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SEMESTER I SL. COURSE NO CODE THEORY 1. MA9120 2. CL9111 3. CL9112 4. CL9113 5. E1 6. E2 PRACTICAL 7. CL9116 COURSE TITLE Advanced Numerical Methods Advanced Reaction Engineering Advanced Transport Phenomena Advanced Thermodynamics Elective I Elective II Instrumental Methods of Analysis Lab TOTAL SEMESTER II SL. COURSE NO CODE THEORY 1. CL9121 2. CL9122 3. CL9123 4. E3 5. E4 6. E5 PRACTICAL 7. CL9127 COURSE TITLE Advanced Separation Processes Advanced Process Control Chemical Process Design Elective III Elective IV Elective V Seminar TOTAL L 3 3 3 3 3 3 T 0 0 0 0 0 0 P 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 C 3 3 3 3 3 3 1 19 L 3 3 3 3 3 3 T 1 0 0 0 0 0 P 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 C 4 3 3 3 3 3 1 20

0 0 18 1

0 0 18 1


SEMESTER III SL. COURSE NO CODE THEORY 1. CL9131 2. E6 3. E7 PRACTICAL 4. CL9134 COURSE TITLE Process Modeling and Simulation Elective VI Elective VII Project Work (Phase I) TOTAL L 3 3 3 0 9 T 0 0 0 0 0 P 0 0 0 12 12 C 3 3 3 6 15


Project Work (Phase II) TOTAL

0 0

0 0

24 24

12 12



SL. NO 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8.

COURSE CODE CL9151 CL9152 CL9153 CL9154 CL9155 CL9156 CL9157 CL9158

COURSE TITLE Multiphase Flow Computational Fluid Dynamics Fluidization Engineering Risk Analysis and Management Project Engineering and Process Plant Process Optimization Operations Research Total Quality Management

L 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

T 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

P 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

C 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3


shooting technique. Kanchi. S. Galerkin finite element method.SEMESTER I MA9120 ADVANCED NUMERICAL METHODS L T P C 3 1 0 4 UNIT I ALGEBRAIC EQUATIONS 6 Systems of linear equations – Jacobi. Gauss Seidel. Newton Method and its variants. solution of stiff ODEs. SOR methods. Curriculum 3 . Thomas algorithm for tridiagonal systems. Computational Methods for Partial Differential Equations. Numerical Methods for Engineers. line iterative methods. alternating direction explicit and implicit methods. different explicit and implicit methods. method of lines.. K. step size control and estimates of error. ADI methods.successive approximation method. Gupta. orthogonal collocation with finite element method..K. Systems of nonlinear equations . Jain. K. Galerkin finite element method. Elliptic equations – Point iterative methods. New Age Publishers. 1993. S. New Age Publishers. numerical stability analysis. UNIT II ORDINARY DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS – IVPS 6 Runge Kutta Methods. B. Jain. UNIT IV PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS – FINITE DIFFERENCE METHOD 12 Parabolic equations – Different explicit and implicit methods. continuation methods for multiple solutions. TOTAL = 60 PERIODS REFERENCES 1. UNIT III ORDINARY DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS – BVPS 12 Finite difference method. UNIT V PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS – FINITE ELEMENT METHOD 9 Partial differential equations – Finite element method . M. M. orthogonal collocation with finite element method. First order hyperbolic equations – method of characteristics. orthogonal collocation method. R. Iyengar. methods for improved convergence. numerical stability. 1995 2. ODE-IVPs coupled with algebraic equations.orthogonal collocation method. R.

