SEMESTER V (Applicable to the students admitted from the Academic year 2008 – 2009 onwards) SL. COURSE No. CODE THEORY 1. EE64 2. CS59 3. EI52 4. EI53 5. EE51 PRACTICAL 1. EC58 2. CS510 3. HS510 4. EI54 COURSE TITLE Microprocessor and Microcontroller Object Oriented Programming Analytical Instruments Industrial Instrumentation – II Power Electronics Microprocessor and Microcontroller Lab Object Oriented Programming Laboratory English Language Laboratory Cumulative Skills - I Industrial Instrumentation Laboratory SEMESTER VI SL. COURSE No. CODE THEORY 1. EI61 2. EI62 3. EI65 4. IC61 5. EC65 6. EI64 PRACTICAL 1. IC66 2. EI67 3. EI68 4. HS610 COURSE TITLE Modern Electronic Instrumentation Process Control Biomedical Instrumentation Advanced Control System Digital Signal Processing Embedded System Control System Laboratory Process Control System Laboratory Virtual Instrumentation Lab English Language Laboratory Cumulative Skills - II L 3 3 3 3 3 3 0 0 0 0 T 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 P 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 3 3 3 C 3 4 3 3 4 3 2 2 2 2 L 3 3 3 3 3 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 P 0 0 0 0 0 3 3 3 3 C 3 3 3 3 3 2 2 2 2


SEMESTER VII SL. COURSE No. CODE THEORY 1. IC71 2. EI72 3. EI71 4. CS812 5 EI74 6. 7. PRACTICAL 1. IC76 2. EI77 3. IC77 COURSE TITLE Digital Control System Logic and Distributed Control System Industrial Data Networks Applied Soft Computing Fiber optics and Laser Instrumen ts Elective – I Elective – II Advanced Control System Laboratory Instrumenstation System Design Laboratory Comprehension L 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 P 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 3 2 C 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 2 2 1


COURSE TITLE Principles of Management Elective – III Elective – IV Project Work - Viva Voce

L 3 3 3 0

T 0 0 0 0

P 0 0 0 12

C 3 3 3 6

B.E INSTRUMENTATION AND CONTROL ENGINEERING LIST OF ELECTIVES - R 2008 ELECTIVE I SL.NO 1. 2. 3. 4. CODE NO. CS61 CS608 CS609 CS610 COURSE TITLE Artificial Intelligence Computer Architecture Operating System Visual Programming ELECTIVE II 5. 6. EI701 EI702 Power Plant Instrumentation Instrumentation in Petrochemical 3 3 0 0 0 0 3 3 L 3 3 3 3 T 0 0 0 0 P 0 0 0 0 C 3 3 3 3


7. 8.

EI703 GE608

Industries Micro Electro Mechanical Systems Fundamentals of Nano Technology ELECTIVE III

3 3

0 0

0 0

3 3

9. 10. 11.

IC801 EE802 EE603

Optimal Control System Identification and Control Robotics and Automation ELECTIVE IV

3 Adaptive 3 3

0 0 0

0 0 0

3 3 3

12. 13. 14. 15.

GE71 GE606 EI73 EC716

Total Quality Management Professional Ethics in Engineering VLSI Dsign Advanced Digital Signal Processing

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3 3 3 4


LTPC 300 3

To introduce Microprocessor Intel 8085 and 8086 and the Micro Controller 8051

OBJECTIVES i. To study the Architecture of 8085 & 8086, 8051 ii. To study the addressing modes & instruction set of 8085 & 8051. iii. To introduce the need & use of Interrupt structure 8085 & 8051. iv. To develop skill in simple program writing for 8051 & 8085 and applications v. To introduce commonly used peripheral / interfacing ICs 1. 8085 and 8086 PROCESSOR 9 Hardware Architecture pintouts - Signals – Memory interfacing – I/O ports and data transfer concepts – Timing Diagram – Interrupt structure. PROGRAMMING OF 8085 PROCESSOR 9 Instruction format and addressing modes – Assembly language format – Data transfer, data manipulation & control instructions – Programming: Loop structure with counting & Indexing - Look up table - Subroutine instructions - stack. PERIPHERAL INTERFACING 9 Study of Architecture and programming of ICs: 8255 PPI, 8259 PIC, 8251 USART, 8279 Key board display controller and 8253 Timer/ Counter – Interfacing with 8085 - A/D and D/A converter interfacing. 8051 MICRO CONTROLLER 9 Functional block diagram - Instruction format and addressing modes – Timing Diagram Interrupt structure – Timer –I/O ports – Serial communication.





2.templates .S.objects-classes-constructors and destructors UNIT II 12 Operator overloading . 5th Indian reprint. UNIT IV 8 8 Introduction to JAVA . 2007. Control & I/O instructions – Simple programming exercises key board and display interface – Closed loop control of servo motorstepper motor control .standard template library. LTPC 3 0 03 CS59 OBJECT ORIENTED PROGRAMMING AIM To understand the concepts of object-oriented programming and master OOP using C++ and Java..abstract classes.D. UNIT III Exception handling .Kinely ‘The 8051 Micro Controller and Embedded Systems’. R.Washing Machine Control.Inheritance – virtual functions. Wiley Eastern Ltd. UNIT I 7 Object oriented programming concepts – objects-classes. ‘Microprocessor Architecture Programming and Application’. MICRO CONTROLLER PROGRAMMING & APPLICATIONS 9 Data Transfer. Walter A Tribal & Avtar Singh. bytecode. 2007. “Microprocessor and Microcontrollers”. New Delhi . 2. Gaonkar. The 8088 & 8086 Microprocessors . PHI Pearson Education. REFERENCES 1.friend functions. TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1. New Delhi. Manipulation.runtime polymorphism. Prentice – Hall of India.Streams and formatted I/O – file handling – namespaces – String Objects . 2003. Krishna Kant Eastern Company Edition.polymorphism. Pearson. virtual machines – objects – classes – Javadoc – packages – Arrays .5. Fourth Edition. Muhammad Ali Mazidi & Janice Gilli Mazidi. R.type conversions.methods and messagesabstraction and encapsulation-inheritance. Introduction to C++.Strings UNIT V 10 4 .

Tata McGraw-Hill Publishing Company Ltd. 6. Fourth Edition. Pearson Education. “The JAVA programming language”. Oxford University Press. 2005. 5. “Introduction to Object-oriented Programming and C++”. Gary Cornell. Barbara E. C. OBJECTIVES i. 2007. Pearson Education. food and beverage industries. “Programming with ANSI C++”. K. To bring out the latest ideas on ion-selective electrodes as well as biosensors which have potential applications in medical field. the most powerful being gas chromatography. Moo.Streams and I/O TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1. 2006. Cay S. Lippman. 2007. 2007. REFERENCES 1. 3.. Third edition. 2. “Core JAVA volume 1”. Awareness and control of pollution in the environment is of vital importance. S. Josee Lajoie. B. v. 2008. These are the powerful tools used in Clinical and Research laboratories.. Thomson Course Technology. Arnold and J. Tata McGraw-Hill Publishing Company Ltd. 4. drugs and pharmaceutical laboratories and above all for environmental Pollution Monitoring . To study important methods of analysis of industrial gases. Thomas Wu. ii. Tata McGraw-Hill Publishing Company Ltd. “C++ Premier”. iii. Eighth Edition.. S.exception handling – threads . 2. ISRD Group. D. Horstmann. To provide various techniques and methods of analysis which occur in the various regions of the spectrum. Gosling. B. “An introduction to Object-oriented programming with Java”. Malik. Pearson Education. LT P C 3003 EI52 AIM ANALYTICAL INSTRUMENTS The course is designed to equip the students with an adequate knowledge of a number of analytical tools which are useful for clinical analysis in hospitals. To provide the important electromagnetic resonance and microscopic methods of analysis. iv. Trivedi. ISRD Group. 2000. “C++ Programming: From Problem Analysis to Program Design”. Third Edition. 2007.Inheritance – interfaces and inner classes . To give unique methods of separation of closely similar materials. Fourth Edition. Further they are both sensitive and specific and 5 . “Introduction to Object-oriented programming through Java”.

Mass spectrometers – Different types – Applications. Instrumentation and applications.L. 2. 3. Willard. Air pollution due to carbon monoxide.Applications. thermal conductivity analyzers. F.Jain. 1999 3. Settle.K. REFERENCES 1. Robert D. Electron spin Resonance spectroscopy – Basic principles. ‘Instrumental Methods of Analysis’. sulphur dioxide estimation Dust and smoke measurements. . ammonia electrodes.W. dissolved oxygen analyzer – Sodium analyzer – Silicon analyzer. 1. Braun. New Delhi. COLORIMETRY AND SPECTROPHOTOMETRY 9 Special methods of analysis – Beer-Lambert law – Colorimeters – UV-Visible spectrophotometers – Single and double beam instruments – Sources and detectors – IR Spectrophotometers – Types – Attenuated total reflectance flame photometers – Atomic absorption spectrophotometers – Sources and detectors – FTIR spectrophotometers – Flame emission photometers – Fluorescence spectrophotometer CHROMATOGRAPHY 9 Different techniques – Gas chromatography – Detectors – Liquid chromatographs – Applications – High-pressure liquid chromatographs – Applications. Transmission Electron Microscope (TEM) – Basic principles – Instrumentation and applications.often are characterized by good accuracy. 2. IR analyzers. G. selective ion electrodes.A. H. TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1. NMR & ESR and microscopic techniques are useful in structure determination. cyclic voltametry. INDUSTRIAL GAS ANALYZERS AND POLLUTION MONITORING INSTRUMENTS 9 Types of gas analyzers – Oxygen. hydrocarbons. 6 . 4. 1995. CBS publishing & distribution. analysis based on ionization of gases. Ewing. R. Dean.A. McGraw Hill. nitrogen oxides. glass electrodes. pH METERS AND DISSOLVED COMPONENT ANALYZERS 9 Principle of pH measurement. L. hydrogen electrodes. NO2 and H2S types. Singapore. Mechanical and Industrial Measurements. reference electrodes. ELECTRO MAGNETIC RESONANCE AND MICROSCOPIC TECHNIQUES 9 NMR – Basic principles – NMR spectrometer . J. ‘Introduction to Instrumental Analysis’. McGraw Hill. ‘Instrumental Methods of Analysis’. biosensors. Khanna Publishers. Instrumentation and applications. 1992. 1987. Scanning Electron Microscope (SEM). 5.H. Merritt.Basic principles.

‘Handbook of Analytical Instruments’. Khandpur.G.S. Chilton Book Company. To study about area flow meters. R. Oval gear and Helix type flow meters – Inferential meter – Turbine flow meter – Area flow meter: – Rotameter – Theory and installation – Mass flow meter: – Angular momentum – Thermal. 2003. mass flow meters and calibration. HUMIDITY AND MOISTURE 9 Viscosity: – Rotameter type viscometer – Consistency meters – Dry and wet bulb psychrometers – Hot wire electrode type hygrometer – Dew cell – Electrolysis type hygrometer – Commercial type dew point meter – Moisture measurement: – Different methods of Moisture measurement – Application of moisture measurement . To know about various types of level measurements adopted in industry environment. ELECTRICAL TYPE FLOW METER 9 Principle and constructional details of electromagnetic flow meter – Ultrasonic flow meters – Laser Doppler anemometer – Vortex shedding flow meter – Target flow meter – Guidelines for selection of flow meter – Open channel flow measurement – Solid flow rate measurement 4. Liptak. TOTAL : 45 PERIODS 7 . Coriolis type mass flow meters – Calibration of flow meters – Dynamic weighing methods. AREA FLOW METERS AND MASS FLOW METERS 9 Positive displacement flow meters: – Nutating disc.QUANTITY METERS. LEVEL MEASUREMENT 9 Level measurement: – Float. 2. To study about humidity and moisture measurements. Displacer type – Bubbler system – Electrical level gauge: – Resistance – Capacitance – Nuclear radiation and Ultrasonic type – Boiler drum level measurement: – Differential pressure method – Hydra step method. To know elaborately about non-content type flow meters. To study about mechanical flow meters and their installation. 1995 LTPC 3003 EI53 INDUSTRIAL INSTRUMENTATION – II AIM To equip the students with relevant knowledge to suit the industrial requirement. iii. 3. Ltd. OBJECTIVES i. ii. Process Measurement and Analysis. B. 1. Reciprocating piston. MEASUREMENT OF VISCOSITY. iv.2. 5. v. VARIABLE HEAD TYPE FLOWMETERS 9 Variable head type flow meters: – Orifice plate – Venturi tube – Flow nozzle – Dall tube – Installation of head flow meters – Pitot tube. 3. Tata McGraw Hill publishing Co..

“Mechanical and Industrial Measurments”.. Doebelin... “ Instrumentation Engineers Handbook (Measurement)”. 2004 2. OBJECTIVES  To get an overview of different types of power semi-conductor devices and their switching characteristics.K. 3. Jain. DC TO DC CONVERTER 9 2.P.  To study simple applications 1.Turn-on and turn-off characteristics. 3-pulse and 6-pulse converters – Effect of source inductance – performance parameters – Reactive power control of cnverters – Dual converters . PHASE-CONTROLLED CONVERTERS 9 2-pulse.. E. “ Industrial Instrumentation”.Battery charger.. R. 8 . TRIAC. A. McGraw Hill Book Company.K. 2. Driver and snubber circuit of SCR. Communication circuits for SCR. ‘A course in Electrical & Electronic Measurement and Instrumentation’. 5th Edition.. . Khanna Publishers. REFERENCES 1. POWER SEMI-CONDUCTOR DEVICES 9 Study of switching devices.TEXT BOOKS 1. International Student Edition. Sawhney. control and conditioning of electronic power. B. Eckman. D. characteristics and performance parameters of controlled rectifiers.  To study the operation of AC voltage controller and Matrix converters.  To study the operation. 1999. IGBT.G.O.Frame. Dhanpat Rai and Co (P) Ltd. 1990. Wiley Eastern Limited. CRC Press. 2005 3. switching techniques and basic topologics of DC-DC switching regulators. 2004. switching losses. Liptak. MOSFET.  To understand the operation.  To learn the different modulation techniques of pulse width modulated inverters and to understand the harmonic reduction methods. “Measurement systems Application and Design”. Delhi. EE51 POWER ELECTRONICS LTPC 3003 AIM Learning how to apply the electronic devices for conversion.

M.Krein.SMPS. Rashid.H. 4. 2. PHI Third edition.PWM techniques: Sinusoidal PWM. concept of Resonant switching . boost. ‘Power Electronics: Circuits. Pearson Education.S. INVERTERS 9 0 0 Single phase and three phase (both 120 mode and 180 mode) inverters .P. 2. Ashfaq Ahmed Power Electronics for Technology Pearson Education. 2004 Edition. William.Time ratio control and current limit control – Buck.  Ascending / Descending order. Philip T. EC58 MICROPROCESSOR AND MICROCONTROLLER LABORATORY List of experiments with objective and exercise: Objective To understand programming using instruction sets of processors and microcontroller. third Edition 2003. TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1. buck-boost converter. Indian reprint. third edition.Induction Heating. Applications and Design’. Tore. P. New Delhi 2004. “Elements of Power Electronics” Oxford University Press.single and three phase cycloconverters – Integral cycle control for Temperature control – Powerfactor control – Matrix converters. John Wiley and sons.M. ‘Power Electronics: Converters. 2. AC TO AC CONVERTERS 9 Single – phase AC voltage controllers – Multistage sequence control . Programming with control instructions:  Increment / Decrement.multiple PWM – Introduction to space vector modulations . Simple arithmetic operations:  Multi precision addition / subtraction / multiplication / division.Bimbra “Power Electronics” Khanna Publishers. 3. 8-bit Microprocessor 1. Devices and Applications’.Step-down and step-up chopper . 5.Current source inverter . 2003.Robbins. Ned Mohan.Undeland. 2003. modified sinusoidal PWM . LTPC 003 2 9 .Voltage and harmonic control Series resonant inverter . REFERENCES 1.

