SEMESTER I SL. COURSE No CODE THEORY 1 MA9105 2 GM9101 3 GM9102 4 GM9103 5 GM9104 PRACTICAL 6 RS9106 7 RS9105 COURSE TITLE Probability and Statistical Methods Decision Support System GIS and Cartography Image Processing Remote Sensing and Photogrammetry Remote Sensing and Photogrammetry Lab GIS Lab L 3 3 3 3 3 0 0 TOTAL 15 T 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 P 0 0 0 0 0 4 3 7 C 4 3 3 3 3 2 2 20

SEMESTER II SL. COURSE No CODE THEORY 1 GM9121 2 GM9122 3 E1 4 E2 5 E3 6 E4 PRACTICAL 7 GM 9123 COURSE TITLE Advanced GIS Geodesy Elective I Elective II Elective III Elective IV Seminar TOTAL L 3 2 3 3 3 3 0 17 T 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 P 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 C 3 4 3 3 3 3 1 20



COURSE TITLE Digital Cadastre and Land Management System Elective V Elective VI Practical Training (4 Weeks) Project Work Phase I TOTAL SEMESTER IV

L 3 3 3 0 0 9

T 0 0 0 0 0 0

P 0 0 0 0 6 6

C 3 3 3 1 3 13

2 E5 3 E6 PRACTICAL 4 GM 9132 5 GM 9133



L 0 0

T 0 0

P 30 30

C 15 15




SEMESTER I SL. COURSE No CODE THEORY 1 MA 9105 2 GM 9102 3 GM 9104 PRACTICAL 4 RS 9106 COURSE TITLE Probability and Statistical Methods GIS and Cartography Remote Sensing and Photogrammetry Remote Sensing and Photogrammetry Lab TOTAL SEMESTER II SL. COURSE COURSE TITLE No CODE THEORY 1 GM 9122 Geodesy 2 GM 9101 Decision Support System PRACTICAL 3 RS 9105 GIS Lab TOTAL SEMESTER III SL. COURSE COURSE TITLE No CODE THEORY 1 GM 9103 Image Processing 2 GM 9121 Advanced GIS 3 E1 Elective I TOTAL SEMESTER IV SL. COURSE No CODE THEORY 1 GM 9131 2 E2 3 E3 PRACTICAL 4 GM 9123 COURSE TITLE Digital Cadastre and Land Management System Elective II Elective III Seminar TOTAL L 3 3 3 0 9 T 0 0 0 0 0 P 0 0 0 2 2 C 3 3 3 1 10 L 2 3 0 5 T 2 0 0 2 P 0 2 3 5 C 4 3 2 9 L 3 3 2 0 8 T 1 0 0 0 1 P 0 0 2 4 6 C 4 3 3 2 12

L 3 3 3 9

T 0 0 0 0

P 0 0 0 0

C 3 3 3 9


SEMESTER V SL. COURSE No CODE THEORY 1 E4 2 E5 3 E6 PRACTICAL 4 GM9132 5 GM9133 COURSE TITLE Elective IV Elective V Elective VI Practical Training (4 weeks) Project work Phase – I TOTAL L 3 3 3 0 0 9 T 0 0 0 0 0 0 P 0 0 0 0 6 6 C 3 3 3 1 3 13 SEMESTER VI SL.E. COURSE COURSE TITLE No CODE PRACTICAL 1 GM9141 Project work Phase – II TOTAL L 0 0 T 0 0 P 30 30 C 15 15 TOTAL CREDITS TO BE EARNED FOR THE AWARD OF THE DEGREE = 68 ELECTIVES FOR M. No 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 COURSE CODE GM9151 GM9152 GM9153 GM9154 GM9155 GM9156 GM9157 GM9158 GM9159 GM9160 RS9155 RS9122 COURSE TITLE Internet GIS Remote Sensing and GIS in Modelling and simulation Object oriented Information System Geomatics in Integrated Coastal Zone Management Geomatics in Meteorology Geomatics in Environmental Engineering Radar Image Processing Operation Research Applications in Geomatics Digital Photogrammetry Advanced Soft Computing Space Geodesy Electronic Surveying L 3 3 3 3 2 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 T 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 P 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 C 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 . (GEOMATICS) SL.

ONE DIMENSIONAL RANDOM VARIABLES 9+3 UNIT I Random variables . New Delhi. Poisson. Pearson Education. 2001.C. Asia.Tests based on Normal. 2002. 7th Edition. Richard Johnson. Singapore. Exponential. UNIT II TWO DIMENSIONAL RANDOM VARIABLES 9+3 Joint distributions – Marginal and Conditional distributions – Functions of two dimensional random variables – Regression Curve – Correlation. Prentice – Hall of India. UNIT V MULTIVARIATE ANALYSIS 9+3 Covariance matrix – Correlation Matrix – Multivariate Normal density function – Principal components – Sample variation by principal components – Principal components by graphing. “Applied Multivariate Statistical Analysis”. 2002. 3. ”Miller & Freund’s Probability and Statistics for Engineers”. 2007. TOTAL (L:45 + T:15) : 60 PERIODS REFERENCES : 1. Gupta. ”Fundamentals of Mathematical Statistics”. Wichern. Uniform. 4.MA 9105 OBJECTIVE: • PROBABILITY AND STATISTICAL METHODS L TP C 3 1 0 4 To teach about the probability and Random variable of the various functions. Geometric. Private Ltd. Richard A. Jay L. Johnson and Dean W. Gamma and Normal distributions – Functions of a Random Variable. Devore. 2. Thomson and Duxbbury. Sultan and Sons.. It also helps to understand the various statistical methods including the Design of experiments. Chi-square and F distributions for testing of mean.Curve fitting by Principle of least squares – Regression Lines.Probability function – moments – moment generating functions and their properties – Binomial. “Probability and statistics for Engineering and the Sciences”. and Kapoor. 5th Edition.K. variance and proportions – Tests for Independence of attributes and Goodness of fit. 5 . UNIT IV TESTING OF HYPOTHESES 9+3 Sampling distributions . V. UNIT III ESTIMATION THEORY 9+3 Unbiased Estimators – Method of Moments – Maximum Likelihood Estimation . t. New Delhi.Type I and Type II errors . S.