J. F. Curriculum 4 . UNIT III INTERNAL TRANSPORT PROCESSES IN POROUS CATALYSTS 10 Interpellet mass and heat transfer. modeling diffusion with and without reaction. Froment. Rideal-Eiley mechanism. K. shrinking and unreacted core model. J.. New York. Langmuir-Hinshelwood model. noncatalytic fluid-solid reactions. Dover Publications. rate controlling steps. and Bischoff. mass and heat transfer with reaction. 2nd Edition. “Chemical and Catalytic Reaction Engineering”. John Wiley & Sons. G. slurry reactor model. steady state approximation.CL9111 ADVANCED REACTION ENGINEERING L T P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I KINETICS OF HETEROGENEOUS REACTIONS 10 Catalytic reactions. Experimental determination and evaluation of reaction kinetics for heterogeneous systems TOTAL = 45 PERIODS References 1. 1997.. 2. evaluation of effectiveness factor. Two-phase fluidized bed model. 2001. quantitative treatment of external transport effects. “Chemical Reactor Design and Analysis”. trickle bed reactor model. Carberry. B. UNIT II EXTERNAL DIFFUSION EFFECTS IN HETEROGENEOUS REACTIONS 10 Mass and heat transfer coefficients in packed beds. non-isothermal and non-adiabatic fixed bed reactors. UNIT IV ANALYSIS AND DESIGN OF HETEROGENEOUS REACTORS 15 Isothermal and adiabatic fixed bed reactors.

Formulation of bubbles and drops and their size distribution. Welty. 2002. Heat Transfer by free convection. E. R. UNIT III APPLICATIONS OF INTEGRAL EQUATIONS OF CHANGE 8 Macroscopic balance for isothemal and nonisothermal systems and their applications in Momentum. Brodkey. Rheological behaviour of fluids. 2007. S. J..R. Flow through porous medium. Penetration theory.. R. Boundary layer theory. 2003. UNIT V INTERPHASE TRANSPORT IN NON-ISOTHERMAL SYSTEMS 8 Heat Transfer coefficient. W. “Transport Phenomena – A Unified Approach”. UNIT VI INTERPHASE MASS TRANSFER AND MACROSCOPIC BALANCES FOR MULTICOMPONENT SYSTEM 7 Mass Transfer co-efficient in single and multiple phases at low and high mass transfer rates. 2nd Edn. “Transport Phenomena”.. Bird R. Wicks. Brodkey Publishing. TOTAL = 45 PERIODS References 1. Forces acting on stagnant and moving solids. Boundary layer theory. Stewart. John Wiley and Sons. around submerged objects.B. Forced convection in tubes.CL9112 ADVANCED TRANSPORT PHENOMENA L T P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I BASIC CONCEPTS 6 Phenomenological Equations and Transport properties... John Wiley and Sons. Heat transfer in boiling liquids. and Wilson. Film theory. “Fundamentals of Momentum. 5th Edn. UNIT IV INTERPHASE AND MULTIPHASE MOMENTUM TRANSFER 10 Friction factor. Flow patterns in vertical and horizontal pipes. E. Heat Mass Transfer”. Curriculum 5 . C. and Lightfoot. film type and dropwise condensation and equations for heat transfer. Solid – fluid systems.. and Hershey. Heat and Mass transport problems. H. C. Fluid –Fluid systems. Balance Equations – Differential and Integral equations. 2. Capillary tube model and its applications. Macroscopic balance to solve steady and Unsteady state problems. E. 3. N. UNIT II APPLICATIONS OF DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS OF CHANGE 6 Applications in laminar and Turbulent transport in compressible and incompressible fluids.. E.