8254. Subtraction of two 8 bit numbers 3. 8-bit Micro controller 6. 4. including:  Conditional jumps. Study of micro controllers with flash memory. TOTAL : 45 PERIODS Detailed Syllabus 8-bit Microprocessor 1.  D/A Interfacing. Hex / ASCII / BCD code conversions. Interface Experiments:  A/D Interfacing.   Maximum / Minimum of numbers. Programming Exercise on  RAM direct addressing  Bit addressing 9. looping  Calling subroutines. Multiplication of two 8 bit numbers 4. Exercise 1. 3.compiler  Initialize timer  Enable interrupts. Rotate instructions. Parallel port programming with 8051 using port 1 facility:  Stepper motor  D / A converter. Peripheral Interface Experiments:  Simple experiments using 8251. Aim To perform simple arithmetic operations using assembly language program. 5. Division of two 8 bit numbers 10 .  Stack parameter testing 7. Demonstration of basic instructions with 8051 Micro controller execution. Programming practice using simulation tools and C . Simple arithmetic operations a. 8255. 10. Write an assembly language program using 8085 instructions set to perform the following arithmetic operations 1. 8279. 8.  Traffic light controller. Programming practice on assembler and simulator tools. Addition of two 8 bit numbers 2. Multi precision addition / subtraction / multiplication / division. 8259.

Write an assembly language programs to convert digital input into analog signal of following type. Write an assembly language program (using 8085) to convert Analog input to Digital output 2. Conversion of the following 1. 4 8-bit Micro controller 6. 3. 8255. Increment / Decrement. Programming practice on assembler and simulator tools. Aim To write an assembly language program to convert Analog input to Digital output and Digital input to Analog output.  D/A Interfacing. Using the control instructions of 8085 microprocessor write assembly language programs to perform the following 1. Maximum / Minimum of numbers. Ascending / Descending order. including: 11 .2. IV. Interface Experiments:  A/D Interfacing. Conversion of HEX to ASCII code 3. Arrange the given array of data in ascending and descending order 2. 8259. ASCII to HEX code 2. Rotate instructions. Exercise 1. 8279. V. Hex / ASCII / BCD code conversions. II. III. Programming with control instructions I. Aim To write an assembly language program using the control instructions Exercise 1.  Traffic light controller. Demonstration of basic instructions with 8051 Micro controller execution. Conversion of BCD to HEX 4. 8254. Conversion of HEX to BCD 3 Peripheral Interface Experiments: i. Find the maximum and minimum number in a group of data given.  Square wave  Triangular wave  Sawtooth wave 5. Simple experiments using 8251.

stack. Exercise 1. To demonstrate generation of sine wave saw tooth. 9 Programming practice using simulation tools and C – compiler  Initialize timer  Enable interrupts. Conditional jumps. Exercise To READ / WRITE the content of RAM registers. Aim To use the facility of popular Micro controller programming tools like KEIL or RIDE software. Aim To demonstrate the access of parallel port. To write programs which can include instruction sets for jump. addressing of port pins. 10 Study of micro controllers with flash memory. triangular wave of various frequency. 2. 8 Programming Exercise on  RAM direct addressing  Bit addressing Aim To write the program to check the content of memory locations using READ / WRITE instructions using different addressing modes. looping  Calling subroutines. bits and the RAM from location 1 to N and check the display with say LEDs. Aim 12 . To vary timing cycle of speed of motor. loop. To study the initializing of timer interrupt with context saving like increasing or decreasing the counter count.  Stack parameter testing Aim To demonstrate use of control logic instructors. return. Exercise 1. direction of motor. To observe the change in status registers and various relevant registers. To develop command words on choice of port. 2. 2. To demonstrate use of instruction like cjne. Exercise 1. 3. amplitude. jb etc. djnz. 7 Parallel port programming with 8051 using port 1 facility:  Stepper motor  D / A converter. cell.

To vary the frequency. square wave etc.To familiarize of loading and executing on flash memory. 2. 13 . Exercise 1. amplitude of the signal. To write the program to generate sine wave.

No. ADC and DAC card 9. Stepper motor with Controller 10. Regulation power supply 12. Traffic Light Control System 11. Description of Equipment Quantity required 10 10 5 5 5 5 5 5 each 1 1 1 3 2 3 3 2 2 licenses 2 2 1. 8085 Microprocessor Trainer with Power supply 2. 8051 Micro controller Trainer Kit with power supply 3. 8051 Microcontroller trainer kit with flash memory 19. 8 Digit Multiplexed Display Card 14. KEIL or RIDE software 18. 8253 timer counter 8. Function Generator 15. 8251 Interface board 5. AT89C51 Microcontroller Kit 14 . Universal ADD-ON modules 13. 8259 Interface board 6. 8279 Keyboard/Display Interface Board 7.REQUIREMENT FOR A BATCH OF 30 STUDENTS S. C Compliers 17. Multimeter 16. 8255 Interface board 4.

Simple class designs in Java with Javadoc 11.0 . Java I/O 15.0 update 6 (1. Laser Printer 4. Description of Equipment Hardware Required 1. default arguments in C++ 2. Function overloading. Operator overloading. I/O. Turbo C++ 6. Computers (Pentium-4) 2. run-time polymorphism 7. Throwing and Catching exceptions 9. destructor. Inheritance. Class design in C++ using dynamic memory allocation. type conversions 6. copy constructor 4. Template design in C++ 8. Quantity required 40 Nos with one server 3 Nos 2 Nos. Overloading assignment operator.ORIENTED PROGRAMMING LABORATORY Aim: To develop object-oriented programming skills using C++ and Java LTPC 0 03 2 1.) 40 Nodes 40 Nos. Interfaces and Inheritance in Java 13.No. Designing Packages with Javadoc comments 12.5.Internal Version No. 2 15 . namespaces. UPS (5 KVA) Software Required 5. (Java 2 SDK) JDK 5. objects creations 3. Design of multi-threaded programs in Java TOTAL : 45 PERIODS REQUIREMENT FOR A BATCH OF 30 STUDENTS S.CS510 OBJECT. Program development using STL 10. Exceptions handling in Java 14. friend functions 5. Simple class design in C++. Dot matrix printer 3.

Hard copy of the application letter and resume B. Error Correction. Group Discussion 16 (20 hrs) (5 hrs) (5 hrs) (15hrs) .Tech.HS510 English Language Laboratory . A.Cumulative Skills .Stress Shift C) Group Discussion D) Reading Comprehension.I LTPC Fifth Semester Regulations 2008 (Common to all B.E / B.) 003 2 (To be conducted as a Practical Paper by the Department of English for 3 hrs per week) OBJECTIVES      To help the learners improve their communicative skill To facilitate the learners to improve the pronunciation of words with proper stress To help the learners acquire the skills related to Group Discussion and Interview To inculcate the habit of reading among the learners To equip the learners face the linguistic demands by spotting out errors in sentences  To improve the active vocabulary of the learners COURSE CONTENT A) Interview B) Pronunciation . Vocabulary Target words (1500 words) RECORD LAY OUT Every student has to maintain a record in which he / she has to incorporate the following details.

6.Grouping (each group consisting of 10 members) Topics* (15 topics – 3 topics to be selected by each group . Reading Comprehension – 10 passages D. Cyber crimes and steps to prevent and control. be practiced in cycles) Pre performance preparation Performance They have to collect materials related to topics given for Group Discussion *GD Topics 1. concord words followed by prepositions (list to be provided) conjunctions structure usage use of pronouns-antecedent adverbs placement particles use of tenses 17 . Should an aspiring student go for a course which is in demand or for a course which he/she likes? 7. Advertising is a legalized form of lying.10 sentences for each section a. 11. Error correction . Impact of the media and internet on modern youth. Is westernization a cultural degradation or enrichment? 8. Is scientific advancement a boon or a bane? 12. 14. 3. Is EQ more important than IQ? 5. Is the press in India really free? 15. Attitude decides one’s altitude in life. b. c. Does ragging develop friendship? C. h. Communicative competency in English is the golden key for success in the Global arena. Should brain drain be banned? 13. Is coalition government sustainable? 9. g. 4. e.Discuss.Discuss. 2. i. d. Should there be a ban on fashion show? 10. No two generations see eye to eye.

Separate word lists to be allotted to students so that all the words in the target vocabulary are covered Assignments to be written in the record notebook only after the approval of the Course Teacher VOCABULARY LIST The colleges are requested to train the third year B. Use of Vocabulary 10 assignments (each 20 words) using the target words in sentences of their own.1500 words – V Semester) (Words from D+ to Z from Barron’s GRE Test will be added in the syllabus for the practical examination in the VI semester) STRESS SHIFT WORD LIST ‘accident ‘argument ‘advice as’similate as’sociate ‘astronaut ‘benefit Bi’ology ‘bomb ‘bureaucrat ‘calculate ‘capable ‘category ‘certify ‘collect ‘commerce acci’dental argumen’tative ad’vise assimil’ation associ’ation a’stronomy bene’ficial bio’logical bom’bard bureau’cracy calcul’ation capa’bility cata’gorical cer’tificate col’lection com’mercial 18 de’mocracy ‘demonstrate de’termine ‘different ‘diplomat ‘dogma ‘durable dy’namic ‘edit ‘educate ‘element ‘energy ‘equal ‘error ‘feasible ‘fertile demo’cratic demons’tration deter’mination diffe’rential diplo’matic dog’matic dura’bility ‘dynamism edi’tion edu’cation ele’mental ener’getic e’quality er’ratic feas’ibility fer’tility ./B.E. students in the use of following words as part of the syllabus for Cumulative Skill Lab . (Words from Barron’s GRE Test – ‘Abase’ to ‘Dermatologist’.Tech.E.I and it will be tested for 20 marks during the practical examinations.

Group discussion (20 for materials collection and 20 for performance) (40 marks) (40 marks) .com’municate communi’cation com’pete compe’tition com’plicate compli’cation con’serve conser’vation ‘controversy contro’versial ‘credible credi’bility ‘cultivate culti’vation ‘gymnast ‘habit ‘harmony ‘hero ‘history ‘hostile ‘humanise ‘hypocrite i’deal i’dentify ‘incident Indi’vidual ‘industry ‘influence ‘injury ‘irony ‘labour ‘legal ‘luxury ‘magnet ‘manifest ‘microscope ‘migrant ‘mystery ‘necessary ‘neglect ‘object(n) gym’nastic ha’bitual har’monious he’roic his’torical hos’tility hu’manity hy’pocrisy ide’alogy identifi’cation inci’dental individu’ality in’dustrial influ’ential in’jurious i’ronic la’borious le’gality lux’urious mag’netic manifes’tation micros’copic mig’rate mys’terious nec’cessity neg’ligence ob’ject(v) ‘francise ‘frequent(adj) ‘futile ‘generalise ‘generous ‘global ‘grammar ‘officer ‘opposite ‘origin ‘palace ‘paralyse ‘photograph ‘possible ‘problem ‘record(n) ‘remedy ‘scholar ‘scientist ‘theme ‘technical ‘volume franci’see fre’quent(v) fu’tility generali’sation gene’rosity globali’sation gram’matical of’ficial oppo’sition o’riginate pa’latial pa’ralysis pho’tographer possi’bility proble’matic re’cord(v) re’medial scho’lastic scien’tific the’matic tech’nology vo’luminous MODE OF EVALUATION INTERNAL ASSESSMENT 1. Pronunciation skill 4. Test in Reading Comprehension and Error Correction 19 (100 Marks to be converted to 20) (10 marks) (10 marks) 3. Interview skill 2.

There will be 5 testing items (either MCQs or T/F or Cloze type) under each text. (5x 2 = 10 testing items each carrying 3 marks) 6 such sets will be sent to the respective colleges during the practical. Vocabulary -20 4. Stress shift -10 2.C.EXTERNAL ASSESSMENT 1. Each item carries 2 marks Alternate sets to be allotted to students during testing.E) with E necessarily standing for ‘NO Error’ Alternate sets to be allotted to students during testing. Reading comprehension -30 5.B.covering all the specified areas. Alternate sets to be allotted to students during testing. Error correction   10 items . (10 marks)   2. Group discussion -30 3. Reading Comprehension (40 minutes for the entire group) (30 marks)   Two separate passages on scientific/technical themes to be given. Vocabulary Testing     10 words to be tested The most exact synonym to be selected out of the five given alternatives. Error correction -10 (100 Marks to be converted to 80) Part A 1. (20 marks)  3.D. will be given Sentences will have five segments (A. PART B 20 .

TOTAL : 45 PERIODS 21 . Relevance of content B.Before the start of group discussion the group leaders should select the topic at random from the given topics. EI54 INDUSTRIAL INSTRUMENTATION LABORATORY LTPC 003 2 OBJECTIVE The training gained by the student in this area will be of immerse help and ease for him in any industrial establishment. 1. reading comprehension should be entered in the response coding sheet using black or blue ball point pen .1.Over writing should be marked wrong. The use of Language and power of argument C. error correction. Measurements of conductivity of test solutions. 2. Calibration of pressure gauge 3. Group discussion The students in the section should be put into a group of 10 each . IR spectrophotometer 9. Vacuum pressure measurement 6. Discharge coefficient of orifice plate 2. Viscosity measurement 5. A. Torque measurement 4. pH meter standardization and measurement of pH values of solutions 10. Marks should be allotted individually according to the following criteria. Level measurement using d/p transmitter 7. Stress shift (10 Marks) While testing the student’s proficiency in the use of stress shift each student should be tested with a different question paper (one out of the 10 sets to be given). UV – Visible spectrophotometer 8. Soft skills /social skills (10 Marks) (10 Marks) (10 marks) NB: The responses for the use of vocabulary.

With a particular operating a the inlet value note the reading on two time of manometer and computer the value of x. 2. 6. Actual pressure Vs Error. Exercise Find the discharge co-efficient Cd.Discharge coefficient of orifice plate Aim To find the discharge co-efficient of orifice plate. Calculate the value of Cd. Pressure is applied to the chamber containing oil by rotating the hand operated wheel in the anti clock wise direction. Pressure gauge and standard weight . 3. 5. Torque Measurement Aim To determine the due to dead weights using strain torsion meter and to determine the unknown weight. 2. 7.1 No 2. 22 . 2. In the movement the pressure acts equally on the piston as well as on the gauge. Equipment 1. 4. Equipment 1. Compute the actual discharge using the collecting task and stop watch and the theoretical discharge. 3. 5. A standard weight of 0.5 Kg/cm2 and actual reading shown by the gauge is noted down. Graphs are drawn between i. This is continued until piston carrying weight shows a list. Now change the opening of the inlet values and note the reading of monometer and compare and discharge. The reading shown by the gauge is taken as actual reading.1 No 3. Exercise Calibrate the pressure gauge and discuss the graphs (i) Actual pressure Vs true pressure (ii) Actual pressure Vs Error Procedure 1. Now open the inlet value. Actual pressure Vs true pressure. 6. Open the outlet value completely and switch on the motor.Detailed syllabus: 1.5 Kg/cm2 is kept on the piston plate form. Orifice meter – 1 No 2 Stopwatch – 1 No Calibration of Pressure Gauge Aim To calibrate the given pressure gauge using dead weight tester. 4. Dead weight tester . The same procedure is repeated for increasing weights on the platform in steps of 0. ii. Procedure 1.