Dallas E Johnson et al. Thomson and Duxbbury press. “Applied multivariate methods for data analysis”.5. 6 . Singapore.. 1998.

design interface. 2001. Macmillan.. 5.Patterson. needs. “Expert Systems Design and Development”. UNIT II KNOWLEDGE ACQUISITION 9 Knowledge Acquisition stages – Representation schemes. Pearson Education. 2003. components – characteristics – players . rule – communications. classes. “A Guide to Expert systems”. 2. frames and logic – Inference Techniques – Types of Reasoning deductive. “Expert Systems and Applied Artificial Intelligence”. analogical and non-monotonic – conflict resolution . 3. Turban E. PROSPECTOR UNIT IV INEXACT REASONING 10 Bayesian theory.W. inductive. Facets methods. inheritance. rules interaction with object. Prentice Hall.certainty factors – Fuzzy sets – Representation. STRUCTURE 6 Definition – Features. techniques UNIT III RULE BASED EXPERT SYSTEMS 8 Evolution – Architecture – Examples – backward and forward chaining . Durkin. 2004. 2003. Pearson Education. anatomy of class. 7 . Frame based & Hybrid – Design. “Expert Systems: Theory and Practice”. hedges inference & fuzzy logic – Rule base for interpretation of RS data.I. Prentice Hall. sub class. UNIT V OBJECT BASED EXPERT SYSTEM 12 Overview. instances. Peter Jackson. examples – Certainty theory: overview. uncertain evidence. “Introduction to Expert systems”. 1994 Dan. TOTAL: 45 PERIODS REFERENCES: 1.GM 9101 OBJECTIVE : DECISION SUPPORT SYSTEM L T P C 3 0 0 3 • UNIT I To impart the knowledge of Expert Systems for Geomatics and its Applications. 2004.types of inference: forward and backward chaining .Structure and phases of building ES – Types – Rule based. properties.rules and meta rules – rule based systems – Case studies: MYCIN.. encapsulation. Ermine. instance. adductive. Donald A. 6. Semantic network. Rule. “Introduction to Artificial Intelligence and Expert systems”. design methodology for frame based system – domain. monitoring. Prentice Hall.Waterman..J.J. rule inferencing . Planning.

UNIT III CARTOGRAPHIC PERCEPTION AND DESIGN 9 Cartographic visualization . UNIT V CARTOGRAPHY ABSTRACTION 9 Selection and Generalisation Principles – Symbolisation – Topographic and thematic maps – Web cartography – Meta Data – open GIS Consortium. Springer. Digital Terrain Modeling: Principles and Methodology. Digital Photogrammetry: A Practical Course. 2. 2nd edition 2006. 8 . Line-in-polygon. 3.Cartographic design – Color theory and models – Color and pattern creation and specification – color and pattern – Typography and lettering the map – Map compilation – Demography and Statistical mapping. Image Sensors and Signal Processing for Digital Still Cameras. Qing Zhu. point-in-polygon. Polygon-in-Polygon – Network Analysis – buffering – ODBC. Vector Comparison – File Formats for Raster and Vector – Vector of Raster Conversion. TOTAL: 45 PERIODS REFERENCES: 1. Line Polygon / Area and surface – Non-spatial Data: Levels of Measurement – Database Structures. Remote Sensing data – Census data – Map digitization – Raster Data Model – Grid – Tessellations – Geometry of Tessellations – Data Encoding Data Compression – Vector Data Model – Topology – Topological Consistency – Vector Data Input – Arc Node Data Structure – Raster Vs. Wilfried Linder. UNIT I BASICS 9 Map Types – Characteristics – Coordinate Systems – Principles of Cartography – earth – map relations – scales . UNIT IV DATA ANALYSIS AND OUTPUT 9 Raster Data analysis: Local. Chris Gold. Zhilin Li.2D transformations and – Map Projections – Definition of GIS – Evolution – Components of GIS – Data : Spatial and Non-spatial – Spatial Data: Point. Neighbourhood and Regional Operations – Map Algebra – Vector Data Analysis: Non-topological analysis.GM 9102 OBJECTIVE: GIS AND CARTOGRAPHY L T P C 3 0 0 3 • Expose the students with concept of cartography as major components of input and output relate to cartography to provide exposure to data models and data structure used in GIS and to introduce various Raster and Vector Analysis capabilities of GIS also expose the concept of quality and Low to conceptualise design of cartographic output in open GIS environment. CRC 2005. UNIT II DATA MODEL AND INPUT 9 Sources of data – Ground survey. unichi Nakamura. Topological Analysis. CRC third edition 2004.

verlog publishers.Richards. hyper spectral image analysis. exercise. wavelet transform. choosing NN parameter. first edition 2000. scale – space transform. Jain Fundamentals of Digital Image Processing (Prentice Hall Information and System Sciences Series) Prentice Hall. 1997. Richards. processing elements . WileyInterscience. other separable image transform. region growing. image cube UNIT IV IMAGE REPRESENTATION. algebraic approach. UNIT III IMAGE RECOGNITION AND INTERPRETATION 9 Elements of image analysis.Image classifications. feature extraction.Data products – Image processing – Image enhancement & filtering – Baye’s theorem. edge linking and boundary detection . boundary descriptors. back propagation.Gonzalez and Richard E. 3. NN for linear and non-linear discrimination problems. 2. Addision. “Remote sensing digital image analysis. Wesley publishers. defining discontinuities. Schowengerdt. decision theory. US edition1988. Castleman. decision rules. structural method. Hopfield network. Kenneth R. definition. context classifier. UNIT II IMAGE RESTORATION AND ENHANCEMENT 9 Degradation model. pattern and pattern classes. training and testing. training NN . TOTAL: 45 PERIODS REFERENCES: 1. 9 . geometrical transformation. image fusion in spectral domain and scale – space domain. 2nd edition 1995. case study. relational descriptors. Springer 4th edition 2005. 5. Prentice Hall.4. Rafael C. springer. subpixel classification. use of motion UNIT V NEURAL NETS IN IMAGE ANALYSIS 9 Fundamental . Second edition. Ioannis Pitas. classification algorithms. Digital Image Processing Algorithms and Applications. Remote Sensing Digital Image Analysis: An Introduction. John A. discrete formulation. 6. models and methods for image processing” second edition. Robert A. An introduction” second revised and enlarged edition. 1993. Digital Image Processing. regional descriptors. inverse filtering. “Remote sensing.A. DESCRIPTION AND SEGMENTATION 9 Representation scheme. John. Anil K. morphology. region oriented segmentation. Academic press. . parametric and nonparametric classification. 4. Xiuping Jia . GM 9103 IMAGE PROCESSING L T P C 3 0 0 3 OBJECTIVE: • To impart knowledge in Image Processing and its Applications UNIT I IMAGE PROCESSING FUNDAMENTALS 9 Image character – sampling for image formation – Satellite data Acquisition . “Digital image processing”. Woods. 1993. stacked vector approach.

IRS. UNIT III DATA ANALYSIS 8 Types of Resolution. INTRODUCTION TO REMOTE SENSING 8 Introduction of Remote Sensing . SPOT. strip and block adjustment – Terrestrial photogrammetry – Geometry & products. Altimeter –sun synchronize –geo synchronize satellites – characteristics of different types of platforms – LANDSAT. UNIT V ORIENTATION. Aerial Laser Terrain Mapping UNIT IV INTRODUCTION TO PHOTOGRAMMETRY 9 Principles – aerial photo-aerial camera -Scale – overlaps – stereoscopy – concepts – viewing and measuring systems – image and object co-ordinates – floating mark – parallax equation – height information – Tilt.introduction to digital photogrametry TOTAL: 45 PERIODS REFERENCES: 10 .type.and water UNIT II DATA ACQUISITION IN DIFFERENT PLATFORMS 10 Types of Platforms. INSAT . relative.Effects of AtmosphereScattering –Absorption-Atmospheric window. absolute orientation – products and their characteristics visual and digital interpretation –geometric correction –Radiometric correction –Image enhancement – different types –Image classification–LIDAR.Electro Magnetic Spectrum .Energy interaction with surface features – Spectral reflectance of vegetation.Photographic products and characteristics –Opto mechanical electro optical sensors – across track and Along track scanners – multi spectral scanners and thermal scanners –Concepts of Microwave Remote Sensing –types of RADARSSLAR–ERS-JERS-RADARSAT-Scatterometer.Flight planning – computation for flight plan – photo control – cost estimation – aerial mosaics .GM 9104 OBJECTIVE: • UNIT I REMOTE SENSING AND PHOTOGRAMMETRY L T P C 3 0 0 3 An introduction to the remote sensing and photogrammetry techniques are elaborated. AEROTRIANGULATION AND SPECIAL SYSTEM 10 Concepts of interior. image relation – linearization – effect of orientation elements – scaling and leveling – analytical procedures – map compilation using stereo plotters -Elements of Aerotriangulation and analytical method – strip deformation. QUICKBIRD – Future Missions. soil . IKONOS .