G. criticality. Legendre Transformation and Maxwell’s relations UNIT II STABILITY AND PHASE TRANSITION 9 Stability of thermodynamic systems. UNIT IV PHASE EQUILIBRIUM 9 VLE . NRTL. phase rule. Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics. 3. and M. single component phase diagrams.C.M. Prentice Hall. lattice theory. E. New Jersey.. Ideal and Non-ideal solutions. Review of Basic Postulates. corresponding states. UNIFAC method. 1999 Curriculum 6 . 1997. 3rd Edn. Molecular thermodynamics of fluid-phase Equilibria. Y.CL9113 ADVANCED THERMODYNAMICS L T PC 3 0 0 3 UNIT I BASIC CONCEPTS 9 Energy and first Law. Henry’s Law. W. and Azevedo. New Jersey. J. fugacities in gas and liquid mixtures. high pressure VLE. activity coefficients. Thermodynamics and Its Applications.V. Hyderabad.. Modell. J.. 3rd Edn. first order phase transitions and critical phenomenon. Gibbs-Duhem equation. Rao. Other phase equilibriums. heterogeneous reactions – phase and chemical equilibrium TOTAL = 45 PERIODS References 1. 2005 2.M. Prausnitz. University Press. Wilson. Reversibility and second Law.. and UNIQUAC equations.Equations of state. Tester. Prentice Hall Inc. thermodynamic properties from volumetric and thermal data UNIT III MULTICOMPONENT MIXTURES 9 Partial molar properties. equilibrium criteria.SLE/LLE/VLLE UNIT V CHEMICAL EQUILIBRIUM 9 Homogeneous gas and liquid phase reactions.. Lichtenthaler R.

Gas chromatograph. High performance liquid chromatograph 5. Thermo gravimetric analyzer 8. Differential scanning calorimeter 9.CL9116 2 1 INSTRUMENTAL METHODS OF ANALYSIS LAB L T PC 0 0 LIST OF EXPERIMENTS 1. UV-Visible spectrophotometer 2. Atomic absorption spectrophotometer. 6. Infrared spectrophotometer 3. Differential thermal analyzer TOTAL = 45 PERIODS Curriculum 7 . Flame photometer 7. 4.

Separation Process Technology. “Separation Processes”. addiuctive crystallization. John Wiley.SEMESTER II CL9121 ADVANCED SEPARATION PROCESSES L T P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I GENERAL 12 Review of conventional processes. “Membrane Science and Technology”.. types and choice of adsorbents. Commercial processes UNIT V OTHER TECHNIQUES 9 Separations involving lyophilization. 1992. supercritical fluid extraction.. recent advances in separation techniques based on size. Keller. O. industrial viability and examples. dielectrophoresis.. UNIT III SEPARATION BY ADSORPTION TECHNIQUES 8 Mechanism. ceramic membranes. 1997 Curriculum 8 . tubular. commercial. oil spill management. Types of equipment employed for electrophoresis. plate and frame. sirofloc filter. ionic properties and other special characteristics of substances. “Handbook of Separation Process Technology”. R. New York. McGraw-Hill. recent advances and process economics UNIT IV IONIC SEPARATIONS 8 Controlling factors. Ltd. reverse osmosis. Nakagawal. C. J and G. liquids and gases. W. 1987. UNIT II MEMBRANE SEPARATIONS 8 Types and choice of membranes. J. economics of membrane operations. dual functional filter. 2. industrial effluent treatment by modern techniques. surface based solid-liquid separations involving a second liquid.. Ion Exchange chromatography and electrodialysis. Applications. pilot plant and laboratory membrane pemeators involving dialysis. types of equipment and commercial processes. Tata McGraw Hill Co. affinity chromatography and immuno chromatography. nanofiltration. other separation processes. TOTAL = 45 PERIODS References 1. process concept. surface properties. Marcel Dekker. Rousseau. King. theory and equipment used in cross flow filtration. microfiltration and Donnan dialysis. 1982. Humphrey. V. spiral wound and hollow fibre membrane reactors and their relative merits. normal adsorption techniques. pervaporation and permeation techniques for solids. cross flow electrofiltration. ultrafiltration. zone melting..