5.Exercise Find the % error of the torque measurement. The oil in the cup and allow it to drain. Stop watch 3. Note the indicated torque value from the strain gauge torsion indicator. 7. 7. 12. 4. Now change or hanger is fixed to the shift. The cark stopper should be installed at the lower and of thetube. the torque is to subject. Strain gauge torsion meter – 1 No 2. 5. 6. Draw the graph between voltage on x-axis and dynamo viscosity on y-axis. 8. Now repeat the same procedure for the given unknown weight. Connect the strain gauge torsion meter to the power supply. Viscosity determination shall be done in room free from dust rapid changes in temperature. Open the cork and start the stopwatch. 10. 2Kg. 3. 2. Now keep the dead weights in the hanger gently. After thermal equilibrium has been obtained. Vary the temperature of oil using temperature controller record the actual temperature. Repeat the same for different weights (say 1Kg. Measurement of Viscosity Using Saybolt Viscometer Aim To measure the viscosity using saybolt viscometer. 2. Thermometer 2. 60ml flask 4. Pour oil in the cup and allow it to drain. Since the oil should be stirred well until a constant temperature is maintained both in the water and the oil. Equipment 1. 11. Dead weight – 1 No 4. 3. 4. 60ml of flask should be kept in position to collect oil from the tube.) and tabulate the readings. The cark should be tight enough to prevent escape of oil. Water – 1 No – 1 No – 1 No – 1 No 23 . Equipment 1. 9. Record the time for the fall of 60mm of oil. Procedure 1. 13. 6. Procedure 1. Remove the thermometer from the oil bath. The unknown weight is interpreted from graph. Exercise Measure the viscosity using saybolt viscometer and draw the graph between voltage on x-axis and dynamo viscosity on y-axis.

Maintain the vacuum pressure in the cylinderand switch on the vacuum pressure transmitter setup. Vary the vacuum pressure in cylinder and follow the step 2 for different values. Container 7. Vacuum pressure measurement Aim To study the vacuum pressure gauge setup and measure the unknown vacuum pressure. DPT 2. iv. % of transmittance and concentration for a given test solution. Exercise Find out the absorbance. e) Tabulate the readings.5. Procedure 1. using UV spectrophotometer. . Level Measurement Using DPT Aim To measure the level of liquid in the tank with the differential pressure transmitter and to calibrate the zero and span of the level interns of 4-20 mA. Switch on the UV-spectrophotometer. iii. Exercise Measure the liquid level and calibrate it interms of 4-20 mA. Draw the graph between ouput voltage Vs. c) Now perform the experiment in the ascending order in steps of 5cms.1 No UV-Visible Spectrophotometer Aim To find out the absorbance. Exercise i. d) Repeat the same procedure for the descending order. b) Fill the container with the water and calibrate the full level to 20mA. vacuum pressure in mbars. ii. Procedure a) Weight the empty container and calibrate the daters level to 4mA.1 No . Measure the output voltage in Volts for the corresponding vacuum ppressure in mbars. % of transmittance and concentration of the given Test solutions. Equipment Vacuum presuure setup Vacuum pressure transmitter Voltmeter 6. 24 . f) Draw the hastenis Equipment 1.

Scanning mode iv. Depends on the absorbance mode. Note down the result from the 1st parameter. Equipment 1. then take the readings.value of Test Solutions Aim To measure the PH values of the test solutions using pH-meter. pH – Meter Measurement of pH . readings can be taken at minimum 2 discrete readings and maximum 8 discrete wavelength. UV spectrophotometer – 1 No. IR spectrophotometer sl-117 2.Note the maximum wavelength of absorption . this mode is used t take readings at one wave length. % of transmittance and concentration for a given test solution. Curettes 8. Switch on the lamp by electing the names of rating disc. Press ESC key to stop the reception. Each subsequent data can be transferred just by pressing Key of 117. 25 .2. Place the reference solution in the first column of rotating disc. Any 8 wavelength can be selected in the range 200nm to 1000nm. Equipment 1.Solution 4. There are 4 types of operating modes: i. For IR wavelength is ABOVE 300nm : Place reference sample in CELL No 2. 4. Multiple wavelength iii. IR – Spectrophotometer Aim To measure and analyze the absorbance. 3. Select the mode. With this mode.After completion of the data transfer. 5.cuvette 3. Use any other column to place the test solution. Select the operating mode. concentration mode the data will be displayed on the monitor. The 3 parameters to be measures are absorbance. percentage transmission concentration of the given samples using IR spectroscopy Exercise *wait for 3o minutes for IR source to be operated. 2. transmittance mode.Printer 9. Time scan mode 6. Place the sample to be analyzed in cell NO 1 or 3 or 4 or 5 Single wave length: As the name suggests. Single wavelength ii. Multi wavelength analysis: This mode is similar to single wave length except that it takes readings at more than one wavelength.

Take distilled water in a beaker and insert electrode in the beaker 4. Switch on the supply. Solution under test is taken in a beaker. Switch on the PH meter 2. Beaker – 2 Nos. (ii) Conductivity electrode (iii) Conductivity meter setup with display. Stand – 1 No. DIGITAL INSTRUMENTS 3 003 9 Digital voltmeters and multimeters –Microprocessor based DMM with auto ranging and self diagnostic features – Digital IC tester – Frequency. If Acidic than the PH is < 7 and if alkaline than the PH >7 Equipment 1. Digital display shows the conductivity of the given solution in mho Repeat the procedure fro different samples. Electrode is immersed into the solution The electrode terminal is connected to display unit. Connect the glass electrode to the PH-meter 3. 2. Procedure 1. 3. Test solutions – few types 3. 10. Exercise (i) (ii) (iii) (iv) (v) (vi) Equipment (i) Solution under test. EI61 MODERN ELECTRONIC INSTRUMENTATION 1. 2. DISPLAY AND RECORDING DEVICES 9 Cathode ray oscilloscope – General purpose and advanced types – Sampling and storage scopes – Wave analyzers – Signal and function generators – Distortion factor meter – Q meter – Seven segment and dot matrix display – X-Y recorders – Magnetic tape recorders – Digital recording and data loggers.Exercise Find the pH values of the test solutions. Aim To measure the conductivity of the given solution. period. Measurements of conductivity of test solutions. The PH meter should show approximately test solutions. RS 232 AND RS 485 9 26 . 4. time interval and pulse width measurement. pH meter – 1 No.

EIA 485 Interface standard . Taqi Mohiuddin and Matt Nawrocki. 2007. 2004.. Gupta J.arrays. 4. Tata Mc Graw Hill Company. 2003.VI programming techniques – VI . Sharma G. Chris Nadovich. 5. William Buchanan ‘Computer Busses’.B. string and file input / output. 4. sub VI. 3. CRC Press. Second Edition. “Elements of Electronic Instrumentation and Measurement”. New Delhi. clusters and graphs. 3. New Delhi. Third Edition. 6. “Electronic Instrumentation and measurements”. TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1. Pearson Education.Modern instrumentation and control systems – OSI model – EIA 232 Interface standard .V. Gupta and J. S.loops and charts .. Mani V. Instrument Society of America. David A. Tata Mc Graw Hill Company. Gupta. “Instrumentation devices and Systems”.S. 12th Edition. “A course in Electrical and Electronic Measurement and Instrumentation”. Joseph J Carr. 5. CRC Press. case and sequence structures.Rah 2. Rahman Jamal and Herbert Picklik. DATA ACQUISITION CARDS 9 DAQ cards for VI applications – Requirements – DAQ modules with serial communication – Design of digital voltmeters with transducer input – Design of ON/OFF controller for temperature control applications.. Rangan C. Second Edition.P. Rick Bitter. New Delhi.EIA 422 Interface standard – 20 mA current loop – Serial Interface converters. Prentice Hall of India. LTPC 27 . REFERENCES 1. formula nodes. ‘Synthetic Instruments Concepts and Applications’. ‘PC interfacing for data acquisition and process control’. 2003. 1994.. 2. Elsevier. 2005. Bell. 4. flexibility – Block diagram and architecture of virtual instruments – Virtual instruments versus traditional instruments – Review of software in virtual instrumentation . second Edition. ‘Labview Advanced Programming Techniques’. VIRTUAL INSTRUMENTATION 9 Virtual instrumentation – Definition. 2000. “Electronic Instrumentation”. Kalsi H.S.R. National Instruments Release ISBN 0130964239. Second Edition.. LabVIEW – Applications and Solutions.S. Katson Publishing House. 2003.

To study about the construction.cascade control – inferential control – splitrange control – introduction to multivariable control – examples from distillation column and boiler systems. iv. To study the basic characteristics of first order and higher order processes. To study the five selected unit operations and a case study of distillation column control 1. 2. 3.EI62 AIM PROCESS CONTROL 310 4 To provide basic knowledge of controllers. 4. ISE. ii. To study about various complex control schemes. integral and derivative control modes – P+I. v. MULTILOOP CONTROL 9 Feed-forward control – ratio control. INTRODUCTION 9 Need for process control – mathematical model of first order level. To get adequate knowledge about the characteristics of various controller modes and methods of tuning of controller. 5. OBJECTIVES i. CONTROL ACTIONS AND CONTROLLERS 9 Basic control actions – characteristics of on-off. pressure and thermal processes – higher order process – interacting and non-interacting systems – continuous and batch processes – self-regulation – servo and regulator operations. P+D and P+I+D control modes – pneumatic and electronic controllers to realize various control actions. proportional. FINAL CONTROL ELEMENT 9 I/P converter – pneumatic and electric actuators – valve positioner – control valves – characteristics of control valves – inherent and installed characteristics – valve body – commercial valve bodies – control valve sizing – cavitation and flashing – selection criteria. ITAE and ¼ decay ratio – determination of optimum settings for mathematically described processes using time response and frequency response – Tuning – Process reaction curve method – Ziegler Nichols method – Damped oscillation method. characteristics and application of control valves. single-speed floating. OPTIMUM CONTROLLER SETTINGS 9 Evaluation criteria – IAE. iii. find control elements and the processes. L = 45 T = 15 TOTAL = 60 28 .

OBJECTIVES i. Wiley Eastern Ltd. ultrasonic transducers Temperature measurements . New Delhi.Process Control. ii. EI65 AIM BIOMEDICAL INSTRUMENTATION 300 3 The course is designed to make the student acquire an adequate knowledge of the physiological systems of the human body and relate them to the parameters that have clinical importance. 2. ELECTRO – PHYSIOLOGICAL MEASUREMENTS 10 Electrodes –Limb electrodes –floating electrodes – pregelled disposable electrodes .TEXT BOOKS 1. v. New Delhi. Process Control. The fundamental principles of equipment that are actually in use at the present day are introduced. 1993. differential amplifiers. 29 . To bring out the important and modern methods of imaging techniques. REFERENCES 1. PHYSIOLOGY AND TRANSDUCERS Cell and its structure – Resting and Action Potential – Nervous system: Functional organisation of the nervous system – Structure of nervous system. To provide latest knowledge of medical assistance / techniques and therapeutic equipments. Chemical Process Control. 1. Pollard A.2003. Eckman. 2006. New Delhi. lung..synapse –transmitters and neural communication – Cardiovascular system – respiratory system – Basic components of a biomedical system Transducers – selection criteria – Piezo electric. Automatic Process Control. chopper amplifiers – Isolation amplifier. To provide an acquaintance of the physiology of the heart. G. blood circulation and circulation respiration. London. P. 2.P.. Biomedical applications of different transducers used. iv.Micro. 1971. Tata McGraw-Hill Publishing Co. Prentice Hall of India.. Stephanopoulis.Fibre optic temperature sensors. 9 iii.. D. needle and surface electrodes – Amplifiers: Preamplifiers. To introduce the student to the various sensing and measurement devices of electrical origin. neurons . To provide awareness of electrical safety of medical equipments To provide the latest ideas on devices of non-electrical devices. Harriott. Heinemann educational books. 2.

Universities press (India) Ltd.. 2002 . Geddes and L. ‘Bio-Medical Instrumentation’. OBJECTIVES i To study the state variable analysis ii To provide adequate knowledge in the phase plane analysis.Pfeiffer. Anuradha Agencies. Pearson Education. REFERENCES M. Erich A.ECG – EEG – EMG – ERG – Lead systems and recording methods – Typical waveforms.Arumugam. Body Plethysmography – Blood Gas analysers : pH of blood –measurement of blood pCO2. McGraw Hill Publishing Co Ltd. 3. II edition. 2000. non-linear systems and optimal control. R. ‘Principles of Applied Bio-Medical Instrumentation’. 1975. J. Guha. ‘Medical Instrumentation’. LTPC IC61 ADVANCED CONTROL SYSTEM 300 3 AIM To gain knowledge in state variable analysis. C. Fred J. 2003.E. ‘Principles of Medical Electronics and Bio-medical Instrumentation’. 2.A. 2. GSR measurements . NON-ELECTRICAL PARAMETER MEASUREMENTS 8 Measurement of blood pressure – Cardiac output – Heart rate – Heart sound – Pulmonary function measurements – spirometer – Photo Plethysmography. MEDICAL IMAGING 9 Radio graphic and fluoroscopic techniques – Computer tomography – MRI – Ultrasonography – Endoscopy – Gamma camera – Thermography – Different types of biotelemetry systems and patient monitoring – Introduction to Biometric systems 5. Electrical safety in medical environment: shock hazards – leakage currentInstruments for checking safety parameters of biomedical equipments 3. Orient Longman ltd.K. ‘Hand Book of Bio-Medical instrumentation’. ASSISTING AND THERAPEUTIC EQUIPMENTS 9 Pacemakers – Defibrillators – Ventilators – Nerve and muscle stimulators – Diathermy – Heart – Lung machine – Audio meters – Dialysers – Lithotripsy TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1. 1995. L. 1. pO2. 4. John Wiley & Sons.Baker.ESR.S.Khandpur. John Wiley & Sons.Rajarao and S. finger-tip oxymeter . 30 . 4.Weibell.Webster. 2003. ‘Bio-Medical Instrumentation and Measurements’. Leslie Cromwell.

Ashish Tewari. ‘Control Systems Engineering’. 9 STATE VARIABLE ANALYSIS Concept of state – State Variable and State Model – State models for linear and continuous time systems – Solution of state and output equation – controllability and observability . To analyze the stability of the systems using different techniques. Thaler. 2.Pole Placement – State observer Design of Control Systems with observers. 2. George J. To study the design of optimal controller.J. Gene F. DESCRIBING FUNCTION ANALYSIS 9 3. I. Modern control system theory. 2003. EC65 DIGITAL SIGNAL PROCESSING LTPC 310 4 31 . Basic concepts. 5. Fourth edition. M.Common physical non-linearities – Methods of linearising non-linear systems .iii iv v 1. ‘Automatic Control Systems’. To give a basic knowledge in describing function analysis. Franklin. derivation of describing functions for common non-linearities – Describing function analysis of non-linear systems – Conditions for stability – Stability of oscillations.Time varying optimal control – LQR steady state optimal control – Optimal estimation – Multivariable control design. ‘Modern control Design with Matlab and Simulink’.Concept of phase portraits – Singular points – Limit cycles – Construction of phase portraits – Phase plane analysis of linear and non-linear systems – Isocline method. REFERENCES 1. 2.Gopal. 4. J. STABILITY ANALYSIS 9 Introduction – Liapunov’s stability concept – Liapunov’s direct method – Lure’s transformation – Aizerman’s and Kalman’s conjecture – Popov’s criterion – Circle criterion. OPTIMAL CONTROL 9 Introduction -Decoupling . New Delhi. PHASE PLANE ANALYSIS 9 Features of linear and non-linear systems . David Powell and Abbasemami-Naeini. 1993. Low price edition. John Wiley. New Age International Publishers. “ Feedback Control of Dynamic Systems”. 2002. Jaico Publishers. Pearson Education.2002. Gopal. 2002. New Age International Publishers. Nagrath and M. L = 45 T = 15 TOTAL = 60 TEXT BOOKS 1.