1997. CANADA. Guarantee of Land Title and Automated Title Registration.Wolf. Mumbai & Ahmedabad. 2009. future Land management in general and Urban Land in particular using high resolution current data in 3D environment for efficient functioning of administration. PEM package of Arc Info – Import/Export of Cadastre Data with various commercially available GIS packages. &GERMANY. Elements of Photogrammetry. coastal zone land management as examples. UNIT VI LAND MANAGEMENT AND LIS 9 Concepts of Land Reforms. Chennai. 2nd edition. 2001. continuous updating of Cadastre and Land rights. Use of GPS and Electronic Total Station. 4th edition. A-N Software. 3D Cadastre-Data generation through Re-survey and Settlement. Dümmler. Case Studies of A-N project of Orissa . Land Consolidation. TOTAL: 45 PERIODS 11 . Karl Kraus.SWEDAN. Geoinformation: Remote Sensing. INTRODUCTION TO CADASTRAL PRACTICES IN INDIA 9 UNIT I Definition of Cadastre. for Disaster management.based digital form of parcel and related Land records. Emerging systems and future trends. Municipal Cadastral Systems. Photogrammetry. complexities of urban Land records. UNIT III MULTI-DIMENSIONAL CADASTRAL SYSTEM FOR THE CITIES 9 3D and 4D Cadastral Systems. DIGITAL CADASTRE AND LAND MANAGEMENT SYSTEM L T P C 3 0 0 3 GM 9131 OBJECTIVE: • To understand the concepts of coordinate. Vol 1&II . Paul R. Systems in USA.Case Studies of Delhi. Boundary demarcation and Dispute Redressal System. CRC. Modernization programs in INDIA . Disaster Management.1. McGraw-Hill Science. Gottfried Konecny. High Resolution Satellite Imagery and ALTM. Land Records and Title Registration. UNIT V STUDY OF AVAILABLE SOFTWARE PACKAGES 9 NIC software. 3. Graphic and Numeric Cadastre. UNIT II CONCEPT OF CO-ORDINATE BASED DIGITAL CADASTRE 9 2D Cadastre from Revenue records (review of NIC projects in India). utility management. Use Of Soft Copy Photogrammetry.U. Legal aspects. Second Edition. 2. Mutation. Historical background. Photogrammetry and Geographic Information Systems.K. e-Governance and LIS. Coastal Zone Land Management Systems. Bhu-Bharati project of Andra Pradesh and C-STAR programme of Tamil Nadu.

7. 2002. Steudler. 3. Williamson.4). Proceedings of FIG Congress 2002. Land information management. Peter F. 2007. 2. Land Registration and Cadastral Systems: Tools for Land Information and Management. Nancy von Meyer. Oxford press. Oxford Press. and Binns. Melaughlin I. 6. 2000. Global Survey of Cadastral Experiences (TS 7. Establishing a modern cadastral system within a transition country: [An article from: Land Use Policy]. Peter F. GPS for Cadastral Application (JS 2) User Manual of A-N Technology. ( USA) Commission 7 – Cadastral Innovation I (TS7.Melaugliu. Land Administration(spatial information system). 1991. Gerhard Larsson. McGrath. Dale and John D. Cashin and G. 5. I. A.REFERENCES: 1.1). GIS and Land Records: The Parcel Data Model 2004. 4.3).M. 2000. 12 . SOI. D. 8. Rajabifard. 2006. S. Assessing the worldwide comparison of cadastral systems [An article from: Land Use Policy].Dale & John D. R&D Directorate.2). Cadastral Innovation II (TS 7. Land Consolidation (TS 7.

5. Mirror stereoscope. Orientations in Double projector Orientations in Planicart Orientation and mapping in semi analytical stereo plotter. 5. Visual interpretation of different satellite data and aerial photographs for the preparation of following. Testing stereovision with test card Finding stereoscopic acquity. and analytical plotter. PHOTOGRAMMETRY EXERCISES 1. ii) Soil iii) Water Map reading of Survey of India topo sheets. Slope maps. 7. 8. Use of parallax bar to find the height of point. 4. 7. Land use/land cover map. parallax bar. i) Vegetation. Demonstration of stereo metric camera. 3.RS 9106 REMOTE SENSING AND PHOTOGRAMMETRY LAB L T P C 0 0 4 2 OBJECTIVE: • To provide exposure in handling equipment like stereoscope. TOTAL: 60 PERIODS 13 . Spectral reflectance observation of the following using handheld spectro radiometer. Watershed delineation. 6. 3. analytical stereo plotter and semi analytical stereo plotter. 6. Geology and geomorphology maps. analog stereo plotter. 2.base lining and orientation of aerial photographs. REMOTE SENSING EXERCISES 1. orthocomp. 2. Soil map. 4.

spot heights Vector Analysis – Buffering.Data Conversion – Vector to Raster. 3. Map compilation Customisation and scripting 6 3 3 6 3 9 9 3 3 1.Arithmetic overlaying. data analyses and data output capabilities of a standard GIS software. data storage. Line.RS 9105 OBJECTIVE: • GIS LAB L T P C 0 0 3 2 The exercises are designed to give practical exposure to the students to data input. 5. Polygon and Surface Data Building topology – measuring distance and area Adding attribute data – querying on attribute data Onscreen digitization . 4. 2. Digitization . 7. Raster to Vector Generation of DEM: from contours. 9. 8. Logical overlaying Data Output: Bar charts. TOTAL: 45 PERIODS 14 . Overlay and Network analysis Raster Analysis – Measurement . 6.Point.