ringing. effect of sampling. W. Dahlin’s algorithms. Bequette. Curriculum 9 .. 1985. digital approximation of classical. Prentice Hall of India. B. Total number of periods: 45 References 1. Stephanopolous. cascade. Prentice Hall. directional sensitivity and operability. selective and override control. decoupling UNIT IV DISCRETE SYSTEMS 9 Z – Transform and inverse Z – transform properties. IMC algorithm. sensitivity. Process Control: Modeling. automatic tuning and gain scheduling UNIT II INTERNAL MODEL CONTROL 9 Model based control – IMC structure – development and design. Closed Loop System Stability. Discrete – Time Response of dynamic system. dead time compensation.CL9122 ADVANCED PROCESS CONTROL L T P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I ADVANCED CONTROL STRATEGIES 9 Feed forward. Dead – beat algorithm. relative gain array and application.. split range. and Simulation. UNIT V DIGITAL FEEDBACK CONTROLLERS 9 Design of digital feedback controllers. IMC based PID control UNIT III MULTIVARIABLE CONTROL 9 Control loop interaction – general pairing problem. simplified model predictive algorithm. Multivariable control – zeros and performance limitations. New Delhi. Design. Pulse Transfer Function. 2003 2. G. “Chemical Process Control”.

Capital Cost Targets. Curriculum 10 . J. Batch processes. UNIT III SYNTHESIS OF REACTION – SEPARATION SYSTEMS 8 Process recycle. R. 1988. Utilities Selection. “Conceptual Design of Chemical Process”.. 1995. “Chemical Process Design”. New York. McGraw Hill.. Distillation Sequencing Using thermal coupling. UNIT II CHOICE OF REACTORS AND SEPARATOR 8 Reaction path.CL9123 CHEMICAL PROCESS DESIGN L T P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I INTRODUCTION 5 The Hierarchy of Chemical process Design. The Problem table Algorithm. 2. Number of Shells Targets. Area Targets. McGraw Hill. practical reactors. UNIT VI HEAT EXCHANGER NETWORK & UTILITIES – CAPITAL AND TOTAL COST TARGETS 8 Number of Heat Exchanger Units. UNIT V HEAT EXCHANGER NETWORK & UTILITIES – ENERGY TARGETS 8 Heat recovery pinch. using columns with more than two products. New York.Overall process Design. Energy targets capital & total Cost targets. approaches to design. TOTAL = 45 PERIODS REFERENCES 1.M. homogeneous fluid mixtures. Smith. Total Cost Targets. reactor performance. process yield UNIT IV DISTILLATION SEQUENCING 8 Using simple columns. Separation of Heterogeneous mixtures. Douglas.

packed columns. UNIT III UNSTEADY STATE LUMPED SYSTEMS 9 Analysis of liquid level tank. solution of ODE initial value problems. boundary layer flow. gravity flow tank. UNIT II STEADY STATE LUMPED SYSTEMS 9 Degree of freedom analysis. heat exchanger. UNIT VI OTHER MODELLING APPROACHES 6 Empirical modeling. plug flow reactor. diffusion. UNIT V UNSTEADY STATE DISTRIBUTED SYSTEM 11 Analysis laminar flow in pipe. population balance and stochastic modeling. flash and distillation column. reactors. heat exchanger. conservation equations and auxiliary relations. single and network of process units. matrix differential equations. solution of ODE boundary value problems. hierarchy in model development. tearing. partitioning and precedence ordering. heat transfer in packed bed. Curriculum SEMESTER III CL9131 PROCESS MODELLING AND SIMULATION LT P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I INTRODUCTION 3 Introduction to modeling and simulation. classification of mathematical models. 11 . systems yielding linear and non-linear algebraic equations. plug flow reactor. conduction. classification and solution of partial differential equations.CL9127 SEMINAR L T P C 0 0 2 1 Students are expected to present two seminars along with report on any recent topic in chemical engineering. packed bed adsorption. simulation of closed loop systems. parameter estimation. sedimentation. UNIT IV STEADY STATE DISTRIBUTED SYSTEM 7 Analysis of compressible flow. flowsheeting – sequential modular and equation oriented approach. solution of linear and non-linear algebraic equations. jacketed stirred tank heater.