Algorithms and Applications’. digital design using impulse invariant and bilinear transformation . recursive. ‘Digital Signal Processing – A Computer Based Approach’. 2001.G. ‘Discrete – Time Signal 32 . Oppenheim. Pearson Education.  To study various transformation techniques & their computation. ‘Digital Signal Processing Principles. spectral density. New Delhi. 2. S.AIM To introduce the concept of analyzing discrete time signals & systems in the time and frequency domain. OBJECTIVES  To classify signals and systems & their mathematical representation. magnitude and phase representation . frequency response – Convolution – Fourier transform of discrete sequence – Discrete Fourier series. REFERENCES 1. DIGITAL SIGNAL PROCESSORS 9 Introduction – Architecture – Features – Addressing Formats – Functional modes Introduction to Commercial Processors L = 45 T = 15 TOTAL = 60 TEXT BOOKS 1. quantization error. 1. DISCRETE TIME SYSTEM ANALYSIS 9 Z-transform and its properties. FIR design: Windowing Techniques – Need and choice of windows – Linear phase characteristics. classification of signals: continuous and discrete.Stability analysis. Tata McGraw Hill. 2. inverse z-transforms.  To study about a programmable digital signal processor & quantization effects. linear. difference equation – Solution by z-transform.G. 5. application to discrete systems . aliasing effect. Schafer and John R. Alan V.Butterworth and Chebyshev approximations. Mitra. 3. New Delhi. 2003 / PHI. Digital signal representation. Manolakis.  To study about filters and their design for digital implementation. DISCRETE FOURIER TRANSFORM & COMPUTATION 9 DFT properties.K. sampling techniques. stable. quantization. dynamic. discrete. J. Proakis and D. mathematical representation of signals. prewarping .Computation of DFT using FFT algorithm – DIT & DIF . energy and power. Ronald W. Nyquist rate.FFT using radix 2 – Butterfly structure. causal.Frequency transformation.  To analyse the discrete time systems.Warping. IIR design: Analog filter design . time variance. 4. DESIGN OF DIGITAL FILTERS 9 FIR & IIR filter realization – Parallel & cascade forms. Buck. INTRODUCTION 9 Classification of systems: Continuous.

semaphores.  Various Embedded software Tools  Design and architecture of Memories. Tata McGraw Hill. M. OBJECTIVES To provide a clear understanding of  Embedded system terminologies and its devices. latency. Second Edition. Programming and Applications’. Second edition. REAL-TIME OPERATING SYSTEMS 9 Introduction to basic concepts of RTOS. Preventing interrupts overrun .  Input/output interfacing  Various processor scheduling algorithms. context switching 4. 2003. Unix as a Real Time Operating system – Unix based Real Time operating system . Multithreaded programming –Context Switching. New Delhi.Disability interrupts. 2003. pending threads. PCI . Pearson Education. CAN USB buses – Parallel communication using ISA .com) 4.Transfer rate.DSPguide.”Digital Signal Processing – A Practical approach” Pearson Education. New Delhi. selection of processor & memory devices – DMA – I/O devices : timer & counting devices – Serial communication using I2C . Scheduling-thread states. PROGRAMMING AND SCHEDULING 9 Intel I/O instructions – Synchronization .  Introduction to PIC and its applications 1. Preemptive and non-preemptive multitasking.Windows as a Real time operating system – 33 . 2. (www. Venkataramani. 3. interrupt driven input and output . EI64 EMBEDDED SYSTEM LTPC 300 3 AIM To understand the basic concepts of embedded system design and its applications to various fields. Emmanuel C Ifeachor and Barrie W Jervis . software interrupts. California Technical Publishing San Diego. Architecture. 2. ‘Digital Signal Processors. California. Steven W. “The Scientist and Engineer's Guide to Digital Signal Processing”. Bhaskar.INTRODUCTION TO EMBEDDED SYSTEMS 9 Introduction to embedded real time systems – The build process for embedded systems – Embedded system design process-Embedded computory applications-Types of memory – Memory management methods. B.Nonmaskable interrupts. 2002. EMBEDDED SYSTEM ORGANIZATION 9 Structural units in processor .PCI/X buses – Device drivers 3. Smith.Processing’.  Architecture of processor and memory organizations.  Basics of Real time operating systems.

2003. 2007 Tammy Noergaard. ‘Embedded system-Architecture. Lewis. RT Linux – Benchmarking Real time systems . Elsevier. Rajkamal. Prentice Hall of India.0 and Type – 1 systems 4.POSIX – RTOS-Interrupt handling . ‘Fundamentals of Embedded Software’. Jack R Smith “Programming the PIC microcontroller with MBasic” Elsevier. Programming. 2. ‘Embedded real time systems Programming’. Stability analysis of linear systems 7. Determination of transfer function of DC Motor 6. V. Stepper motor control system 9. Determination of transfer function of DC Servomotor 2. 3. Tatamcgraw Hill. “Embedded Systems Architecture”.A Survey of contemporary Real time Operating systems:PSOS. DC and AC position control systems 8. чC/OS-II.Iyer & Pankaj Gupta. Daniel W. VRTX. QNX. Pearson Education LTPC LTPC 003 2 IC66 CONTROL SYSTEM LABORATORY 1. Digital simulation of first systems 34 . REFERENCES 1. 5. 2004. Determination of transfer function of AC Servomotor. PIC MICROCONTROLLER BASED EMBEDDED SYSTEM DESIGN 9 PIC microcontroller – MBasic compiler and Development boards – The Basic Output and digital input – Applications TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1. Determination of transfer function of DC Generator 5. 2004. ‘Computer as Components ‘. 2006 Rajib Mall “Real-Time systems Theory and Practice” Pearson Education 2007 Sriram. Analog simulation of Type .Basics. 3. Tata McGraw Hill. 2. 5. Design’. Wajne Wolf. 4. VxWorks.

3.10. Multimeter : 2 Nos 4. Determine the time constant (mechanical) 4. Determine the armature and field parameters by conducting suitable experiments. Plot the frequency response Equipment 1. Exercise Derive the transfer function from basic principles for a separately excited DC motor. DC servo motor field separately excited – loading facility – variable voltage source : 1 No 2. Plot the frequency response. Determination of Transfer Function Parameters of a DC Servo Motor Aim To derive the transfer function of the given D. Tachometer : 1 No 3. 2. Determine the mechanical parameter by conducting suitable experiments.C Servomotor and experimentally determine the transfer function parameters 1. Determination of Transfer Function Parameters of AC Servo Motor Aim To derive the transfer function of the given A. 3.C Servo Motor and experimentally determine the transfer function parameters Exercise 1. 2.C gain by operating at rated speed. 4. Equipment 1. 3. 4. Digital simulation of second systems TOTAL : 45 PERIODS Detailed Syllabus 1. Derive the transfer function of the AC Servo Motor from basic Principles. Tachometer Stopwatch Voltmeter : Minimum of 100w – necessary sources for main winding and control winding – 1 No : 1 No : 1 No : 1 No 35 . Stop watch : 1 No 2. AC Servo Motor 2. Obtain the D.

Obtain the time response characteristics of type – 0 and type-1. type 0 and type-1 systems.1 No 4. Stop watch 5. 3. Rigged up models of type-0 and type-1 system using analog components. Stability Analysis of Linear Systems Aim To analyse the stability of linear systems using Bode / Root locus / Nyquist plot 36 . 2. DC Motor 2. Identify the real time system with similar characteristics. I order and II order systems mathematically. Obtain the transfer function of DC generator by calculating  and gain Equipment 1. Tachometer 3.3. Determination of Transfer function of DC Motor Aim To determine the transfer function of DC motor Exercise 1. Various meters 4. Determination of Transfer function of DC Generator Aim To determine the transfer function of DC generator Exercise 1. Analog Simulation Of Type-0 And Type-1 System Aim To simulate the time response characteristics of I order and II order. Exercise 1.1 No (or) DC source and storage Oscilloscope . Equipment 1. Various meters 4. Tachometer 3. Obtain the transfer function of DC motor by calculating  and gain Equipment 1. DC Generator 2. Variable frequency square wave generator and a normal CRO . Stop watch 6. Simulate practically the time response characteristics using analog rigged up modules. 2.

Digital Simulation of First order System Aim To digitally simulate the time response characteristics of first -order system Exercise 1. System with MATLAB / MATHCAD / equivalent software . To measure outputs at various points (between stages) Equipment 1. DC and AC position Control system Aim To study the AC and DC position control system and draw the error characteristics between setpoint and error. Interfacing card 4. To verify the working of the stepper motor rotation using microprocessor. position 2. AC and DC position control kit with DC servo motor. Adder 8. step and sinusoidal response characteristics. Write a program or build the block diagram model using the given software. Access the stability of the given system using the plots obtained 3. Compare the usage of various plots in assessing stability Equipment 1. To study various positions and calculate the error between setpoint and output. Microprocessor kit 3. Obtain the impulse. Stepper Motor Control System Aim To study the working of stepper motor Exercise 1. Equipment 1. 37 .Exercise 1. Power transistor 3. Power supply 9. Exercise 1.3 user license 7. 2. Stepping motor 2. 2. Write a program to obtain the Bode plot / Root locus / Nyquist plot for the given system 2.

Write a program or build the block diagram model using the given software. step and sinusoidal response characteristics. Equipment 1. Equipment System with MATLAB / MATHCAD (or) equivalent software . 1. EI67 PROCESS CONTROL SYSTEM LABORATORY LTPC 003 2 OBJECTIVE To experimentally verify the process control concepts on the selected process control loops. System with MATLAB / MATHCAD (or) equivalent software . Response of on-off controller 4.minimum 3 user license. Operation of on-off controlled thermal process 7. 2. Operation of interacting and non-interacting systems 2. 10. Digital Simulation of Second order Systems Aim To digitally simulate the time response characteristics of second -order system Exercise 1. Closed loop response of flow control loop 38 . Characteristics of control valve with and without positioner 6. 3.minimum 3 user license. Identify real time systems with similar characteristics. Obtain the impulse. Identify real time systems with similar characteristics. Response of P+I+D controller 5. Responses of different order processes with and without transportation lag 3.3.

interacting systems Exercise 1. Exercise 1. Two tank system with provision for making them as interfacing and noninterfacing. Closed loop response of level control loop 9.interacting systems Aim To study the operation of interacting and non. Determine the transfer function of individual and overall system. Study of interacting and non. 4. 2. Study of complex control system (ratio / cascade / feed forward) Detailed Syllabus 1. Recorder – 1 No TOTAL : 45 PERIODS Response of different order processes with and without transportation delay Aim To determine the transient response of a first order process with and without transportation delay and second order process with and without transportation delay to step change in input. Equipment 39 .interacting system) 2. Connect the two tank system in series (as interfacing as system). Level transmitters – 1 No 3. Equipment 1. 5.8. Tuning of controllers 12. – 1 No 2. 2. Record the transient response to a step change of first order process and second order process (Level or thermal (or) any process) with and without transportation lag. Closed loop response of pressure control loop 11. Check whether level in tank 1 is affected due to changes made in the second tank. Calculate the process gain. Check whether level in tank is affected due to changes made in the second tank. Closed loop response of temperature control loop 10. time constant and dead time of the process from the step response. 3. Connect the two tank system (Level process) in series (as non.

P+I. Integral and derivative adjustments. P+I and P+I+D action. Plot the response of P. Compute the valve gain at different operating points. Variable ΔP 4. 3. Exercise 1. 3. Flowmeter .1 No 2. Two tank system with provision for transportation delay (Non – interacting process) Level transmitter – 1 No Recorder – 1 No Response of P+I+D controller Aim To investigate the operation of an electronic controllers with P. 1. Control valve trainer (with position for varying ΔP across the valve) . Equipment 1. 3. Plot the flow – lift characteristics of the given with positioner keeping. Compute the valve gain at different operating points. Exercise 1. 2. Equipment Electronic PID controller Source for generating step and ramp inputs Recorder Digital Multimeter – 1 No – 1 No – 1 No – 1 No Characteristics of control valve with and without valve positioner Aim To determine the flow – lift characteristics (Internet / Installed) of a control valve equipped with and without valve positioner. P+D and P+I+D controllers to step and ramp inputs. Determine the calibration of the proportional. Constant ΔP ii. 40 .1 No 5 Closed loop response of flow control loop Aim To obtain the closed loop response of flow control loop for servo and regulator Operation. 4. i. 3. 2. 2.1. 4. Plot the flow – lift characteristics of the given valve without positioner keeping (i) Constant ΔP (ii) Variable ΔP 2.

Equipment 1.1 No 8.1 No 2.1 No 3. Equipment 1. 1. The response of the control loop is obtained for changes in the set point.1 No .1 No . 2. Closed – loop connection is made in the flow process station. 5. 2. The response of the control loop is obtained for changes in the load variable. 4. The response of the control loop is obtained for changes in the set point. The response of the control loop is obtained for changes in the set point. 3.Exercise 1.1 No 41 . Exercise 1.1 No 2. The response of the control loop is obtained for changes in the load variable. The flow controller (P+I) is tuned using any one of the tuning techniques. Closed loop connection is made in the level process station. Closed loop response of pressure control loop . The step 3 and 4 are repeated for different controller modes and settings. Analog / Digital PID controller . 2. Closed loop response of temperature control loop Aim To obtain the closed loop response of temperature control loop for servo and regulator operation. The step 3 and step 4 are repeated for different controller modes and settings. 4. Equipment 1. Exercise Closed-loop connection is made in the temperature process station. Analog / Digital PID controller . Closed loop response of level control loop Aim To obtain the closed loop response of level control loop for servo and regulator operation. Recorder . 5. The step 3 and 4 are repeated for different controller modes and settings. Recorder 6. Level process station with all accessories . 5. The level controller (P+I) is tuned using any one of the tuning techniques. 4. Flow process station with all accessories 2. The response of the control loop is obtained for changes in the load variable. The temperature controller (P+I+D) is tuned using any one of the tuning techniques. Temperature process station with all accessories .1 No 3.1 No 7. 3. 3. Recorder . Analog / Digital PID controller 3.

9. time constant and dead time using the above process parameters calculate the Kc. Conduct the closed loop test as per Z-N method [continuous cycling method] and determine the ultimate gain (Ku) and ultimate period (Pu). 4. Td) using Ziegler Nichol’s closed loop tuning approach. 1. Response of cascade control system Aim To determine the closed loop performance of a cascade control system and compare it with that of conventional control system. calculate the controller parameters (Kc. Obtain the closed loop response of cascade control system with the load variable entering the inner loop. 42 . Closed – loop connection is made in the pressure process station.1 No Tuning of PID controller Aim To determine the controller settings of a given process using two popular tuning techniques. Ti. The pressure controller (P+I) is tuned using any one of the tuning techniques. 3. 3. Recorder . Td valves using the appropriate thumb rules. The step 3 and 4 are repeated for different controller modes and settings. 3.1 No Analog / Digital PID controller .1 No 10.Aim To obtain the closed loop response of pressure control loop for servo and regulator operation. The secondary and primary controllers are tuned using any one of the tuning techniques. 2. Exercise 1.1 No 2. The response of the control loop is obtained for changes in the load variable. 3. From the reaction curve. Process control trainer / real time process (level / thermal process) .1 No 3. 2. Equipment Pressure process station with all accessories . Exercise 1. Plot the process reaction curve for the given process (higher order process) 2.1 No Recorder . Equipment 1. calculate the process gain. Obtain the closed loop regulating response with conventional control system. 2. PID controller . 5. Exercise 1. Ti. The response of the control loop is obtained for changes in the set point.

file Input / Output. I&E etc Equipment 1. 4. 9. Developing voltmeter using DAQ cards. Analog / Digital PID controller .1 No 4. Recorder .1 No 5. Creating Virtual Instrumentation for simple applications 2. Data acquisition through Virtual Instrumentation. setting time. Simulating reactor control using Virtual Instrumentation.1 No 3. Level transmitter .1 No EI68 VIRTUAL INSTRUMENTATION LAB 1. 7.No. Programming exercises for clusters and graphs. 10. 6. Programming exercises on case and sequence structures. 1. TOTAL : 45 PERIODS LABORATORY REQUIREMENTS FOR BATCH OF 30 STUDENTS Sl.4. Specifications Laboratory Virtual Instrumentaion Engineering Software Package Qty 30 users License 43 . 2. Cascade control system with flow as inner variable and liquid level as outer variable with following accessories. Real time sequential control of any batch process. 8.1 No 6. Programming exercises for loops and charts 3. Control valve . Compare the performance of conventional control system and cascade control system internal of peak overshoot. Flow transmitter . Real time temperature control using Virtual Instrumentation. LTPC 0 032 4. Developing signal generator using DAQ cards.