Patrick Bogaert. ArcView. 2002 Tyler Mitchell. O'Reilly Publishers. Web Mapping Illustrated: Using Open Source GIS Toolkits. 4. 3. Serre.Needs – Scripting Language – Advantage of Macro Scripting – Sample Case studies. Temporal GIS: Advanced Functions for Field-Based Applications. Open Source GIS: A GRASS GIS Approach . Polygon partitioning. Springer Publishers. Michael N. . Fundamentals of Geographical Information System John Wiley & Sons.GM 9121 OBJECTIVE: • UNIT I ADVANCED GIS L T P C 3 0 0 3 To impart knowledge in Current Trends in GIS and it’s Applications COMPUTATIONAL GEOMETRY IN GIS 9 Basic concepts of Algorithm – optimality – Algorithms for : Rectrangular intersection – Sweep line method. windowing and clipping UNIT II SPATIAL DATA MODELS USED IN OPEN AND COMMERCIAL GIS 9 Topology – Topological Consistency – Spatial and Topological information storage in ArcInfo. George Christakos. Demers. Small World and GRASS – Oracle extension for handling Spatial data UNIT III SPATIO-TEMPORAL MODELLING IN GIS 9 Introduction to Temporal Geographic Information System (TGIS) – Spatio Temporal modeling – Space-Time Correlation in Spatial Data handling – Spatio Temporal Mapping . TOTAL: 45 PERIODS REFERENCES: 1. Helena Mitasova. ArcGIS. Polyline and Polygon intersections. 15 .Bayesian maximum entropy (BME) approach of Modern Spatiotemporal Modelling UNIT IV WEB MAPPING WITH OPEN SOURCE TOOL KITS 9 Introduction to digital mapping – Merits and demerits of web mapping – Different kinds of web mapping – Map Server – Geospatial Data Abstraction Library – Open source tool kits UNIT V GIS CUSTOMISATION PROGRAMMING 9 GIS Customisation . 2. buffering. 2005 Markus Neteler. Marc L.

Edition. 16 . Springer 2007 .

Reference surfaces and their relationship. Deflection of vertical. UNIT II GEOMETRIC GEODESY 10+10 Basics-Geodetic. Zone time and Atomic time. Geodetic control(Horizontal and vertical)-Standards and Methods UNIT III PHYSICAL GEODESY 5+5 Gravity field of earth. Funtamental equation of physical Geodesy.geodetic and geocentric latitude. Determination of Astronomical azimuth. Curvilinear coordinate system. Curves on the spheroid. Star catalogues. hour angle. geopotential and spheropotential surface Normal gravity. Rising and setting of stars with respect to declination. Engineering. Special star positions. Variation in celestial co-ordinates. Rectangular or Cartesian coordinate system and relationship between them. Historical development and organization of geodesy. Sidereal time. Reduction of gravity measurements. Prime vertical Crossing and Elongation. Spheroidal coordinates in terms of reduced. Ecliptic co-ordinate systems and relationship with Cartesian co-ordinate system. Ephemerides and Almanacs. 17 . Right Ascension. hour angle and azimuth.GM 9122 OBJECTIVE: • UNIT I GEODESY L T P C 2 2 0 4 To understand the concept of geodetic surveying and solve the geodetic problems. Normal height.Reduced latitudes and their relationship. Transformation between them. Geodetic or Geographical coordinate system. Measurement of absolute and Relative gravity. Astro-geodetic method of determining the reference spheroid. Dynamic height and their corrections. Determination of Geoid and Deflection of vertical.Concept of equipotential. Major constellation. spherical excess. Culmination. Radius of curvature in the meridian &prime vertical and their relationship. Length of the meridian arcs and arcs of parallel and area of trapezium on the spheroid. Orthometric height. Natural or Astronomical coordinate system. Isostasy. spheroidal height and Geoidal height.Gravity networks. Mean Radius of curvature at any azimuth.classifications and problems of geodesy. Gravity anomaly and Gravity disturbance. applications. The significance of gravity measurements. properties of geodesic and Everest spheroid. Universal time. lunar and planetary geodesy.Geocentric. UNIT IV GEODETIC ASTRONOMY 8+7 Basics-Horizon. FUNDAMENTALS 2+3 Definitions. latitude and longitude.

3. Hosmer.S. Petr Vanicek and Edward J. TOTAL (L: 30 + T: 30): 60 PERIODS REFERENCES: 1. George l. Elements of Geodesy. Geodesy. spinger verlag. Physical Geodesy Berhard Hofmann-wellenhot & Helmut moritz. Heribert Kahmen and wolf gang faig. 8.UNIT V GEODETIC COMPUTATION 5+5 Rectangular and Polar co-ordinates. J. 7. Resection and Arc Section.Berlin. Kessinger publishing 2007. Walter De Gruyter Inc. Point determination by Intersection.Howard gore. 18 . Berlin. Amsterdam. First and Second geodetic problem. Geodesy. Kessinger publishing 2007. surveying. Similarity and Helmert’s transformation. springer verlag 2006. 2. 4. The challenge of the 3rd millennium. V. 6. Wolf gang torge. Schwarze. 1998. Geodesy. 5. watter De Gruyter. 2001 Geometrical Geodesy Maarten Hooijberg. Springer verlag 2005. the concepts north Holland publications co.Kakiwsky.Geodesy. 1991. 2002.

Protocols. Viewshed and animations in 3D. USA/London. UNIT II OPEN SOURCE GIS CONCEPTS. Introduction to Geostatistical Analysis. Line of Sight. UNIT IV DISPLAY AND VISUALIZATION 9 2D display. 2. Geographic Coordinate System. Advanced GIS Data Analysis. Neteler. Postgres RDBMS and Attribute Data. Vector and Site Data Analysis. Vector and Site Data Models. TOTAL: 45 PERIODS REFERENCES: 1. Map generation.Organisation of GIS Data. Interactive – Internet GIS architecture – Implementation. Internet GIS: Distributed geographic information services for the internet and wireless networks. Coordinate System Transformation. Modelling and Simulation. System. Surface Fitting and 3D Analysis. Shaded Elevation Maps. M and H. Creating.Spatial Interpolation. Animation in 2D. 3D Visualization. 2003. WAN – Client/Server Architecture – Web mapping. John Wiley & Sons.Introduction to open source Installation of Open source Software . Impacts. Ming-Hsianq Tsou. A GRASS GIS Approach. Models. UNIT V IMAGE PROCESSING AND PROGRAMMING 9 Introduction to Remote Sensing Data and Aerial Photo Analysis through open source. File Management. PLANNING AND CREATION OF A DATABASE 10 Open Source Concepts and Specifications: General GIS Principles-Geospatial Data Models. Static. Programming Environment.GM 9151 OBJECTIVE: INTERNET GIS L T P C 3 0 0 3 • UNIT I To impart knowledge in internet GIS and its Application BASICS 8 Definition. 3. UK. Zhong-Ren Peng. GRASS 5. 2008. Command Structure. Vector and Site Data Transformation.Networking. Raster.Organisation of Database. Viewing and Managing GIS Data. CORBA/JAVA. LAN. Components . UNIT III DATA ANALYSIS 9 Raster. Working with different Projections in open source . Bostan. Raster.4 x Reference Manual 19 . Exporting. importing. Database Management Map Projections and Coordinate SystemsMap projection Principles.GIS Functionality . Viewing Multiple Map Layers.Mitasova. Multiple Frame Display . Kluwer Academic Publishers. Scripting and Integration. Open Source GIS. Map server and Web Applications.