2000. M. Franks. Curriculum CL9134 PROJECT WORK (PHASE I) L T P C 0 0 12 6 Students have to do a research-based project in the department or in an industry and submit a report at the end of Phase I Curriculum SEMESTER IV CL9141 PROJECT WORK (PHASE II) L T P C 0 0 24 12 Phase II of Project Work is a continuation of Phase I of Project. New York. 1967. G.. W.. "Computational Methods in Process Simulation". 1973. 4. Butterworths. John Wiley. 3. 2nd Edn.TOTAL = PERIODS REFERENCES 1. “Elementary Principles of Chemical Processes“. R.. McGraw-Hill Book Co. W.. Students submit a report at the end of Phase II. and Rousseau. Curriculum 12 .L. 2. Felder.. 2000. “Mathematical Modelling in Chemical Engineering“. Ramirez. E. W. "Process Modelling Simulation and Control". R. John Wiley.. Luyben. R.

Rhodes. and Zhu. 13 . Multiphase Flows with Droplets and Particles. Clift. Bubbles. Taylor & Francis. Academic Press. M.time. 2003 6..flow pattern maps and transition momentum and energy balance . hard sphere model. two-fluid volume-averaged equations of motion. C.. trickle beds. fluidized bed. M. and ensemble averaging. Cambridge University Press.. J. G. New York.drift flux model . quasi-one-dimensional flow. calculation and measurement of particle size.. pneumatic conveying. John Wiley & Sons. motion of a particle in twodimensions. size distributions and moments. Y. Conventional and novel measurement techniques for multiphase systems including CARPT. semi-empirical methods.empirical treatment of two phase flow . discrete element modeling. Crowe.. Particle Image Velocimetry. bubble column. Laser Doppler anemometry.R. and Aziz. K. S. and Grace. Govier. TOTAL = 45 PERIODS REFERENCES 1. Van Nostrand Reinhold. Introduction to Particle Technology. turbulence and two-way coupling. Fan.. 5.CL9151 MULTIPHASE FLOW L T P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I CHARACTERISTICS OF MULTIPHASE FLOWS 9 Significance of multiphase flows. R. 2. 1972. “The Flow of Complex Mixture in Pipes”. slug and annular flows UNIT IV CONSERVATION EQUATIONS 9 Averaging procedures .identification and classification . Principles of Gas-solid Flows. Two-phase Flow: Theory and Applications. effects of coupling..homogeneous and separated flow models correlations for use with homogeneous and separated flow models . and Tsuji. important non-dimensional numbers. 1998. size distribution models UNIT II PARTICLE FLUID INTERACTION 9 Equation of motion for a single particle. kinetic theory. T. C. force chains. Kleinstreuer. 1998 4. UNIT III MODELLING OF MULTIPHASE FLOWS 9 Flow patterns . calculation of drag. 1978. Sommerfeld.void fraction and slip ratio correlations . C.correlations for bubble.E. soft sphere model. New York. Drops. volume. New York.. 1998 3. L.influence of pressure gradient . interparticle forces. Interaction between particles – mechanisms of interaction. UNIT V MULTIPHASE SYSTEMS 9 Flow regime and hydrodynamic characteristics of packed bed. and Particles. effects of acceleration. effects of unsteady and non-uniform flow fields. parameters of characterization. W. CRC Press. Weber. M.

“One Dimensional Two Phase Flow”. Time averaged Navier Stokes equations. QUICK schemes. Fletcher. conservation and non-conservation form UNIT II TURBULENCE 9 Characteristics of turbulent flows. 2. upwind.. “An Introduction to Computational Fluid Dynamics: The Finite Volume Method”. Solution of discretised equations. 1995. H. Turbulence models – one and two equation. 2007. grid generation by PDE solution. New York. Curriculum CL9152 COMPUTATIONAL FLUID DYNAMICS L T PC 3 0 0 3 UNIT I CONSERVATION LAWS 9 Governing equations of fluid flow and heat transfer –mass conservation. grid generation by algebraic mapping. W. 1969.7. differential and integral forms. Versteeg. Anderson. Curriculum 14 . J. 1997. J. hybrid. Pearson Education Ltd. McGraw Hill Book Co.. momentum and energy equation. “Computational Techniques for Fluid Dynamics”. central. D. and Malalasekera. C. simple and multiple connected regions. A. McGraw-Hill. “Computational Fluid Dynamics: The Basics with Applications”. PISO algorithm for steady and unsteady flows UNIT V GRID GENERATION 6 Physical aspects. REFERENCES 1.. LES and DNS UNIT III FINITE VOLUME METHOD 15 Diffusion problems – explicit and implicit time integration. 3. Wallis. Springer Verlag.. staggered grid. Convection-diffusion problems – properties of discretisation schemes...B. UNIT IV FLOW FIELD COMPUTATION 6 Pressure velocity coupling. SIMPLE algorithm. Reynolds stress. G.K.