COURSE CONTENT A) Target words ((Words D+ to Z from Barron’s GRE Test) B) Writing articles on media-based themes C) Debate 44 (10 hrs) (8 hrs) (20 hrs) . 1 No.Cumulative Skills . / B. HS610 English Language Laboratory .) (To be conducted as a Practical Paper by the Department of English for 3 hrs per week) OBJECTIVES To equip the learners face the linguistic demands of post-degree entrance examinations To improve the IV level active vocabulary To reactivate and reinforce the language functions introduced in earlier papers To help the learner infer message from non-verbal cues and speak fluently on them To help the learners inculcate the micro skills of debating on a subject To motivate the learners read English dailies and react critically to news items To help the learners acquire the skills related to organization of thoughts while writing articles.E. 2 Nos. 1 No.2. 4. 3.Tech. PCI /USB DAQ Boards Temperature Control Test Rig using Laboratory Virtual Instrumentation Enginering Software Package and Hardware Models Sequential Control using Laboratory Virtual Instrumentation Engineering Software Package and Hardware Models.II Semester VI Regulations 2008 (Common to all B.

(According to the methodology suggested)   It should be written only on the odd pages.D) Channel conversion (Speaking on Non-Verbal representations) RECORD LAY OUT (7 hrs) Every student has to maintain record in which he/she has to incorporate the following details. Part III: Internal Question Papers on Target Vocabulary Testing & Coding sheets  Six Question papers to be pasted ( 2 for synonyms. MODE OF EVALUATION Internal Assessment (20 marks) (10 marks for the Record and 10 marks for the six tests on Target Vocabulary) External Assessment (100 marks-to be converted to 80 marks) 45 . Separate word lists to be allotted to students so that all the words in the target vocabulary are covered. Part II: Article based on newspaper reading  One article (750 words) based on any theme emerging out of the news items. Part I: Use of Vocabulary   10 assignments (each 20 words) using the target words in sentences of their own. The record should be duly signed by the Course Teacher and submitted to the External Examiner for verification during the semester practical. News items (at least 5) should be collected from English dailies and pasted on the even pages. 2 for antonyms and 2 for sentence completion)  The corrected coding sheets (6) to be pasted.  Assignments to be written in the record notebook only after the approval of the professor in charge.

COMPUTER CONTROLLED SYSTEM 6 Configuration of the basic digital control scheme – general sampled data system variables – signal classifications – why use digital control system – Advantages – disadvantages – examples of discrete data and digital control systems. ii. To study the importance of modeling of discrete systems and stability analysis of discrete data system. To study the importance of sample data control system. 15 antonyms and 10 sentence completion) newspaper items based on a single theme will be given) Testing Speaking (3 + 3 minutes) a) Debate (Each student will be required to speak for three minutes for or against a given topic) b) Speaking on the given diagram / chart / table (20 marks) (20 marks) (40 marks) b) Writing articles on the theme emerging from the given newspaper. iii. To study the importance of state space representation for discrete data system.The external practical * will consist of two segments (a) Written Test and (b) Testing Speaking Written Test (1 hr) a) Testing Target Vocabulary (40 objective type items – 15 synonyms. v. To introduce the design concept for digital controllers. To give adequate knowledge about signal processing in digital control. 1. iv. 46 . items given (5 (20 marks) (*Every learner will be assessed with a different set of question which he / she will choose a random) IC71 AIM DIGITAL CONTROL SYSTEM LTPC 300 3 To provide sound knowledge on the principles of discrete data control system OBJECTIVES i.

STATE VARIABLE ANALYSIS OF DIGITAL CONTROL SYSTEMS 9 State descriptions of digital processors – conversion of state variable models to transfer functions – conversion of transfer functions to canonical state variable models – first comparison form – second companion form – Jordon Canonical form – state description of sampled continuous time plants – solution of state difference equations – closed form solution – state transition matrix – Caley Hamilton Technique – concept of controllability and absorbability – loss of controllability and absorbability due to sampling.C. SIGNAL PROCESSING IN DIGITAL CONTROL 9 Sampling process – Frequency domain analysis – ideal samples – Shanon’s sampling theorem – generation and solution of process – linear difference equations – data reconstruction process – frequency domain characteristics. transform of system equations – open loop Hybrid sampled Data Control Systems – open loop discrete Input Data Control System – closed loop sampled data control system – modified  transform method – response between sampling instants – stability on the  -plane and jury’s stability test – steady state error analysis for stable systems. McGraw Hill Book Co. P. Lamount. C. TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1. Ash. Oxford University press. Hardware. G. Houpis. 1995. PD and PID Controller – Position and velocity forms – state regulator design – design of state observers – dead beat control by state feed back and dead beat observers. DESIGN OF DIGITAL CONTROL: 12 Digital PI. Deshpande and R. 5. Kuo. ‘Computer Process Control’. ‘Digital Control and State Variables Methods’. 2. 1992. REFERENCES 1. Software’. LTPC EI 72 LOGIC AND DISTRIBUTED CONTROL SYSTEM 3 00 3 47 . Tata McGraw HILL.B. 3. ‘Digital Control Systems-Theory. 2003. ISA Publication. Second Edition. B..Gopal. “Digital control systems”.B. 1985. International Student Edition. M. DISCRETE SYSTEM MODELLING 9 Determination of the  transform – mapping between s and  domains .M. 2. USA. 4.2.H. 2nd Edition.

‘Programmable Logic Controllers’. APPLICATIONS OF PLC 9 Instructions in PLC – Program control instructions. TEXT BOOKS 1. 1.. T. INTERFACES IN DCS 9 Operator interfaces . ‘Industrial Electronics’. 5. COMPUTER CONTROLLED SYSTEMS 9 Basic building blocks of Computer controlled systems – SCADA – data Acquisition System – supervisory Control – Direct digital Control . To give basic knowledge in the architecture and local control unit of distributed control system. OBJECTIVES i. Michael P. math instructions. 4.Low level and high level operator interfaces – Operator displays .AIM To illustrate the concept of programmable logic controllers and distributed control system. TOTAL : 45 PERIODS Petruzella. Canada. ‘Distributed Control System’. To give an introductory knowledge about PLC and the programming languages. To give basic knowledge about Computer Controlled Systems. ii.Discrete and Analog I/O modules – Programming languages –– Ladder diagram – Programming timers and counters – Design of PLC. v. iii. To give adequate knowledge about of application of PLC. 2. To give adequate information in the interfaces used in DCS. DISTRIBUTED CONTROL SYSTEM 9 2. REFERENCES 1.Architectures – Comparison – Local control unit – Process interfacing issues – Communication facilities. DCS . sequencer instructions – Use of PC as PLC – Application of PLC – Case study of bottle filling system. McGraw Hill. ISA press 48 . Hughes. Van Nostrand Reinhold Co. PROGRAMMABLE LOGIC CONTROLLER 9 Evolution of PLC’s – Components of PLC – Advantages over relay logic – Architecture of PLC– Programming devices . Lukas. 1986.Engineering interfaces – Low level and high level engineering interfaces – General purpose computers in DCS. iv. 3.

EI71 INDUSTRIAL DATA NETWORKS 1. Deon Reynders. 2001 Prentice Hall of India 3.Evolution of signal standard – HART communication protocol – Communication modes – HART networks – HART commands – HART applications. Newnes publication. Steve Mackay. TCP/IP 2. Prentice Hall of India Pvt. HART AND FIELDBUS 9 3. CRC Press. Tanenbaum. Modern Operating Systems. 2. TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1. ‘Wireless communication: Principles & Practice’2nd Edition.HDLC – Media access protocol – Command/response – Token passing – CSMA/CD. DATA NETWORK FUNDAMENTALS LTPC 3003 9 Network hierarchy and switching – Open System Interconnection model of ISO– Data link control protocol: . LTD. Edwin Wrijut. Installation and Troubleshooting’. INDUSTRIAL ETHERNET AND WIRELESS COMMUNICATION 9 Industrial Ethernet : Introduction – 10Mbps Ethernet. ‘ Wireless Communiction & Networks’ 2nd Edition. 2005. Elsevier First edition. ‘Practical Industrial Data networks Design. 2004. 2003 2. INTER NETWORKING 9 Bridges – Routers – Gateways –Standard ETHERNET and ARCNET configuration. 5. REFERENCES 1. Willam Stallings.special requirement for networks used for control. Radio and wireless communication : Introduction – components of radio link – the radio spectrum and frequency allocation – radio modems. Prentice Hall of India LTPC 49 . Fieldbus: – Introduction – General Fieldbus architecture – Basic requirements of Field bus standard – Fieldbus topology – Interoperability – Interchangeability – Introduction to OLE for process control (OPC). Introduction. MODBUS and PROFIBUS PA/DP/FMS AND FF 9 MODBUS protocol structure – function codes – troubleshooting Profibus: Introduction – profibus protocol stack – profibus communication model – communication objects – system operation – troubleshooting – review of foundation field bus. Rappaport. 2000. John Park. 100Mbps Ethernet. William Buchanan ‘Computer Busses’. 4. Andrew S. Theodore S.

Timothy J. 2004. To provide adequate knowledge about feed back neural networks. 1. Laurance Fausett. OBJECTIVES To expose the concepts of feed forward neural networks. Pearson Education. 2. To expose the ideas of GA and EP in optimization and control. 3 FUZZY SYSTEMS 9 Classical sets – Fuzzy sets – Fuzzy relations – Fuzzification . Fuzzy Logic Control. ‘Fundamentals of Neural Networks’. ‘Fuzzy Logic with Engineering Applications’. 2007. search algorithm.ARCHITECTURE AND APPLICATIONS 9 Feedback networks – Discrete time Hopfield networks – Transient response of continuous time networks – Process modeling using ANN. “Genetic Algorithms in Search. 2.Membership functions – Defuzzification – Methods of defuzzification – Fuzzy rules. ANN . To provide adequate knowledge about fuzzy set theory. 3.. penalty – Evolutionary Programming: Operators. Optimization and Machine Learning’. 1997.Introduction to Neuro-fuzzy systems. Search Algorithms TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1.CS812 APPLIED SOFT COMPUTING AIM 300 3 To cater the knowledge of Neural Networks.Neuro controller for inverted pendulum. David Goldberg. To teach about the concept of fuzziness involved in various systems. McGraw Hill. ANN . 50 .FLC for inverted pendulum. Pearson Education. 4 FUZZY LOGIC CONTROL 9 Membership function – Knowledge base – Decision-making logic – Optimisation of membership function using neural networks – Adaptive fuzzy system. 5 OPTIMIZATION TECHNIQUES 9 Gradient Search – Non-gradient search – Genetic Algorithms: Operators. Ross.Home heating system.INTRODUCTION 9 Introduction – Biological neuron – Artificial neuron – Neuron modeling – Learning rules – Single layer – Multi layer feed forward network – Back propagation – Learning factors. Genetic Algorithm and Evolutionary Programming and their applications for controlling real time systems.

T.REFERENCES 1 2. J. To provide adequate knowledge about holography and Medical applications of Lasers. INDUSTRIAL APPLICATION OF LASERS 9 Laser for measurement of distance. ‘Fuzzy Logic – Intelligence.Schalkoff. fibre characteristics – Absorption losses – Scattering losses – Dispersion – Connectors and splicers – Fibre termination – Optical sources – Optical detectors. 51 . voltage. OBJECTIVES To expose the students to the basic concepts of optical fibres and their properties. semiconductor lasers. liquid level and strain. velocity. 4.Mizutani. INDUSTRIAL APPLICATION OF OPTICAL FIBRES 6 Fibre optic sensors – Fibre optic instrumentation system – Different types of modulators – Interferometric method of measurement of length – Moire fringes – Measurement of pressure. welding. To provide adequate knowledge about the Industrial applications of optical fibres. ‘ Neuro. Control and Information’.Fuzzy and Soft Computing’ Pearson Education. length. C.R. OPTICAL FIBRES AND THEIR PROPERTIES 12 Principles of light propagation through a fibre . solid lasers. current. 2. McGraw Hill. 1997 300 3 EI74 FIBRE OPTICS AND LASER INSTRUMENTS AIM To contribute to the knowledge of Fibre optics and Laser Instrumentation and its Industrial and Medical Application. ‘ Artifical Neural Networks’.Jang. John Yen and Reza Langari. 3. New Delhi. 2002. Pearson Education. Robert J. liquid lasers. 1. LASER FUNDAMENTALS 9 Fundamental characteristics of lasers – Three level and four level lasers – Properties of laser – Laser modes – Resonator configuration – Q-switching and mode locking – Cavity damping – Types of lasers – Gas lasers. temperature. Jaico Publishing home. To provide adequate knowledge about Industrial application of lasers. 3.Different types of fibres and their properties. 4. New Delhi. voltage and Atmospheric effect – Material processing – Laser heating. ‘Introduction to Artificial Neural Systems’. acceleration. 2003. Zurada. current.Sun and E.S. 2004 Jacek M. To expose the students to the Laser fundamentals.

‘Introduction to Opto Electronics’. 8. J. 5. J. 1968 IC76 1. PC based data acquisition report generation. M. 1995. McGraw Hill. Arumugam.Methods – Holographic interferometry and application. ADVANCED CONTROL SYSTEMS LABORATORY LTPC 003 2 Simulation of first order and second order system with and without dead time using discretization method and Runge – Kutta method Design of Discrete P+I+D controller and Deadbeat controller for a first order system State feedback control of a process by pole placement. REFERENCES 1. counter operations and math operations using PLC. Simulation of complex control systems using matlab package. John F. Hawkes. Timing Operations. Prentice Hall of India. State estimation of a process using full order and reduced order observers. 2. 5. 3. ‘Optical Fibre Communication and Sensors’. 4. brain surgery.M. Logic gates operations. Senior. Monte Ross. 6. 9. TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1. 2002.melting and trimming of material – Removal and vaporization. Wilson and J.F. Prentice Hall of India. McGraw Hill. 7. laser and tissue interactive – Laser instruments for surgery. removal of tumors of vocal cards. Control of Bottle filling system and sequential operation of motors using PLC. ‘Optical Fibre Communication’. gynaecology and oncology. Holography for non-destructive testing – Holographic components – Medical applications of lasers. 52 . 3. 1978. 4. 2001. Academic Press. ‘Optical Fibre Communication – Principles and Practice’. ‘Industrial Applications of Lasers’. 2. Anuradha Agencies. Read. Study of distributed control system. Keiser. 1985. HOLOGRAM AND MEDICAL APPLICATIONS 9 Holography – Basic principle .B. ‘Laser Applications’. 2. G. plastic surgery.

. offered by a digital computer. How to select the sampling rate in a digital control loop. To analyse the responses for various standard forcing functions. Objective To examine a different methodology for designing digital feedback controllers. Simulation of first order and second order system with and without dead time using discretization method and Runge – Kutta method Aim To simulate a first order system and second order system with and without dead time using discretization method and Runge-Kutta method. Write a program in C language for a first order system and second order system with and without dead time using Runge – Kutta method. Analysis of the responses by implementing the position and velocity form of control algorithms for the first order system. Write a program in C for position form of control algorithm. 3.1 No Deadbeat controller for a first order system Aim To design a deadbeat for a first order process. 53 . 4.10.1 No Design of Discrete P+I+D controller and Deadbeat controller for a first order system Design of Discrete P+I+D controller Aim To design a discrete P+I+D controller for a first order system Exercise 1. Equipment Computer Pentium (3 or 4) 2. Equipment Pentium Computer (3 or 4) . Control of a given process using Real Time Embedded controller TOTAL : 45 PERIODS Detailed Syllabus 1. Write a program in C language for a first order system and second order system with and without dead time using discretization method. Write a program in C for velocity form of control algorithm. 3. 2. 2. Exercises 1. which makes use of the computational flexibility.