UNIT III HYDROLOGICAL MODELING 9 Hydrological modeling and GIS three dimension –. Bradley O. ecological modeling. John Wiley & Sons. Demers. 2.Global climate modeling requirements – regional Air Quality model – acid deposition modeling – role for visualization. UNIT V SIMULATION MODEL FOR FOREST MANAGEMENT 9 Empirical approaches to modeling wild land fire – simulating forest fire regimes – simulation of broad -scale fire – Natural forest landscape disturbance –forest fire – timber Harvesting – forest management using decision support system. Groundwater modelling using GIS.GM 9152 REMOTE SENSING AND GIS IN MODELLING AND SIMULATION L T P C 3 0 0 3 OBJECTIVE: • To impart knowledge in Modeling and Simulation Using Remote Sensing and GIS. 3. . Clarke. GIS modelling in Raster. New York. TOTAL: 45 PERIODS REFERENCES: 1. UNIT I CONCEPT OF MATHEMATICAL MODEL 8 Modeling assumptions – choice of equation – phenomena and model geometry – choice of variables and parameters – data and knowledge acquisition – model building – calibration and verification – results presentation. Pinder.Different types of Groundwater model. Parks.modeling the effects of climate change on the water resources – linkage of a GIS to a distributed rainfall – runoff model. Keith C. 2002. New Jersey. GIS & Expert system: Regional Fish species richness model – Introduction to Quantitative Methods – modeling in community Population. 2002. UNIT IV BIOLOGICAL / ECOLOGICAL SYSTEMS MODELING 9 Spatial models of Earth science & processes – Integrating forest growth model with GIS. 20 . GIS & Environmental modelling. – Developing Forest management strategies based on fire regimes. UNIT II ATMOSPHERIC MODELING 10 Atmospheric modeling – spatial representation of land surface characteristics – Approach to Bridge the Gap between micro scale Land-Surface processes – synoptic – scale meteorological conditions – Weather prediction modeling . Michael P. . inc.Interfacing of GIS with groundwater model.F. Georgy . prentice Hall. John Wiley & Sons. crane. Inc. Michael N. Lumped and distributed ground water model – Finite difference/ finite element model .Landscape Ecology. 2002.

Overriding.Keywords.Message passing. use case analysis. Dynamic Binding.Multipple inheritance. inter class relationships – introduction to object oriented software engineering. functional models. Abstraction and Encapsulation. UNIT IV OBJECT ORIENTED ANALYSIS AND DESIGN 9 CRC method for defining classes.pointer to members – Constructors-Destructors-Type conversions-Exercises.object oriented notations. UNIT I PRINCIPLES OF OBJECT ORIENTED PROGRAMMING 8 Motivation for OOP-Objects and Classes. UNIT II PROGRAMMING IN C++ 9 Introduction to C++ . Knowledge based systems – File organization – Sequential – Index sequential – random – multikey file organization – Concepts of Active database.Inheritance. spatial database and multimedia database – object oriented database. dynamic models – object interaction diagrams and state diagrams. object diagrams. TOTAL: 45 PERIODS 21 .polymorphism. network. This course will help the student to develop software in C++. UNIT V DATABASE MANAGEMENT SYSTEM 9 Data – Information – Database – models – database management systems – ypes of DBMS – hierarchical. Virtual classes. Identifiers-Data types –Variables-operatorsManipulators-Classes and Object -Member Functions-Private and Public Member function –Nesting of Member Functions –Array of objects. Rum Baugh. Virtual Methods. based on server configuration. software reuse. Booch and unified methodology. based on tools/usage. different object oriented methodologies and object oriented systems. relational data model – E-R. Elements of design reuse – object oriented patterns. UNIT III INHERITANCE AND WORKING WITH FILES IN C++ 10 Inheritance –base class – derived class – visibility modes – single inheritance – multi level inheritance – multiple inheritance – file – opening and closing – file modes – file pointers – random access – error handling – exercises – comparative study of object oriented languages.Abstract classes. EER Diagram – classification of database based on modeling capability. temporal database.GM 9153 OBJECTIVE: OBJECT ORIENTED INFORMATION SYSTEM L T PC 3 0 0 3 • This course will facilitate the student to understand the concept of object oriented programming. Dynamic binding mechanisms in Smalltalk and C++. from analysis to design to relevant topics from various methodologies such as Jacobson.

22 . Advance in object oriented information system. Nilolai Josuttis. Lecture notes in computer science.Harriger & A. Object oriented analysis and design. Springer verlag. Tata Mc. Timothy Budd. Object oriented programming in C++. 2005. John Wiley and sons.E.purdum. 2002.R. 2002. John Wiley and sons. A. 6. Ramez Elmasri. Introduction to Object Oriented Programming. 5. An information system approach to object oriented programming using Microsoft visual c#. Cengage Learning. Object Oriented Programming with C++. 3rd Indian reprint. 2000.REFERENCES: 1. Addison-Wesley. Addision Wesley Longman(Singapore) Pte Ltd. Ali Bahrami.R Harriger Jack J. Navathe. Shamkant B. 4. 2. Fundamentals of Database Systems. 7. Mike O. 2001.. 2005. Balagurusamy. 2001.Graw Hill Publications.

103736. ERS . Coastal Region and Small Island Papers No.D. IKONOS. UNIT IV COASTAL MANAGEMENT APPLICATION SENSORS / PLATFORMS 9 Use of remote sensing in Costal management – spatial . P. 4 (UNESCO.J. 2 Green. Handbook for Coastal Zone Management.) Applications of Satellite and Airborne Image Data to Coastal Management. Pairs.P. vi + 185 pp.J.A. UNIT II COASTAL WATER QUALITY AND BATHYMETRIC MAPPING 9 Usefulness and limitation of Remote sensing for mapping – sediment loadings – oil pollution and Industrial wastes – sewage discharges – toxic algal blooms – eutrophication – thermal discharge – bathymetry – bathymetry using satellite data. (Ed. spectral. ISBN 92. Coastal Management Sourcebooks 3. UNIT III SOCIO ECONOMIC AND LEGAL ASPECTS OF COASTAL ZONE MANAGEMENT 10 Stake holder identification and analysis – role of International convention – protocols in management of ocean – coastal seas & coastal lands – legal controls which affects the use of national coastal zones – laws on costal regulation zone. OCEANSAT. Paris).GM 9154 GEOMATICS IN INTEGRATED COASTAL ZONE MANAGEMENT L T P C 3 0 0 3 OBJECTIVE: • UNIT I To impart knowledge in Remote Sensing and GIS Applications for Integrated Coastal Zone Management PRINCIPLES OF INTEGRATED COASTAL ZONE MANAGEMENT 8 Basic principles – data base management – ICZM model concept – matrix approach to coastal interactions – solution to the problems.Along track scanning radiometer (ASTER). and Clark.(Eds. Bangkok: UNEP Post J.) ICZM Training Manual.2000. Edwards.1999. 23 . consolidation.. World Bank Environmentally Sustainable Development Series 1996. (Ed. radiometric and temporal resolutions. NY and London: Lewis Publishers Kenchington R. Edwards. Edwards) Remote Sensing Handbook for Tropical Coastal Management. 3 Clark J. A. A. C. sea WIFS. limitations.3. sensors – ETM. extension – Coastal Biodiversity – wetland management – management – mangrove eco system – coastal environmental impact assessment – Coastal Regulation zone mapping – Resource allocation conflict – sustainable development – case studies using Remote sensing and GIS. SPOT XS.J. X + 316 pp + 24 colour plates. TOTAL: 45 PERIODS REFERENCES: 1. Mumby. UNESCO. Lundin CG Guidelines for Integrated Coastal Zone Management.J.RADARSAT – accuracies with different sensors.6 (Pbk). E. et al.. UNIT V INTEGRATED COASTAL ZONE MANAGEMENT APPLICATIONS 9 The ICZM development process: demonstration.