UNIT V MISCELLANEOUS SYSTEMS 8 Conical Fluidized bed. 2. “Fluidization Engineering”. with applications”. London. Kwauk. 1992. S. “Gas. Nature of hydrodynamic suspension. Fan. Turbulent bed contactor. pressure drop.. Pressure fluctuations. Science Press. Kunii. “Fluidization .CL9153 FLUIDIZATION ENGINEERING L T P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I INTRODUCTION 5 The Fluidized state. operating models for fluidization systems. Annular systems. 3. Flow regimes. UNIT II HYDRODYNAMICS OF FLUIDIZATION SYSTEMS 12 General bed behaviour. Typical applications. TOTAL = 45 PERIODS REFERENCES 1. Butterworths.. species of Fluidization. Reversal points. Flow models – generalized wake model. Incipient Fluidization. 1989.. and Levenspiel. Semifluidized bed systems. 1991. Geldart’s classification for power assessment. Draft tube systems. Heat transfer – column wall – to – bed heat transfer. Powder characterization and modeling by bed collapsing. Moving bed. M. liquid holdup and gas holdup. structural wake model and other important models. Immersed horizontal cylinder to bed heat transfer.liquid Solid Fluidization Engineering”. Phase Holdups. ButterworthHeinemann. Two phase and Three phase inverse fluidized bed. D. L.. Slurry bubble columns. Mixing Segregation equilibrium. UNIT III SOLIDS MIXING AND SEGREGATION 8 Phase juxtapositions operation shifts. O. Measurements Techniques.Idealized and Bubbleless. Regimization of the fluidized state. UNIT IV HEAT AND MASS TRANSFER IN FLUIDIZATION SYSTEMS 12 Mass transfer – Gas Liquid mass transfer. Empirical Correlations for Solids holdup. Immersed vertical cylinder to bed heat transfer. Liquid Solid mass transfer and wall to bed mass transfer. Curriculum 15 . Generalised fluidization of poly disperse systems. Applications of fluidization systems. liquid phase Mixing and gas phase mixing. Degree of segregation. particle forces. 2nd Edn.

Steiner. Expected monetary value method. Low Probability high consequence events. “Industrial Maintenance Management”. Risk adjusted discounted rate method. Crude Procedures. Prentice Hall of India. A. “Risks in Chemical Units”. Sincero.. Probability distribution. Hertz model. International environmental management system. H. Risk management plan. 4.. C. Total quality management. 7. Environmental risk assessment. risk management plans. TOTAL = PERIODS REFERENCES 1.. Environmental risk analysis. S. McGraw Hill Book Co. 1982. Liability insurance. New York. Bench scale experiments. 1982. G. Rijimond pilot study. Process plants. mandatory technology option analysis. risk management tools. G. Event tree analysis. Curriculum 16 . Fawcett. Fault tree analysis. 5. K. Hiller’s model. Quantitative Sensitivity analysis. Rao. Scope Canvey study.. Operating. Manageable. H. C. Risk Analysis types and causes. Risk Causes. P. Sultan Chand & Co.CL9154 RISK ANALYSIS AND MANAGEMENT L TPC 3 0 0 3 UNIT I 9 General: Risk types. Oxford and IBH Publishers. 1998. Dowfire and explosion method.. R. 6. Goal programming. 1996.. Personnel protection equipments. Completion. Pecunious insurance. Simulation method. Risk management alternatives. 1996. A. W. Srivastav. Ltd. Mond index Method UNIT IV 9 Risk Assurance and Assessment: Property Insurance. Risk Assessment.. Internal emergency planning. UNIT III 9 Risk Management: Emergency relief Systems. “Industrial Hazard and Safety Handbook” Butterworth.. Corporate management system. Sultan Chand & Co.. Kind. 1996 3. Paradigms and its convergence. Permitting. Payback period. P. Pandya. UNIT II 9 Techniques: General. Risk index method.Coefficient of variation method..Shackle approach. and Sincero. 2. Zero Infinity dilemma UNIT V 9 Risk Analysis in Chemical Industries : Handling and storage of Chemicals. Environmental. Refined procedures. Design of emergency relief systems. H. “Engineering Economic Principles”. “Project Management and Control”. 1992. “Environmental Engineering – A Design Approach”. M. Diers program. Certainty Equivalent Coefficient method. “Safety and Accident Prevention in Chemical Operations by John Wiley & Sons. Transport insurance. Resource.. Insurable.