2. 3. Analysis of the responses by implementing the state feedback technique by pole placement for a multivariable process. Equipment Computer Pentium (3 or 4) 3. Analysis of responses by implementing the designed observers for a multivariable process.Exercise 1. 4. A program which sounds an alarm when a preset count value is reached. Analysis of closed loop responses to step changes in set point using deadbeat. 2. Logic gates operations. Design of Deadbeat controller for a first order process and analyse the closed loop response using C language. Write a program using any simulation software package to estimate the states using full order and reduced order observers. Aim To design state feedback gain matrix by pole placement technique for a multivariable process . Exercise 1.1 No State feedback control of a process by pole placement. Equipment Computer Pentium (3 or 4) . Timing Operations. 5. 1. 54 . Equipment Computer Pentium (3 or 4) . State estimation of a process using full order and reduced order observers Aim To estimate the states of a multivariable process using full order and reduced order observers. A program which illustrates the use of flags and the flag instructions. . counter operations and math operations using PLC Aim To study the operation of Programmable logic controller. Implementation of proportional (P) control system.1 No 4. A program sounds an alarm after a time delay. 2. 2. Exercise Implementation of the AND / OR gate using PLC. Write a program using any software package to find state feed back gain matrix.1 No 5. Exercise 1.

Equipment PLC Unit . How to develop an interface between PLC and sequential motors using PLC. 3. 2. Aim To acquire real world signals using Data Acquisition card.1 No 8. 7. 1. Aim To study the simulation of complex control systems using MATLAB package. Equipment Computer Pentium (3 or 4) PLC Bottle filling system . Instead of achieving the desired control or automation through physical wiring of control devices. Exercise Develop a program in C – language to acquire the data and display. 2. 3. Objectives 1. 2. To simulate cascade control. To develop the programming skills for the industrial needs. Computer Pentium (3 or 4) . 2.1 No Computer Pentium (3 or 4) . Compare the results of cascade control with conventional control. 55 .1 No . 6. To develop the ladder diagram for the bottle filling system.1 No Control of Bottle filling system and sequential operation of motors using PLC. Aim To study the control of bottle filling system using PLC and sequential operation of motors using PLC.1. in PLC how it is achieved through a program of software. How to develop an interface between PLC and the bottle filling system. Equipment 1. feed forward plus feedback control. 4. Exercise 1.1 No . 3. To develop the ladder diagram for the sequential operation of motors using PLC. Simulation of complex control systems using matlab package. ratio control. Exercise 1. Data Acquisition card 2. Objective To examine the advanced control strategies like cascade control.1 No .1 No PC based data acquisition report generation. To simulate a ratio control for a process to maintain a desired ratio. feed forward – feedback control using MAT LAB. 2.

MATLAB original licensed version 6. server and the clients and the controller to the I/O units. 6. To know how the high – level element transmits information requests and control commands to the LCU’s. Proportional +Derivative. Analyse the responses for set point and disturbance changes. Equipment 1. Study of distributed control system. Proportional.` Exercise 1. To get the knowledge of communication interface between the controller and the server. 4. controlled variables. 3. To know how the I/O connection with the process control station to the DCS I/O units. Aim To study the distributed control system Objectives 1. DCS . to suit different process stations available in process control lab. Proportional + Derivative+Integral on different process stations available in process control lab.e. Equipment 1. To know how the transmission of process variables. 3. Compare the results of feed forward – feedback with feedback control.0. To know how the transmission of process data is connected to the highlevel system elements (i. To know how several LCU’s is used to implement control strategies.4. To know how the cost of plant wiring is reduced significantly by the few cables or buses used to implement the shared communication system. 2. alarm status information from the LCU’s to the high – level interfaces and to low-level human interfaces in the system. Computer Pentium (3 or 4) . 5. 2. Proportional + Integral. 7. 9. Computer Pentium (3 or 4) . Using graphic and text features design different types of operator interaction pages. Implement the various control actions like ON-OFF. human interface and computing devices).1 No 2.1 No 56 .1 No 2.

TOTAL : 45 PERIODS Detailed Syllabus 1. instrument index sheet and instrument specifications sheet Preparation of project scheduling (Job scheduling. Exercise 1. Develop the instrumentation amplifier with differential gain of 100 and draw the input Vs output characteristics of the three operational amplifier based instrumentation amplifier and make a comment on the response.EI77 INSTRUMENTATION SYSTEM DESIGN LABORATORY (Any TEN experiments) LTPC 0032 Design of instrumentation amplifiers Design of active filters Design of regulated power supply Design of V/I and I/V converters Design of linearising circuit and cold – junction compensation circuit for thermocouples Design of signal conditioning circuits for strain gauge and RTD Design of orifice plate and rotameter Design of control valve (sizing and flow – lift characteristic) Design of PID controllers (using operational amplifier and microprocessor) Piping and Instrumentation Diagram – case study Preparation of documentation of instrumentation project (process flow sheet. 2. Compare the performance characteristics of Instrumentation amplifiers with commercial Monolithic Instrumentation amplifier. Equipment Dual power supply – 1 No Digital Multimeters – 1 No Resistors – 10 No Operational Amplifiers – 4 No Any commercial Monolithic Instrumentation amplifier . 1. Design and implementation of instrumentation amplifiers Aim To design an instrumentation amplifier based on the three operational amplifier configuration with a differential gain of 100. 2. 2. 5.2 No Design and Implementation of Active filters Aim To design an active first order / second order Butterworth type Low – Pass / High Pass / Band-pass filter with the following specifications. Low pass filter : Cut – off frequency : 1 KHz High pass filter : Cut – off frequency : 1 KHz Band pass filter : Cut off frequency : 1 KHz < fc < 5 KHz 57 . 3. 4. installation procedure and safety regulations).

O . 3. Potentiometer 5. Note down the output voltage Load Regulation 1. 58 . 3. To design a voltage to current converter (grounded load) with the following specification Input voltage range : (0 – 5) V Output current range : (4-20) mA (should be independent of load) 2. Design and Implementation of V/I and I/V converters Aim To design a voltage to current converter and a current to voltage converter and verify the characteristics experimentally.1 No . 1. Vary the potentiometer and note down the corresponding output current and voltage.R. Connect a variable Potentiometer across the output of the RPS. IC 7805 4.2 Nos .1 No Design of Regulated Power Supply Aim:To Design a Regulated Power Supply. To design a current to voltage converter with the following specification Input current range : (4-20) mA Output voltage range : (0-5) V Exercise 1. Ammeter and Voltmeter Exercise Line Regulation 1.Exercise 1. 4. 2. 10 µF 3. Diodes IN4007 2.100 µF.10 Nos . Objectives 1. Varying the Input Voltage (0 -15)V. Equipment Dual power supply Operational amplifiers Resistors Capacitors Signal generator C. Develop an active Butterworth first order (or) second order low pass and / or high – pass. 6.10 Nos . 4. 2. Equipment 1. 5. Determine experimentally the characteristics of voltage and current converter an plot output current versus input voltage and comment on the response. band pass filter and determine experimentally the frequency response.1 No . 2.

Operational amplifiers 3. Dual power supply 6. AD – 590 or RTD 4. Design of Signal Conditioning Circuits for Strain Gauge Aim: To design Signal Conditioning Circuit for Strain Gauge. Operational amplifier 3. Thermocouple 2. Specification as follows 1. Plot the output voltage versus cold-junction temperature and comment on the response.2.(A solid – state temperature sensor or RTD can be used for the cold function measurement) Exercise 1.1 No 6.10 Nos .2 No . Develop the circuit for reference junction compensation.5 No .1 No Design of linearising circuit and cold – junction compensation circuit for thermocouples Aim To design a cold – junction compensation circuit for thermocouple. Output Voltage 0 to 5 V 3. Digital Multimeters 6. Device -Bourdon Strain Gauge (350 Ohm) Equipment 1. Resistors 5. Loop analyzer 5.1 Nos . Equipment 1. Resistors 2. . Multimeters . Keep the hot junction temperature at say 4000C. 2. Transistor (NPN / PNP) 4.1 Nos . Vary the cold – junction temperature from 30 – 900C and observe the output voltage for with and without cold-junction compensation.1 No . Input Range 0 to 1 Kg 2. 3. Determine experimentally the characteristics of current to voltage converter and plot output voltageVs input current and comment on the response. Dual power supply 5. Equipment 1. Bonded Strain Gauge 59 .3 Nos .10 No .2 No .1 No . Objectives To design a automatic reference correction circuit for thermocouple. 4.

Repeat the Procedure and Calculate Cd in each case 8. After 5 Min Note the Head in the tank. 3.2. Adjust the Rotameter to read the required flow rate. Pump and Reservoir 2. Pipeline with Orifice plate 3. Control Valve Sizing Aim: To design a Control Valve and Study the flow lift Characteristics Equipment: 1. Drain the tank. Loads (100 gm to 1 Kg) 3. Start the Timer 4. Pump and Reservoir 2. 5. Comment on Linearity 7. On/OFF Control Valve 60 . Collecting Tank Exercise 1. RPS 5. Design of Orifice Plate and Rotameter Design of Orifice Plate Aim: To Design an Orifice Plate for the given Specification. Swithch On the Motor 2. Calculate D/d 4. Determine the interval data 3. Resistors Exercise: Develop Signal Conditioning Circuits for different loads and plot output voltage versus Load. Convert Electrical Signal to Differential Pressure 2. Pipeline with Orifice plate 3. Calculate sizing factor Design of Rotameter Aim: To Design a Rotameter for given Specification Equipment 1. Equipment 1. Linear Control Valve 2. 6. Operational Amplifier 4. Collecting Tank Exercise: 1.

Apply the error Signal from signal Generator (Square. Rotameter 5. Ki. PI. Pump Exercise 1. Note down the output response of PID Controller in the DAC Section Microprocessor Kit 61 . Execute the Microprocessor Program 4. Microprocessor based kit with ADC and DAC Section 3. Sine) 3.PD . 2. Draw the Graph for pressure Vs Flow rate. Resistors and Capacitors 4. 3. CRO 5. CRO Exercise: 1.PID Controllers using Op-Amp Equipment 1. Design of PID Controller Design of PID Controller using Op-Amp Aim: 1. Give the Error Signal to ADC Section of Microprocessor Kit. Design of PID Controller using Microprocessor Aim: To the study the response of P. Stem Moment Vs Flow rate 9.PI. Note down the response from the CRO. PD . Design a Analog PID Controller for various values of Kp. By varying the inlet pressure note down the stem moment value and the flow rate. Signal Generator 2. Equipment 1.3. Enter the PID Algorithm in Microprocessor 2. Signal Generator 2. Kd 2. Bread Board Exercise 1.To the study the response of P.PID Controllers using Microprocessor. Air Regulator 4. IC 741 3.

Managemen Concepts and Strategies. Policies and Planning Premises. “Essentials of Management”.Chandan. REFERENCES 1 J. 2001. 2.Decenzo.Kooniz. Global Management Theory. 2002. UNIT-II PLANNING 9 Definition – The Nature and Purpose of Planning – Types of planning – Steps in Planning – The Planning process – Objecives . Theories of Management – Managing : Science or Art? – Management & Society: Social Responsibility – Ethics ad Value Systems.2001.Robbins and David A. UNIT-III ORGANIZING 9 Definition – The nature and Purpose of organization – Organization levels and the span of Management – Departmentation – Line/Staff Authority – Centralization – Decentralization – Effective organization & Organizational culture – Staffing – Managerial Job – An overview of staffing function (selection process. techniques and instruments) – Performance appraisal and career strategy – Management Development process and training – Managing change – Organizational development. MG75 PRINCIPLES OF MANAGEMENT 300 3 UNIT-I MANAGEMENT THEORY AND SCIENCE 9 Definition of Management – Science. Tata Mcgraw Hill. Pearson Educaion. UNIT-V CONTROLLING 9 The system and process of Controlling – Control Technique – Information Technology – Productivity & Operation Management – Overall Preventing Control – International Management – Toward a unified. 62 .Forecasting – Decision-making.E Degree Course through periodic exercise. TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1. UNIT-IV LEADING 9 Human factors in Managing – Behavioral models – Creativity and innovation – Motivational theories – Special motivational techniques – Job enrichment – Leadership Behaviors & styles – Situational or contingency approaches to leadership.Fundamentals of Management. Communication – Communication process – Barriers and breakdowns in communication – Towards Effective communication.Stephen P.S.Strategies. Third Edition. Vikas Publishing House.IC 77 AIM: COMPREHENSION LTPC 0021 To encourage the students to comprehend the knowledge acquired from the first Semester to Sixth Semester of B.

Jackson and Slocum.Inductive learning – Decision trees – Explanation based learning – Statistical Learning methods . Randy Goebel.David Poole. Hellriegel. McGraw-Hill Inwin 2002. LEARNING Learning from observation . 3. Bateman Snell. Fourth Edition. Management Competing in the new era. Luger.probabilistic Reasoning – Bayesian networks – inferences in Bayesian networks – Temporal models – Hidden Markov models 5. PROBLEM SOLVING 9 Introduction – Agents – Problem formulation – uninformed search strategies – heuristics – informed search strategies – constraint satisfaction 2. 2002. Macmillan India Ltd. 2000.Reinforcement Learning 9 TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1. Prentice Hall. “Artificial Intelligence – A Modern Approach”. “Artificial Intelligence: A new Synthesis”. 2003. Norvig.Stewart Black and Lyman W. Alan Mackworth. REFERENCES 1. 1997. 9th Edition 2002. Tim Hannagan. ”Computational Intelligence : a logical approach”. Oxford University Press.Porter. 1998. Elsevier Publishers. Second Edition.J. Russel and P. Nilsson. 5. 4. Pearson Education. PLANNING 9 Planning with state-space search – partial-order planning – planning graphs – planning and acting in the real world 4. Management –Meeting New Challenges.G. Management Concepts and Practices.2. 2. 3. 63 . IC 81 Project Work . KNOWLEDGE AND REASONING 9 Logical agents – propositional logic – inferences – first-order logic – inference in firstorder logic – forward chaining – backward chaining – resolution 3. UNCERTAIN KNOWLEDGE AND REASONING 9 Uncertainty – review of probability . S. 1998. Management: A competency – Based Approach Souh Western. “Artificial Intelligence: Structures and Strategies for complex problem solving”. Pearson Education.Viva Voce 0 0 12 6 LTPC 3 003 CS61 ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE 1.

2005. David A. ARITHMETIC/LOGIC UNIT 9 Number representation – design of adders – design of simple ALUs – design of Multipliers and dividers – design of floating point arithmetic unit 3. “Computer Organization”. Tata McGraw Hill. REFERENCES 1. Third Edition. “Computer Organization and Design: The Hardware/Software interface”. 2002. Wiley India pvt Ltd. Carl Hamacher. INSTRUCTION SET ARCHITECTURE 9 Introduction to computer architecture . 2. “Computer Architecture”. Pearson Education. Seventh Edition. Patterson and John L. Parhami. I/O AND INTERFACES 9 I/O devices – I/O programming – polling – interrupts – DMA – buses – links – interfacing – context switching – threads and multithreading TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1. Zvonko Vranesic and Safwat Zaky. Elsevier. “Computer Organization and Architecture – Designing for Performance”. Miles Murdocca “Computers Architecture and Organization An Integrated approach”. 2004.CS608 COMPUTER ARCHITECTURE LTPC 3 003 1. Oxford University Press. B. John D. 2006. William Stallings.Review of digital design – Instructions and addressing – procedures and data – assembly language programs – instruction set variations 2. LTPC 64 . 2007 4. 3. Carpinelli. 2001. Pearson Education. “Computer systems organization and Architecture”. MEMORY SYSTEM 9 Main Memory concepts – types of memory – cache memory organization – secondary storage – virtual memory – paging 5. 2. Hennessy. Fifth Edition. DATA PATH AND CONTROL 9 Instruction execution steps – control unit synthesis – microprogramming – pipelining – pipeline performance 4.