Active and passive sensors ( Radar/ Lidar /Radiometers). Cloud physics. Doppler technique Precipitation estimation through Radar and problems associated with it – Precipitation Radar ( PR ) on-board satellites such as Tropical Rainfall Measuring Mission ( TRMM ).Wind estimation through Radar ( Rawin Sonde) . Ozone soundings – general principle and special satellite measurements of ozone – Aerosol soundings Tracking of weather systems such as Thunderstorms. Tornadoes through Radar – Structure of weather systems as observed by Radars –Hydro meteorological Applications of Radar.warm and cloud concepts and processes UNIT II RADIO METEOROLOGY 9 Principles and classifications of Radarcomponents of RadarMeteorologicalApplications. 24 .Precipitation processes.Indian monsoons.Brief introduction to Indian Climatology.Winds over the earth`s atmosphere. Estimation of snow and ice cover – Waterbody boundary mapping – Atmospheric aerosols – Dust storms – Volcanic ash clouds and fires. IRS series – High Resolution Picture Transmission – APT – AVHRR.Radiation laws.Types of Clouds. Global Precipitation Measurement ( GPM ).scattering principles. Data Processing System ( IMDPS ). INSAT Meteorology. and Satellite Meteorology and its Applications GENERAL CONCEPTS IN METEOROLOGY 9 Weather and Climate.other major weather systems of seasons. Upper air temperature exploration of the atmosphere(Radio Sonde)-Upper air wind estimation through pilot balloon.scales of atmospheric processes Land/Ocean Coupling. Satellite communication systems in operational meteorological Applications (Cyclone Warning Dissemination system / Automatic Weather stations – Meteorological data dissemination). Image Interpretation. Radio.temperature and pressure Distribution.Mechanism of cloud formation. Radiation transfer. Tropical cyclones.GM 9155 OBJECTIVE: • UNIT I GEOMATICS IN METEOROLOGY L T P C 3 0 0 3 To impart knowledge in Concepts in Meteorology.Absorption bands of atmospheric gases. Applications to aviation meteorology UNIT III INTRODUCTION TO SATELLITE METEOROLOGY 9 Orbital dynamics of satellite – Critical velocities – Polar and Geostationary weather satellites.radiation spectrum – Absorption and emission of radiation by molecules. Design and characteristic of different types of sounders and imagers used in Meteorological satellites – Viewing geometry.composition of atmosphere. Need for Remote Sensing techniques in weather forecasting and Numerical Weather Prediction ( NWP ) UNIT IV METEOROLOGICAL APPLICATIONS 9 Precipitation – Outgoing Longwave Radiation (OLR) and Sea Surface Temperature (SST) estimation and their Applications – Normalised Difference Vegetation Index – Ocean Colour monitoring – Coastal pollution.

“The Advanced Very High Resolution Radiometer (AVHRR)”. MD. UK. I and II. 6. 7. 1992. MA. “Doppler Radar and Weather observations”. Birmingham. Smith and Schreiner. CA 2. 1993 Doviak and Zrnic. Deppak Publications Asnani. “Radar Meteorology”. introduction”. Satellite soundings – TIROS Operational and Vertical sounder – Retrieval methods and algorithms TOTAL: 45 PERIODS REFERENCES: 1. San Diego. Great Britain.UNIT V APPLICATIONS TO STORM SURGE 9 Identification – Tracking of weather systems – Derivation of cloud motion vector Dvorak’s technique of cyclone intensity estimation – T number and current intensity No. 3. “Satellite Meteorology: An Press. 1997.. Vol. Kidder and VonderHarr. COSPAR. Ltd.C “Tropical Meteorology”. 1995. Elsevier. Ellingson.. 4.Proc. – Applications to storm surge estimation. Artech House Publishers. London.Of AO I Symp. 5. “Advances in Remote Sensing”. Academic 25 . Taylor and Francis Int. “Satellite Data Applications: Weather and Climate”. USA Sauvageot. 1992. Academic press. Cracknell. Norwood. G.

UNIT III WATER QUALITY MODELLING 9 Classification of water quality for various purposes. dispersion model – Gaussian Plume model. Ian L.Wise. Case studies using AHP techniques. erosion productivity etc. 2005. Integrated Solid Waste Management. modeling using GIS. DRASTIC. impact of agricultural and industrial activity on soil properties. sewerage network using GIS. Techobanoglous George. allowable limits. Soil salinity/alkalinity.Brusseau. GIS for sustainable development. Environmental site characterization and ground water monitoring 2nd edition. Applications of GIS in assessing soil salinity.Gerbaand Mark L. Air Quality assessment and management. Donald L. Chemicals. Mapping of atmospheric pollution using GIS. SINTACS MODELS MODFLOW. sampling. charles P. 1994. Sampling procedure.. Remote Sensing technique to monitor atmosphere constituents.Griffin. TOTAL: 45 PERIODS REFERENCES: 1. 1993. Aquifer Vulnerability Intrinsic and specific vulnerability. Particulate matters present in the atmosphere. atmosphere and ocean using Remote Sensing Data. Case studies.Environmental satellites GEOS. UNIT V ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT 9 Revenue management-environment and ecological concerns. Samuel Vigi. Design of collection network using GIS. Mc Graw – Hill Inc. case studies. soil pollution interpretation using GIS.Pepper. Reger D. leachate modeling. second edition 2006.Solid Waste management. UNIT IV AIR QUALITY MODELLING 9 Atmosphere: meteorology. 3. Michele Campagna. air pollution due to industrial activity. David N. soil survey interpretation and mapping. 4. NOAA. UNIT II SOIL DEGRADATION STUDY 9 Taxonomical classification of soils. 2. AVHRR. Remediation for Hazardous waste contaminated soils. Sampling. erosion studies. quality analysis. 26 . contaminant transport model. REMOTE SENSING APPLICATIONS TO ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES 9 UNIT I Introduction . MT3D. CZCR Monitoring land. Database Creation and designing water supply network. case study. Hilary Theisen. Environmental and pollution science 2006. Case Studies. Data base creation and quality modeling using GIS. water.Miclsen. Singapore.GM 9156 OBJECTIVE: GEOMATICS IN ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING L T P C 3 0 0 3 • To understand the various remote sensing and GIS technological applications in the field of Environmental Engineering. 6.Resource development in remote areas-Impacts of anthropogenic activity. 5.