Break even strategies. CRC Press. Process Engineering Economics. 2003. CRC Press. UNIT V 9 Government regulations on procurement of raw materials and its allocation. “Plant Design and Economics for Chemical Engineers”. D. 5. Objectives. Materials safety and Handling regulations. P. Criteria. M. C. Pricing policy. Peters. Cheremisinoff. Strategic and Managerial Planning. Practical Guide to Industrial Safety: Methods for Process Safety Professionals. Couper. 1998 17 . Industrial licensing procedure. Limited. Total number of periods: 45 REFERENCES 1. Policies on depreciation and corporate tax. Engineering Flow Diagrams. 8th Ed. UNIT III 9 Plant Engineering Management. Control. and West.. 5th Edn. Labour laws.. Selection. McGraw Hill. Plant Management Handbook.. cost and costing. UNIT IV 9 Process safety. Plant Location and Site Selection. Capital Requirements. UNIT II 9 Planning the process. Factory act. Pearson Education. Methods (PERT/CPM). H.. J. Cost requirements. H. Analysis and Estimation of Process Feasibilities (Technical/Economical) Analysis. Organising the process planning. Programme. Regulations of Pollution Control Board. Project Profile and standards. Chemical Process Engineering: Design and Economics. Economic Balancing. Design considerations of safety organization and control. “Chemical Engineer’s Hand Book”. Provision and maintenance of service facilities. Industrial Safety Standard Analysis. Safety in equipment and machinery operations. Vinoski. Product planning and development. S. Selection and procurement of equipment and machineries.. Cost Control systems. Project Budgeting. Feed back information (MIS). 2001 2. McGraw Hill. Recommission. 2003 6.. Commissioning and performance appraisal. E. Perry. 2003. 3. Cash Flow Analysis. capital Market. 4. R. Export – Import regulations.. Social welfare legal measurements. Cost – Benefit Ratio Analysis. Strategies choice and Influence. CRC Press.CL9155 PROJECT ENGINEERING OF PROCESS PLANTS L T P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I 9 Project definition. Excise and other commercial taxes. Layout diagrams. Network Planning. Timmerhaus. 2007. Evaluation and Modification. W. Pollution control and Abatement.. Installation. Silla. R. Pollution. J. New York. N.