3 003

AIM To learn the various aspects of operating systems such as process management, memory management, file systems, and I/O management 1. PROCESSES AND THREADS 9 Introduction to operating systems – review of computer organization – operating system structures – system calls – system programs – system structure – virtual machines. Processes: Process concept – Process scheduling – Operations on processes – Cooperating processes – Interprocess communication – Communication in client-server systems. Case study: IPC in Linux. Threads: Multi-threading models – Threading issues. Case Study: Pthreads library 2. PROCESS SCHEDULING AND SYNCHRONIZATION 9 CPU Scheduling: Scheduling criteria – Scheduling algorithms – Multiple-processor scheduling – Real time scheduling – Algorithm Evaluation. Case study: Process scheduling in Linux. Process Synchronization: The critical-section problem – Synchronization hardware – Semaphores – Classic problems of synchronization – critical regions – Monitors. Deadlock: System model – Deadlock characterization – Methods for handling deadlocks – Deadlock prevention – Deadlock avoidance – Deadlock detection – Recovery from deadlock. 3. STORAGE MANAGEMENT 9 Memory Management: Background – Swapping – Contiguous memory allocation – Paging – Segmentation – Segmentation with paging. Virtual Memory: Background – Demand paging – Process creation – Page replacement – Allocation of frames – Thrashing. Case Study: Memory management in Linux 4. FILE SYSTEMS 9 File-System Interface: File concept – Access methods – Directory structure – File system mounting – Protection. File-System Implementation : Directory implementation – Allocation methods – Free-space management – efficiency and performance – recovery – log-structured file systems. Case studies: File system in Linux – file system in Windows XP 5. I/O SYSTEMS 9 I/O Systems – I/O Hardware – Application I/O interface – kernel I/O subsystem – Streams – performance. Mass-Storage Structure: Disk scheduling – Disk management – Swap-space management – RAID – disk attachment – stable storage – tertiary storage. Case study: I/O in Linux TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1. Silberschatz, Galvin, and Gagne, “Operating System Concepts”, Sixth Edition, Wiley India Pvt Ltd, 2003. 2. D. M. Dhamdhere, “Operating Systems: A concepts based approach”, Second Edition, Tata McGraw-Hill Publishing Company Ltd., 2006.


REFERENCES 1. 2. Andrew S. Tanenbaum, “Modern Operating Systems”, Second Edition, Pearson Education/PHI, 2001. Harvey M. Deital, “Operating Systems”, Third Edition, Pearson Education, 2004. LT P C 3003


To study the principles and techniques of windows programming using MFC, procedures, resources, controls and database programming through the visual languages, Visual C++ and Visual Basic.

OBJECTIVES i. To study about the concepts of windows programming models, MFC applications, drawing with the GDI, getting inputs from Mouse and the Keyboard. ii. iii. iv. To study the concepts of Menu basics, menu magic and classic controls of the windows programming using VC++. To study the concept of Document/View Architecture with single & multiple document interface, toolbars, status bars and File I/O Serialization. To study about the integrated development programming event driven programming, variables, constants, procedures and basic ActiveX controls in visual basic. To understand the database and the database management system, visual data manager, data bound controls and ADO controls in VB. FUNDAMENTALS OF WINDOWS AND MFC 9



Messages - Windows programming - SDK style - Hungarian notation and windows data types - SDK programming in perspective.The benefits of C++ and MFC - MFC design philosophy - Document/View architecture - MFC class hierarchy - AFX functions. Application object - Frame window object - Message map. Drawing the lines – Curves – Ellipse – Polygons and other shapes. GDI pens – Brushes - GDI fonts - Deleting GDI objects and deselecting GDI objects. Getting input from the mouse: Client & Non-client - Area mouse messages - Mouse wheel - Cursor. Getting input from the keyboard: Input focus - Keystroke messages - Virtual key codes - Character & dead key messages. 2. RESOURCES AND CONTROLS 9 Creating a menu – Loading and displaying a menu – Responding to menu commands – Command ranges - Updating the items in menu, update ranges – Keyboard accelerators. Creating menus programmatically - Modifying menus


programmatically - The system menu - Owner draw menus – Cascading menus Context menus. The C button class – C list box class – C static class - The font view application – C edit class – C combo box class – C scrollbar class. Model dialog boxes – Modeless dialog boxes. 3. DOCUMENT / VIEW ARCHITECTURE 9 The inexistence function revisited – Document object – View object – Frame window object – Dynamic object creation. SDI document template - Command routing. Synchronizing multiple views of a document – Mid squares application – Supporting multiple document types – Alternatives to MDI. Splitter Windows: Dynamic splitter window – Static splitter windows. Creating & initializing a toolbar - Controlling the toolbar’s visibility – Creating & initializing a status bar - Creating custom status bar panes – Status bar support in appwizard. Opening, closing and creating the files - Reading & Writing – C file derivatives – Serialization basics - Writing serializable classes. 4. FUNDAMENTALS OF VISUAL BASIC 10 Menu bar – Tool bar – Project explorer – Toolbox – Properties window – Form designer – Form layout – Intermediate window. Designing the user interface: Aligning the controls – Running the application – Visual development and event driven programming. Variables: Declaration – Types – Converting variable types – User defined data types - Lifetime of a variable. Constants - Arrays – Types of arrays. Procedures: Subroutines – Functions – Calling procedures. Text box controls – List box & Combo box controls – Scroll bar and slider controls – File controls. 5. DATABASE PROGRAMMING WITH VB 8 Record sets – Data control – Data control properties, methods. Visual data manager: Specifying indices with the visual data manager – Entering data with the visual data manager. Data bound list control – Data bound combo box – Data bound grid control. Mapping databases: Database object – Table def object, Query def object. Programming the active database objects – ADO object model – Establishing a connection - Executing SQL statements – Cursor types and locking mechanism – Manipulating the record set object – Simple record editing and updating. TOTAL = 45 TEXT BOOKS 1. Jeff Prosise, ‘Programming Windows With MFC’, Second Edition, WP Publishers & Distributors [P] Ltd, Reprinted 2002. 2. Evangelos Petroutsos, ‘Mastering Visual Basic 6.0’, BPB Publications, 2002. REFENENCES 1. Herbert Schildt, ‘MFC Programming From the Ground Up’, Second Edition, Tata McGraw Hill, reprinted 2002.


OVERVIEW OF POWER GENERATION 9 Brief survey of methods of power generation – hydro.M. ‘Teach Yourself Database Programming with Visual Basic 6 in 21 days’.Standard Boiler Operations. Tata McGraw Hill. instrument Society of America. 1971. 1994. Reprinted 2002. Dukelow.CONTROL LOOPS IN BOILER 9 Combustion control – air/fuel ratio control – furnace draft control – drum level control – main stem and reheat steam temperature control – superheater control – attemperator – deaerator control – distributed control system in power plants – interlocks in boiler operation. 2.L. Controls and Testing. shell temperature monitoring and control – steam pressure control – lubricant oil temperature control – cooling system TOTAL: 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1.2. ‘Visual C++ 6 From the Ground Up Second Edition’. 3. nuclear. Modern Power Station Practice. 1999. New Delhi. McGraw-Hill. – non electrical parameters – flow of feed water.TURBINE – MONITORING AND CONTROL 9 Speed. 1991.ANALYZERS IN POWER PLANTS 9 Flue gas oxygen analyser – analysis of impurities in feed water and steam – dissolved oxygen analyser – chromatography – PH meter – fuel analyser – pollution monitoring instruments. air and steam with correction factor for temperature – steam pressure and steam temperature – drum level measurement – radiation detector – smoke density measurement – dust monitor. solar and wind power – importance of instrumentation in power generation – thermal power plants – building blocks – details of boiler processes UP&I diagram of boiler – cogeneration. John Paul Muller.and Kohal A.K.Jain.MEASUREMENTS IN POWER PLANTS 9 Electrical measurements – current. Elonka. power. Sam G. New Delhi. 1995. 2. Techmedia Pub. 5. voltage. LTPC 3003 EI701 POWER PLANT INSTRUMENTATION 1. Oxford. 68 . 4. vibration. Khanna Publishers.6. Instrumentation. Curtis Smith & Micheal Amundsen. The control of Boilers.S. frequency. R. power – factor etc. fuel. thermal. Vol. Mechanical and industrial Measurements. 3. Pergamon Press. REFERENCES 1. 2.

L. 2. ‘Instrumentation in Process Industries’. 1988. 2. To provide adequate knowledge about the unit operations. To impart knowledge pertaining to the petroleum products and the chemicals obtained from them. 2.. Mumme. MEASUREMENTS IN PETROCHEMICAL INDUSTRY 9 Parameters to be measured in refinery and petrochemical industry – Selection and maintenance of measuring instruments – Intrinsic safety of Instruments. REFERENCES 1 Austin G. PETROLEUM PROCESSING 9 Petroleum exploration – Recovery techniques – Oil – Gas separation Processing wet gases – Refining of crude oil. iii. CONTROL LOOPS IN PETROCHEMICAL INDUSTRY 9 Process control in refinery and petrochemical industry – Control of distillation column – Control of catalytic crackers and pyrolysis unit – Automatic control of polyethylene production – Control of vinyl chloride and PVC production. B. 3. Chilton Book Company.I. To expose the students to the basic processing in petroleum industry. Butter and Janner Ltd. v. To expose the students to the various control loops in Petrochemical Industry. Shreeves. Waddams. 5. 69 .G Liptak. J. acetylene and propylene from petroleum. Singapore. New York. ‘Chemical Process Industries’. OPERATIONS IN PETROLEUM INDUSTRY 9 Thermal cracking – Catalytic cracking – Catalytic reforming – Polymerisation – Alkylation – Isomerization – Production of ethylene. ii. OBJECTIVES i. iv. To provide adequate knowledge about the measurement of various parameters in petrochemical industry. 1985. 1968.G. 1994. 1. Balchan. Van Nostrand Reinhold Company.EI702 INSTRUMENTATION IN PETRO CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES AIM LTPC 3003 To expose the students to the Instrumentation applied in petrochemical industries. ‘Process Control Structures and Applications’. McGraw Hill International Student edition. and K. CHEMICALS FROM PETROLEUM PRODUCTS 9 Chemicals from petroleum – Methane derivatives – Acetylene derivatives – Ethylene derivatives – Propylene derivatives – Other products. 4.T. TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1. ‘Chemicals from Petroleum’.

force and response time. case study – Capacitive RF MEMS switch.CIRCUIT AND SYSTEM ISSUES 9 Electronic interfaces. Microaccelorometers and Micro fluidics. mechanical sensors. Osama O. TEXT BOOKS TOTAL : 45 PERIODS 1. Comb generators. Julian w. Stress. bistable actuators. Resolution. Circuit and system issues. Electro static actuators. Artech House. Tai Ran Hsu. “Microsystems Design “. Stephen Santeria.micro sensors mems and smart devices.ELECTRO STATIC DESIGN 9 Electrostatics: basic theory. Peizo electric pressure sensor. “ An introduction to Micro electro mechanical system design”.MECHANICS FOR MEMS DESIGN 9 Elasticity.Awadelkarim. CRC press Baco Raton.Micro actuation. radiation sensors. Thermo mechanics – actuators. Thermal sensors. Mohamed Gad-el-Hak. electro static instability. 2000 3. James J. Typical products. varadan. strain and material properties. 4. Resonance. Gardner. Feed back systems. bio-chemical sensors Modeling of MEMS systems. torsional deflection. “MEMS & Micro systems Design and Manufacture” Tata McGraw Hill. Surface tension. matrix operations. MEMS materials. Case studies –Capacitive accelerometer. RF Memes – design basics. display. 5. Miniaturization. Vijay k. gap and finger pull up.2002 5. micro electro mechanical system design. John Wiley & son LTD.INTRODUCTION TO MEMS LTPC 300 3 9 Micro MEMS and Microsystems. 2. system design basics – Gaussian optics. material. MEMS with micro actuators. Noise.INTRODUCTION TO OPTICAL AND RF MEMS 9 Optical MEMS.EI703 MICRO ELECTRO MECHANICAL SYSTEMS 1. Nadim Maluf. Bending of thin plates.Allen. physical vapor deposition (PVD). REFERENCES 1. CAD for MEMS. inch worms. 4. rotary motors. Micro Fabrication 2. 2000. 2000. New Delhi. CRC Press published in 2005 70 . Mechanical vibration. Electromagnetic actuators. gap closers. editor. Digital Micro mirror devices. 2002. Spring configurations. Fracture and thin film mechanics. MEMS scanners and retinal scanning. Case studies. “ The MEMS Handbook”. Kluwer publishers. Performance issues. chemical mechanical polishing (CMP) 3. Sensors.

PATTERNING AND LITHOGRAPHY FOR NANOSCALE DEVICES 5 Introduction to optical/UV electron beam and X-ray Lithography systems and processes. Mechanical Milling. A. Scanning Electron Microscopy . SIMS-Nanoindentation TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1. Transmission Electron Microscopy including high-resolution imaging. “Nanometer Structure”. Working practices. 5. Prentice-Hall of India (P) Ltd. 3. Surface Analysis techniques. biohazards. New Delhi. MOMBE.GE608 FUNDAMENTALS OF NANO TECHNOLOGY 1. MOCVD. Electronic. Length Scales involved and effect on properties: Mechanical. Properties and Applications. Magnetic and Thermal properties. Molecular Beam Epitaxy. Colloidal routes. Sputtering. Theory. N John Dinardo. Vibration free environments: Services and facilities required. 2007. Second edition. Nanoscale charecterisation of surfaces & Interfaces. 2. Chemistry. Weinheim Cambridge. ESCA. SNOM.environmental techniques.nano particles. Introduction to properties and motivation for study (qualitative only).S. air and water purity. Nanotechnology. chemical and biological contamination. Wiley-VCH. Chemical purification.C. dry (Plasma /reactive ion) etching. CHARECTERISATION TECHNIQUES 10 X-ray diffraction technique. 1999 Akhlesh Lakhtakia (Editor) The Hand Book of Nano Technology. Optical. requirements for particular processes. Atomic Layer Epitaxy. Cammearata. Vapour phase deposition.AFM. Safety issues.. sample cleaning. 71 . PREPARATION METHODS 10 Bottom-up Synthesis-Top-down Approach: Precipitation. PREPARATION ENVIRONMENTS 10 Clean rooms: specifications and design. Nanomaterials: Synthesis. 2. Etch resists-dip pen lithography 4. Biology and Engineering-Classifications of nanostructured materials. 1996) 2. G Timp (Editor). Wet etching. SPM. eds. Self-assembly. INTRODUCTION LTPC 3 0 03 10 Nanoscale Science and Technology. nanowires-ultra-thinfilms-multilayered materials. STM. flammable and toxic hazards. Evaporation. 2000 REFERENCES 1.quantum dots. AIP press/Springer. Modeling and Simulations. Edelstein and R. (Institute of Physics Publishing.Implications for Physics. Bristol and Philadelphia.