UNIT III IMAGE PROCESSING OF RADAR DATA 9 Spectra and offsets. reflection. aperture Radar ambiguity problems. Radar equation. Speckle and grey scale resolution. UNIT V ADVANCED TOPICS 9 Radargrammetry . SAR processing. geosciences application. Differential SAR interferometry (D . Base line. Interferometric topographic mapping. Software for processing. Image Interpretation techniques. Techniques. Interferogram generation. Mosaicing.antenna concepts. Resonance Backscattering – point targets. Processing of SAR data. imaging Radar – Radar systems. Applications. Basic instrumentation – System parameters – wave length – polarization – resolution – Radar geometry. surface and volume scattering. Geometry of targets. relief displacement. Antenna and receiver gain correction for scattering coefficient and Range. processor timing and complexity versus resolution. UNIT IV IMAGING RADAR INTERFEROMETRY 12 Basic concept. matching radar images and digital terrain models. Volcano. geometric rectification. Projection equations. Comparison. scatterometer data processing. motion effects. dielectric constant. earthquake and snow glacier applications. Data selection.Target concepts. focused electronic processing. Altimeter data processing. BASICS 6 Introduction.GM 9157 OBJECTIVE: • UNIT I RADAR IMAGE PROCESSING L T P C 3 0 0 3 To impart knowledge in Radar Image Processing and its Applications.optimum polarization for maximum power. cross swath variation and surface and cross polarization. TOTAL: 45 PERIODS 27 .INSAR).Introduction. Deformation extraction and analysis. unfocussed processing. synthetic. choosing interferogram pairs. parallax radargrammetry. velocity mapping. Geometry of D INSAR. Phase unwrapping. Power consideration. stereoscopic radar analysis. Surface scattering models. Radar polarimetry-basic equations. Digital mosaicing. change mapping and geosciences applications. DEM generation. Interferometry principles. Optical processing. Registration. image geometry UNIT II ENVIRONMENTAL AND TARGET PARAMETERS 9 Concept of Roughness. Basic equations. depth of focus. Bragg resonance. Matching system elements.

and Fung. 1999. SciTech Publishers. Roger J Sullivan. 2. Third edition vol. 28 . 2004. . Knovel Radar foundations for Imaging and Advanced Concepts..R.F. Riccardo Lanari.Lewis “Principles and applications of Imaging RADAR”.3. 4.J. Franz W.M. Microwave remote sensing vol-1.Moore. Leberl.T. 6.vol-2 and volAddision-Wesley Publishing Company. Synthetic Aperture Radar Processing.Handerson and Anthony. 5.2001. Manual of Remote sensing.2007. Ian Faulconbridge Radar Fundamentals.Jhumurley and sons. 2002.REFERENCES: 1. Radargrammetric Image Processing.ASPRS. Floyd. Ulaby.1998. Inc. Argos Press. 3.K. Published by Artech House Original from the University of Michigan. CRC Press.London. Giorgio Franceschetti.

R. UNIT III DYNAMIC PROGRAMMING 9 Characteristic .Models and Modeling – Methodology – Applications and Scope.Nature and significance .S. basic operation research models – Computer Packages.Paneerselvam.J. Principles of Operations Research for Management. Hamdy A Taha “An introduction to Operation Research”. 2.. F. Sharma. J. UNIT IV PROJECT MANAGEMENT 9 PERT and CPM – Network components and relationships – forward and Backward pass – critical path analysis – Resource leveling and allocation. UNIT II LINEAR PROGRAMMING 10 Problem formulation – structure and assumptions . Tata Mc Graw – Hill. 29 . 4. All India Traveler Delhi. Frank S. Prentice hall of India. and G. Hiller. Operations Research Theory and Applications. 1998. Mac Millan India Limited. 2001. 2002.GM 9158 OPERATION RESEARCH APPLICATIONS IN GEOMATICS OBJECTIVE: L T P C 3 0 0 3 • UNIT I To impart knowledge in Operation Research Applications in Geo Informatics & its Applications BASICS: 7 Origin . Budnick. 5.Bellman’s optimality criteria – problem formulation and solution – Forward and Backward recursive approaches – Geomatics applications.K.standard form – Graphical solution – solution by simplex method – Sensitivity Analysis Duality – Formulations of Dual problem – Geomatics problems & solutions. UNIT V SIMULATION 10 Introduction – Deterministic and Stochastic simulation – simulation of Inventory problems – The classical EPQ model– Queuing problems – Investment – Maintenance – Role of computers in simulation TOTAL: 45 PERIODS REFERENCES: 1. Introduction to Operations Research. 2000. Dennis Mcleavey and Richard Mojena. sixth edition.”Operation Research”. Prentice hall. Lieberman. 3. 1988.

UNIT IV DIGITAL PHOTOGRAMMETRIC PROCEDURES 9 Review of space resection & intersection . third edition.issues . Sanjiv. Springer. Zhilin Li. blooming.watershed delineation .CCD camera. UNIT III DIGITAL IMAGE HANDLING 9 Image Generation .satellite photogrammetry principles – missions . TOTAL: 45 PERIODS REFERENCES: 1.MOMS. 30 .k. photogrammetric Workstation and its Application with GIS and Remote Sensing. 2. 2004. 2005.Display modes . Orthorectification . UNIT V APPLICATIONS 9 DEM Generation . CRC. New Delhi. 4. Wilfried Linder.GM 9159 OBJECTIVE: • DIGITAL PHOTOGRAMMETRY L T P C 3 0 0 3 To impart knowledge in digital camera.IRS. analytical &digital systems – advantages – automation – accuracy.stereo satellite missions.image matching techniques . edition 2006.Automatic tie point generation .warm up effect – tralling – types of CCD systems . Digital Photogrammetry: A Practical Course Springer. 4th ed. interline CCD camera . Image Sensors and Signal Processing for Digital Still Cameras. edition 2005.spectral sensitivity of CCD sensor – geometric problem of CCD image – line jitter.IKONOS and Quickbird.Image measurements . 5.formats .Time delay integration.image source – analog and digital cameras UNIT II DIGITAL CAMERAS AND SCANNERS 9 Digital cameras. Junichi Nakamura. Xiuping Jia Remote Sensing Digital Image Analysis: An Introduction. feature collection and plotting annotation .comparison of analog.feature coding.interior & exterior orientation .accuracy of DEMs. 2005.Automatic Block triangulation. concept publishing.Linear array line scanner – use of CCD scanner in high resolution satellites.symbol library .stereo image products . UNIT I BASICS 9 Evolution of digital photogrmmetry – Phases of Photogrammetry . 2nd ed. Richards.editing – various formats of map data.Stereo viewing . Qing Zhu.regular & irregular data collection methods . scanners. John A. Chris Gold.Data Compression .Data procuring concepts – Georeferencing . Digital Terrain Modeling: Principles and Methodology CRC. Fundamentals of Computational Photogrammetry.contour generation .representation of digital images B/W – RGB – HIS . Ghosh. SPOT.full frame. frame transfer. 3.