Examples. 2. and Ladson. New Delhi. “Optimization of Chemical Processes”. F. Watermeyer. objective functions. 2002 Curriculum CL9156 PROCESS OPTIMIZATION L T PC 3 0 0 3 5 UNIT I INTRODUCTION Problem formulation. Barrier method. sensitivity analysis. TOTAL = 45 PERIODS REFERENCES 1. T. S. S. John Wiley and Sons. Types of optimization problem. Quadratic programming. New York. 3. degree of freedom analysis. Kluwer. 2003. Introduction to optimal control and dynamic optimization. 2004. C. “Optimization. U.. Handbook for Process Plant Project Engineers. Epsilon constrain method. UNIT IV CONSTRAINED OPTIMIZATION Direct substitution. 2003. P. Newton’s method Quasi-Newton’s method. W. Joshi. Rao. Penalty Barrier Augmented Lagrangian Methods. 2nd Ed. M. 10 UNIT V MULTI OBJECTIVE OPTIMIZATION 10 Weighted Sum of Squares method. M.... Narosa. 10 UNIT III NONLINEAR UNCONSTRAINED OPTIMIZATION 10 Convex and concave functions unconstrained NLP. and Moudgalya. Himmelblau. “Introduction to Applied Optimization”. Diwaker. Examples. M. K. Goal attainment Examples. UNIT II LINEAR PROGRAMMING Simplex method. Theory and Practice”. 4. constraints and feasible region. Engineering Optimization: Theory and Practice.. S.7. Edgar. 2000 Curriculum 18 . New Age Publishers. McGraw Hill. D.. L.

C. construction of the timechart and resource leveling. “Optimization of Chemical Processes”. Curriculum 19 . H. UNIT II DYNAMIC PROGRAMMING 10 Elements of DP models. 2nd Ed. Solution of multistage decision problem by DP method. 7 UNIT V ELEMENTS OF RELIABILITY THEORY 7 General failure distribution. S. T. Branch and bound method. W.. Carter. Linear Programming. Duality. Edgar. L. Solution by simplex method. General model. 2003. Maintained and Non-maintained systems. UNIT IV ELEMENTS OF QUEUING THEORY Basic elements of the Queuing model. M.. 2005 4. and Price. Critical path calculation. 3. TOTAL = 45 PERIODS REFERENCES 1. McGraw Hill.. Dual simplex method. New Delhi. and Ladson. 2001 2. Graphical Evaluation and Review Techiques. and Lieberman. Safety Analysis. Geometric programming and its application. M/M/1 and M/M/C Queues. A. F. for components. UNIT III PERT. 6th Ed. Probability and cost consideration in project scheduling. S. An introduction”. G.. Recursion formula. M. Himmelblau. Bellman’s optimality criteria.CL9157 OPERATIONS RESEARCH LT P C 3 0 0 3 UNIT I MATHEMATICAL PROGRAMMING 12 Introduction.. 1997. Exponential failure distributions. J. Hillier. CPM and GERT 9 Network representation of projects. Project control. CRC Press.. Sensitivity analysis. Taha. McGrawHill.. Introduction to Operations Research. Prentice Hall of India. “Operations Research. New York. F. D. Operations Research: A Practical Introduction Contributor. Integer Programming. C.. Application is Heat Exchange Extraction systems.

bench marking. 1993. KAIZEN. Customer focus. G. manufacturing for quality UNIT IV QUALITY SYSTEM 10 Need for ISO 9000 system. McGraw Hill. “Total quality Management”. The Asian Productivity Organisation”. work habits. 3. Bonds. quality... 1994. Problem solving methodologies. organization.CL9158 TOTAL QUALITY MANAGEMENT LTPC 3 0 03 5 UNIT I CONCEPTS OF TQM Philosophy of TQM. 1993. quality circles. team work. quality function deployment. “Beyond Total Quality Management”. T. designing for quality. “The 5S’s. POKAYOKE. Crosby and Muller UNIT II TQM PROCESS 12 QC Tools. Prentice Hall of India. E. Implementation of ISO 9000. quality costs. Curriculum 20 . Rose J. 2. case studies UNIT V IMPLEMENTATION OF TQM 10 Steps. case studies TOTAL = 45 PERIODS REFERENCES 1. 1991. top management commitment. strategic quality planning UNIT III TQM SYSTEMS 8 Quality policy deployment. JIT. 4. Kogan Page Ltd. new management tools. quality philosophies of Deming. “The essence of Total Quality Management”. Standardization. Osada. 5s. Bank. auditing. Taguchi methods. J.. Advantages. clauses of ISO 9000..