edition, Second Edition, 1966.
3. Paranjothi S.R.,“Electric Circuit Analysis”, New Age International Ltd., Delhi, 2nd Edition.

REFERENCE BOOKS:
1. Edminister J.A., “Theory and Problems of Electric Circuits”, Schaum’s outline series McGraw
Hill Book Company, 2nd Edition, 1983.
2. Sudhakar A and Shyam Mohan S.P., “Circuits and Network Analysis and Synthesis”, Tata
McGraw- Hill Publishing Ltd., New Delhi, 1994.
3. Van Valkenburg M.E., “Network Analysis”, Prentice – Hall of India Private Ltd., New Delhi,
Third Edition,1974

Course Designer:

## Course Designer: Dr.S.SENTAMILSELVAN

Email id:sentamilselvans@gmail.com
12

OBJECTIVES:

##  To provide practical experience with simulation of electrical circuits and verifying

circuit theorems.

## 1. Verification of Kirchhoff’s laws

2. Verification of Superposition theorem.
3. Verification of Thevenin’s Theorem.
4. Verification of Norton’s Theorem.
5. Verification of Maximum Power Transfer theorem.
6. Verification of Reciprocity theorem.
7. Verification of Compensation theorem.
8. Verification of Millman’s theorem.
9. Three phase power and power factor Measurement by two wattmeter method.
10. Plotting of B- H curve of a magnetic material.
11. Series and Parallel resonance in RLC Circuits.
12. Verification of theorems using Digital simulation.
13. Circuit Transients by Digital simulation.

applications.

## Course Designer: Dr.S.SENTAMILSELVAN

Email id:sentamilselvans@gmail.com
13