Yegnanarayana B.. McGraw Hill. “Fuzzy Logic with Engineering Applications”. 4.R. UNIT III COUNTER PROPAGATION NETWORK AND SELF ORGANIZING MAPS 9 CPN building blocks – CPN data processing.Ross. Prentice Hall.Geomatic Applications.GM 9160 OBJECTIVE: • UNIT I ADVANCED SOFT COMPUTING L T P C 3 0 0 3 To impart the concepts of the ANN network with the fuzzy logic in the geomatics system. 1994. 1997. “Fundamentals of Neural Networks”. 2. Applications & Programming Techniques Addison Wesley. New Delhi. 1999. Associative memory – Bidirectional Associative Memory Network – Geomatic Applications.. 1999. 31 .T.Geomatic Applications UNIT IV FUZZY LOGIC 9 Fuzzy sets and Fuzzy reasoning – Fuzzy matrices – Fuzzy mebership functions – Operators Decomposition – Fuzzy automata and languages – Fuzzy control methods – Fuzzy decision making UNIT V NEURO – FUZZY MODELING 9 Adaptive networks based Fuzzy interface systems – Classification and Regression Trees – Data clustering algorithms – Rule based structure identification – Neuro-Fuzzy controls – Simulated annealing – Evolutionary computation . “Neuro-Fuzzy and soft computing”. Sun C. Artificial Neural Networks.Adaptive Resonance Theory network . and David Skapura M. INTRODUCTION 9 Artificial Neural Systems – Perceptron – Representation – Linear separability – Learning – Training algorithm – The back propagation network – The generalized delta rule – Practical considerations – BPN Geomatic applications. Jang J. Prentice Hall 1998. and Mizutani E. Lqurene Fausett.Neural Networks – Algorithms. SOM data processing . 3. Timothy J. UNIT II STATISTICAL METHODS 9 Hopfield nets – Cauchy training – Simulated annealing – The Boltzmann machine. Prentice Hall of India Private Ltd.. 5. James Freeman A.S. TOTAL: 45 PERIODS REFERENCES: 1.

Parkinson. Anti spoofing and selective availability – task of control segment – GPS receiver. 2. 2001.Satellite Geodesy. 6.RS 9155 SPACE GEODESY L T P C 2 0 2 3 OBJECTIVE: • The objective of this course is to teach the fundamentals of space geodesy. Springer – Verlag. control and user segment – satellite configuration – GPS signal structure – orbit determination and orbit representation. Lawrence R. Mohinder s. ambiguities. Global positioning systems.Collins. Understanding GPS: principles and application. 1996. Algorithms and Applications. Springer wien NewYork.Andrews. B. GPS satellite surveying. photogrammetry and remote sensing.satellite orbital motion – keplerian motion – Keplar’s law – perturbing forces – Geodetic satellites. 2000.semi kinematic and pure kinematic methods – basic constellation of satellite geometry and accuracy measures. D. the observation and processing of the GPS data for different applications. 32 . Introduction to GPS. Seeber G. UNIT I BASICS 6 Definition – fundamentals of geodesy – Basic concepts – Historical perspectives – Development . GPS: Theory & Applications progress in astronautics and aeronautics.main receiver component.Kalpan & christoper hegarthy. Artech house publishers.Hofmann-wellenhof. 2005. 3rd Edition.. engineering applications and monitoring – GIS. Berlin. Walter De Gruyter. 2004.Spilker. John Wiley & Sons Inc. cadastral surveying. RINEX format. Bradford W. J. Kinematic observations – Downloading and Processing the GPS data. 7. GLONASS satellite configuration comparison – satellite laser ranging & applications – concept of satellite altimetry. Berlin. 5. 3. Inertial Navigation and integration.Lichenegger. Alfred Leick. Artech house publishers. Fifth revised edition. Guocheng Xu. 2003. American Institute of Aeronautics. 2002. Global positioning system theory and practice. UNIT IV GPS DATA PROCESSING 6 GPS observables – code and carrier phase observation – linear combination and derived observables – concept of parameter estimation – data processing – software modules – solutions of cycle slips. 8. FIELD WORK 30 Study of different GPS – Static. TOTAL (L: 30 + P: 30): 60 PERIODS REFERENCES: 1. the global positioning system.example of GPS receiver.Weill. Angus P.Grewal. UNIT V APPLICATION OF SPACE GEODESY 6 Geodetic control surveys. Wiley-Interscience. Ahmed ei-rabbany. H. UNIT II DIFFERENT TECHNIQUES 6 Determination of Direction By Photography – SECOR – electronic observation techniques. Concepts of rapid static methods with GPS . 1998.Applications in space geodesy – Geoid and Ellipsoid . James J.Doppler effect – positioning concept – development of TRANSIT satellites UNIT III GLOBAL POSITIONING SYSTEM 6 GPS – different segments – space. GPS Theory. 4.

McGraw-Hill Science/Engineering/Math. UNIT V FIELD WORK 30 Methods of measuring Distance – Study of different Total stations .M. UNIT III ELECTRONIC TOTAL STATION 8 Electro-optical system – measuring principle – working principle – sources of errors – infrared and laser instruments – Microwave system – measuring principle – working principle – sources of errors – Microwave instruments – Comparison between Electrooptical and microwave system – Applications – Care and maintenance of instrumentsModern positioning systems. Soastamoinen. parabolic) Transducers and power sources.Measurement of phase differences – reflectors (Corner. Basic Surveying.J. Adam Hilger Ltd. UNIT I BASICS OF ELECTRONIC SURVEYING 8 Methods of measuring distance – Basic principles – Historical development classifications – Applications and comparison with conventional surveying – Fundamentals of electronics – Oscillators (Crystal controlled and Gunn diode) Kerrcell / Pockels’s modulator – frequency mixing. 6. Raymond Paul. Rueger. C. 33 .Surveyor’s guide to Electro-magnetic Distance Measurement. John Wiley and Sons Inc 1993. 7th edition 1997. S. 4. Walter Whyte. Electronic Surveying in Practice. Surveying: Theory and Practice. TOTAL (L: 30 + P: 30) : 60 PERIODS REFERENCES: 1. 3. 1997. Crosby Lock wood staples. 1997. Laurila.RS 9122 OBJECTIVE: • ELECTRONIC SURVEYING L T P C 2 0 2 3 To understand the working of Electronic Total station equipment and solve the surveying problems.H. UNIT II ELECTROMAGNETIC WAVES 8 Classification and application of electromagnetic waves – Propagation properties – wave propagation at lower and higher frequencies – Refractive index. Electronic Distance Measurement. UNIT IV SURVEY ERROR ANALYSIS AND ADJUSTMENT 6 Concepts of measurement and error – Elementary concepts in probability – Reliability of measurements – Significant figures – Error propagation and linearization – The concept of adjustment. factors affecting RI – Computation of group refractive index for light and near infrared waves at standard conditions and ambient conditions – Computation of RI for microwaves – Reference refractive index – Real time application of first velocity correction – Measurement of atmospheric parameters – Mean refractive index – Second velocity correction – and total atmospheric correction – Use of temperature and pressure transducers. Springer – Verlag.D. Burnside. James M compilation – Setting out works – Base line measurement – Traversing .Electromagnetic distance measurement.observations and computation of area – Trilateration. 1991.Simple adjustment methods – The least squares method – Preanalysis procedure – Horizontal angle measurement with a Theodolite – Distance measurement by Total station – Elevation difference by direct levelling and survey tolerances. J. Fourth Edition Laxton’s. 2005. Berlin. 2. J. Modulation and demodulation . 5. Edward M Mikhail.

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