H.IC801 OPTIMAL CONTROL 1.Y. 72 . 1979. 2.E. S. Kirk D. Inc... 5. Sage.J.FILTERING AND ESTIMATION 9 Filtering – Linear system and estimation – System noise smoothing and prediction – Gauss Markov discrete time model – Estimation criteria – Minimum variance estimation – Least square estimation – Recursive estimation. BD. N.KALMAN FILTER AND PROPERTIES 9 Filter problem and properties – Linear estimator property of Kalman Filter – Time invariance and asymptotic stability of filters – Time filtered estimates and signal to noise ratio improvement – Extended Kalman filter – Case study: Boiler optimization and control. 1979.J. Bozic. 1970. 4. Prentice hall. TEXT BOOKS TOTAL : 45 PERIODS 1. 1970 2.. ‘Optimal Filtering’. and Moore J. N. A.NUMERICAL TECHNIQUES FOR OPTIMAL CONTROL 9 Numerical solution of 2-point boundary value problem by steepest descent and Fletcher Powell method solution of Ricatti equation by negative exponential and interactive methods 3. ‘Optimum System Control’. 1968... K. ‘Optimal Control Theory – An introduction’. 2.. Academic Press. 3. Edward Arnould. “Introduction to Stochastic Control Theory”..B.P.M.O. London.LQ CONTROL PROBLEMS AND DYNAMIC PROGRAMMING 9 Linear optimal regulator problem – Matrix Riccatti equation and solution method – Choice of weighting matrices – Steady state properties of optimal regulator – Linear tracking problem – LQG problem – Computational procedure for solving optimal control problems – Characteristics of dynamic programming solution – Dynamic programming application to discrete and continuous systems – Hamilton Jacobi Bellman equation.Necessary conditions for optimal control – Pontryagin’s minimum principle – State inequality constraints – Minimum time problem.. Prentice Hall N. N. “Digital and Kalman Filtering”. Anderson.J. Prentice hall Inc. REFERENCES 1.INTRODUCTION LTPC 300 3 9 Statement of optimal control problem – Problem formulation and forms of optimal control – Selection of performance measures.. Astrom.

TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1. Prentice Hall International (UK) Ltd. 3.Astrom and Bjorn Wittenmark.T and Petre stioca. Ljung. 2. ADAPTIVE CONTROL SCHEMES 10 Introduction – users.L. MRAC and STC : Approaches – The Gradient approach – Lyapunov functions – Passivity theory – pole placement method Minimum variance control – Predictive control. 5. Karl J. Pretice Hall. REFERENCES 1. and Bodson M. Sastry S. ISSUES IN ADAPIVE CONTROL AND APPLICATION Stability – Convergence – Robustness – Application of adaptive conrol.. Convergence ad Robustness.EE802 SYSTEM IDENTIFICATION AND ADAPTIVE CONTROL 1. Indenification of systems operating in closed loop: Identifiability considerations-direct indentification-Indirect indentification-joint input – output identification. Englewood cliffs. 2. Soderstorm. Prentice Hall inc. Pearson Education.System Identification: Theory for the user. PARAMETRIC METHODS LTPC 3 003 5 Nonparametric methods: Transient analysis-frequency analysis-Correlation analysisSpectral analysis. New Jersey. 2001.updating the Parameter estimates for linear regression models-Predcion error methods: Description of Prediction error methods-Optimal Predictio – relationships between Prediction error methods and other identification methods-theoretical analysis. 1987. 4. Adaptive Conrol. PARAMETRIC METHODS 10 Linar Regression: The Lease square esimate-best liner unbiased etimation under linear constraints. 2nd Editon. 1989. 2. 1989. Instrumental variable methods: description of nstrumental variable methods-theoretical analysis-covariance matrix of IV estimates.. System Identification. RECURSIVE IDENTIFICATION METHODS 10 The recursive lest squares method-the recursive Instrumentl varible method-the recursive prediction error method-model validatio and model structure etermination.Comparison of optimal IV predicion error methods. daptive control – stability. 10 73 .Definitions-auto tuning-types of adaptive control-gain scheduling controller-model reference adaptive control schemes – self tunning controller.

New York. Ballantine Books. Negin M.. Robotic Engineering – An integrated approach.N. Robots and manufacturing Automation. Mikell P. USA 1992. 1996.M. 3. 4..A. KINEMATICS AND PATH PLANNING 9 Solution of inverse kinematics problem – multiple solution jacobian work envelop – hill climbing techniques – robot programming languages 5. Chennai. Introduction to Robotics.CASE STUDIES 9 Multiple robots – machine interface – robots in manufacturing and non. 1991. Chimielewski T. 2. USA. USA 1992.MANIPULATORS. John Wiley. 1998.J. pneumatic and electric drives – determination of HP of motor and gearing ratio – variable speed arrangements – path determination – micro machines in robotics – machine vision – ranging – laser – acoustic – magnetic. Ghosh. 1986. Klafter R.manufacturing applications – robot cell design – selection of robot.POWER SOURCES AND SENSORS 9 Hydraulic. 74 . 1994.EE603 ROBOTICS AND AUTOMATION 1. Issac Asimov I Robot. McGraw-Hill Singapore.D. Weiss G. Prentice Hall of India.R.R.S. TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOKS 1. ACTUATORS AND GRIPPERS 9 Construction of manipulators – manipulator dynamics and force control – electronic and pneumatic manipulator control circuits – end effectors – U various types of grippers – design considerations. Mc Kerrow P.. New Delhi...BASIC CONCEPTS LTPC 300 3 9 Definition and origin of robotics – different types of robotics – various generations of robots – degrees of freedom – Asimov’s laws of robotics – dynamic stabilization of robots. 2. fiber optic and tactile sensors.. John Wiley. Addison Wesley. Control in Robotics and Automation: Sensor Based Integration. REFERENCES 1. 4. Deb. Odraj N.. Allied Publishers. Robotics technology and flexible Automation. Nagel R.G.. 2. Asfahl C. 5. 3. Industrial Robotics.

QS 9000 – ISO 14000 – Concepts.L and Anand Samuel. INTRODUCTION 9 Introduction . 4. TQM TOOLS & TECHNIQUES I 9 The seven traditional tools of quality – New management tools – Six-sigma: Concepts. et at. Kaizen . REFERENCES 1. “The Management and Control of Quality”.Continuous process improvement – PDSA cycle.Need for quality . “Total Quality Management”. “TQM – Text with Cases”. Suganthi. Recognition and Reward. R. Supplier Rating. TOTAL : 45 PERIODS TEXT BOOK 1.Evolution of quality . (2006) 75 . 3.Supplier partnership – Partnering. 4. James R. QUALITY SYSTEMS 9 Need for ISO 9000. Pearson Education Asia. “Total Quality Management”. Juran and Crosby – Barriers to TQM. Requirements and Benefits – Case studies of TQM implementation in manufacturing and service sectors including IT. Customer retention Employee involvement – Motivation.B and Gopal. applications to manufacturing. 5. Performance appraisal . 5s. Indian Reprint (2006). TQM TOOLS & TECHNIQUES II 9 Quality circles – Quality Function Deployment (QFD) – Taguchi quality loss function – TPM – Concepts. Lindsay.GE71 TOTAL QUALITY MANAGEMENT L T PC 3003 1.Dimensions of manufacturing and service quality . Dale H. 2. Types. Evans and William M. Customer complaints.Definition of quality . Prentice Hall (India) Pvt. Bench marking process – FMEA – Stages. Ltd. Butterworth – Heinemann Ltd.K.Definition of TQM – TQM Framework .Besterfiled. TQM PRINCIPLES 9 Leadership – Strategic quality planning. Documentation.S. 2005.ISO 9000-2000 Quality System – Elements.Basic concepts of TQM .. Quality auditing. methodology. Team and Teamwork. Customer satisfaction.. Quality statements . Prentice Hall (India) Pvt. Third Edition. South-Western (Thomson Learning). improvement needs – Cost of Quality – Performance measures. Oxford.Customer focus – Customer orientation. Empowerment. 2. “Total Quality Management – Text and Cases”. Supplier selection. J.Contributions of Deming. (2006) Janakiraman. 3. Oakland. Third Edition (2003). service sector including IT – Bench marking – Reason to bench mark. (6th Edition). Ltd.

Engineer’s Responsibility for Safety 9 Safety and Risk – Assessment of Safety and Risk – Risk Benefit Analysis – Reducing Risk – The Government Regulator’s Approach to Risk . Mike Martin and Roland Schinzinger. New Delhi. Engineering Ethics LT P C 3003 9 Senses of ‘Engineering Ethics’ – Variety of moral issues – Types of inquiry – Moral dilemmas – Moral Autonomy – Kohlberg’s theory – Gilligan’s theory – Consensus and Controversy – Professions and Professionalism – Professional Ideals and Virtues – Uses of Ethical Theories 2. Prentice Hall. Biztantra. “Fundamentals of Ethics for Scientists and Engineers”. “Engineering Ethics – Concepts and Cases”. (2000).Environmental Ethics – Computer Ethics Role in Technological Development – Weapons Development – Engineers as Managers – Consulting Engineers – Engineers as Expert Witnesses and Advisors – Honesty – Moral Leadership – Sample Code of Conduct TEXT BOOKS: TOTAL : 45 PERIODS 1. Edmund G Seebauer and Robert L Barry.Discrimination 5. 2. John R Boatright. McGraw Hill.Codes of Ethics – Industrial Standards . New York (2005). REFERENCES : 1. “Ethics in Engineering”. Global Issues 9 Multinational Corporations – Business Ethics . “Ethics and the Conduct of Business”. Engineering as Social Experimentation 9 Engineering as Experimentation – Engineers as responsible Experimenters – Research Ethics .GE606 PROFESSIONAL ETHICS IN ENGINEERING 1. Charles D Fleddermann. (2001) 4. (Col) P S Bajaj and Dr. “Business Ethics – An Indian Perspective”. Oxford University Press.A Balanced Outlook on Law – The Challenger Case Study 3. Prof. Raj Agrawal. Thompson Learning.Chernobyl Case Studies and Bhopal 4. New Mexico. (1999). “Engineering Ethics”. Pearson Education. Michael S Pritchard and Michael J Rabins. Charles E Harris. Responsibilities and Rights 9 Collegiality and Loyalty – Respect for Authority – Collective Bargaining – Confidentiality – Conflicts of Interest – Occupational Crime – Professional Rights – Employee Rights – Intellectual Property Rights (IPR) . (2004) 76 . 2. (2003) 3.

flipflops. v. 1. Multiplexers / Demultiplexers). DESIGN OF COMBINATIONAL ELEMENTS AND REGULAR ARRAY LOGIC 9 NMOS PLA – Programmable Logic Devices Introduction to FPGA. 2. To introduce FPGA architecture / principles / system design. iv. NMOS AND CMOS INVERTER AND GATES 9 NMOS and CMOS inverter – Determination of pull up / pull down ratios – Stick diagram – lambda based rules – Super buffers – BiCMOS & steering logic. (2003) EI73 AIM VLSI DESIGN LTPC 3003 To introduce the technology and concepts of VLSI. TEXT BOOKS TOTAL : 45 PERIODS 77 .Finite State Machine PLA – 9 RTL Design – simulation and synthesis . PMOS. 4. high speed adder and multiplier circuits. Oxford University Press. To study address / memory / arithmetic circuits. 9 BASIC MOS TRANSISTOR Enhancement mode and Depletion mode – Fabrication (NMOS. OBJECTIVES i.5. FSM. 5. ii.Combinational logic – Types – Operators – Packages – Sequential circuit – Sub-programs – Test benches. iii. CMOS. NOR-NOR and AOI logic) – EXOR structure – Multiplexer structures – Barrel shifter. VHDL PROGRAMMING . “Computers. (Examples: adders. David Ermann and Michele S Shauf. BiCMOS) Technology – NMOS transistor current equation – Second order effects – MOS Transistor Model. counters. Ethics and Society”. 3. SUB-SYSTEM DESIGN AND LAYOUT 9 Structured design of combinational circuits – Dynamic CMOS & clocking – Tally circuits – (NAND-NAND. To introduce MOS theory / Manufacturing Technology. To get familiarised with VHDL programming behavioural/Structural/concurrent/ process. To study inverter / counter logic / stick / machine diagram / sequential circuits.

ARMA model based spectral estimation. Prentice Hall of India. K.Power Spectral Density-Periodogram Spectral Factorization. Blackman –Tukey method. ‘Basic VLSI Design’.AR.A. 4. Rabey. ‘VHDL Programming by example’.Forward and backward predictions. Consistent Estimators.Fabricius.Modified periodogram. India.DFT and FFT.1. 2003. 2. ‘Introduction to VLSI Design’. Tata McGraw Hill. 1990.H.M. SPECTRUM ESTIMATION 9 Estimation of spectra from finite duration signals.Ensemble averages. Performance Analysis of Estimators -Unbiased. ‘VHDL Analysis and Modelling of Digital Systems’. Digital Integrated Circuits: A Design Perspective. J. 2nd Edition. N. 2003. Bartlett and Welch methods. Detail study of parametric & non – parametric estimation iii. 2. OBJECTIVES i. solutions using Durbin’s algorithm 3.Pucknell. D. 1955 3. 3rd Edition. LTPC EC716 ADVANCED DIGITAL SIGNAL PROCESSING 3104 [Review of discrete-time signals and systems. Tata McGraw Hill. Filtering random processes. Solutions of the Normal equations. Periodogram Estimator. Z-Transform. MA. Detail study of adaptive filters & its applications iv. Parameter Estimation -Yule-Walker equations. 2002. Parseval's Theorem.Levinson-Durbin algorithms. 2. Prentice Hall. ii. VHDL Primer. Non-Parametric MethodsCorrelation Method. Eugene D. Parameter estimation: Bias and consistency. 3rd Edition. Parametric Methods . Prentice Hall 1995 REFERENCES 1. Introduction study of multivariable digital signal processing 1. Bhasker. LINEAR ESTIMATION AND PREDICTION 9 Linear prediction. 3. WienerKhintchine Relation. Least mean squared error criterion - 78 . J. Tata McGraw Hill. stationary processes. Digital Filters is recommended] AIM To provide adequate knowledge in Random signal processing. ‘Principles of CMOS VLSI Design’.Weste. Detail study of time averaging .. Zainalatsedin Navabi. ensamble averaging & study of power spectral density. DISCRETE RANDOM SIGNAL PROCESSING 9 Discrete Random Processes. Low Pass Filtering of White Noise. New Delhi. 1998. Pearson Eduction. Douglas Perry.Eshraghian. Autocorrelation and Auto covariance matrices..

Application to sub band coding . Polyphase filter structures.Interpolation by an integer factor. timevariant structures.Wavelet transform and filter bank implementation of wavelet expansion of signals. MULTIRATE DIGITAL SIGNAL PROCESSING 9 Mathematical description of change of sampling rate . 3. 2002. Multistage implementation of multirate system. Inc. Normalized 2002.Discrete Kalman filter form FIR structures. Adaptive channel equalizationAdaptive echo cancellation-Adaptive noise cancellation. 2000. John G. and Decimation .. 2. Sampling rate conversion by a rational factor. 79 . ‘Digital Image Processing’. FIR Wiener filter and Wiener IIR filters . Pearson Education. McGraw Hill.Manolakis et. 2004. Newyork. Digital Signal Processing Pearson Education. Second Edition.Wiener filter for filtering and prediction . Singapore. 2. John Wiley and Sons.Adaptive recursive filters (IIR). 5.Woods. Gonzalez.( For Wavelet Transform Topic) . REFERENCES: 1. Dimitris G.Manolakis.’ Statistical and adaptive signal Processing’. Decimation by an integer factor .Hayes. RLS adaptive filters-Exponentially weighted RLS-sliding window RLS. Inc. Proakis et. Richard E. Monson H. Pearson Education. Rafael C. Filter implementation for sampling rate conversion. John G. L = 45 T = 15 TOTAL = 60 TEXT BOOKS: 1.’Algorithms for Statistical Signal Processing’. Proakis.. Dimitris G. Statistical Digital Signal Processing and Modeling. ADAPTIVE FILTERS 9 FIR adaptive filters -adaptive filter based on steepest descent method-WidrowHoff LMS adaptive algorithm.