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Module I (9 hours) Scope of Environmental Engineering Water Supply Engineering – Quantity of water- types of water demand- fluctuation in demand - factors affecting consumption-– Forecasting population – design period.

Module II (11 hours) Sources of water – Surface water sources – Intakes – Ground water Sources – estimation of yield from various ground water sources. Quality of water – drinking water standards – Water quality parameters- effects on human health- Methods of Physical, Chemical and Bacteriological analysis of water Module III (11 hours) Treatment of water (process details and design considerations) – aeration – coagulation – flocculation – sedimentation – filtration – disinfection – Miscellaneous and advanced treatments – Iron and manganese removal- Fluoridation and defluoridation- Water SofteningArsenic removal- Desalination- Membrane filtration Module IV (11 hours) Water supply schemes – gravitational, pumping and combined schemes – Pumps – Pumping stations – transmission of water – materials of water supply pipes – design of gravity and pumping main – distribution systems – different layout of pipe networks – house connection from mains – different valves, meters and hydrants – storage reservoirs – balancing reservoir – detection and prevention of leaks in the distribution systems – maintenance of distribution systems

References 1. Garg S. K, Environmental Engineering, Vol. I, Khanna Publications, 2001, New Delhi. 2. Birdie G.S & Birdie J.S, Water Supply and Sanitary Engineering, Dhanpat Rai & Sons, 1998, New Delhi. 3. Duggal, K.N., Elements of Environmental Engineering, S Chand & Co. Ltd., 2000, New Delhi. 4. Mark J. Hammer & Mark J. Hammer Jr., Water and Waste Water Technology, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., 1998, New Delhi. 5. Fair, Geyer & Okun, Water & Waste Water Engineering, John Wiley, 1966, New York. 6. Ernest W. Steel & Terence J. Mc Ghee, Water Supply & Sewage, McGraw Hill, 1990, New York. 7. Relevant BIS Codes.

B.Tech (Civil) Revised Syllabus – 2006 (Semester 6)

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beams.Limit State Design. Pillai S. Module II (12 hours) Limit State of Collapse: Shear Nominal shear stress. SP 16. Limit State of Collapse: Flexure Limit state of collapse for flexure as per IS – assumptions – moment capacity of rectangular and flanged sections . footings.singly and doubly reinforced sections .. Reinforced Concrete. Reinforced Concrete . 2003 2. Reinforced Concrete Design Tata McGraw Hill.2005 8. Oxford & IBH. retaining walls.C. BIS codes ( IS 456. I. Varghese P. 1982 4. Punmia B.U.axially loaded columns .cracking –control of crackingestimation of width of cracks References 1. Standard Book House.. footings etc. 2 of 8 . Prentice Hall of India. 2003 3. & Gupta A. Module IV (8 hours) Limit State of Serviceability Deflection –short term deflection-long term deflection.columns with uniaxial and biaxial eccentricity using SP 16 design charts . SP 24.. Nemchand. staircase etc. Jain & Jaikrishna. A design project for the design and detailing of a floor slab system and staircase of a residence (load bearing masonry walls) is envisaged at this stage. retaining wall.short and slender columns.K.C.K. Sinha S. A design project for the design and detailing the columns of a framed system and Isolated & Combined footings is envisaged at this stage. & Menon D. Reinforced Concrete Structures Vol. beams. Standard Book House. Jain A. A design project for the design and detailing the beams of a framed system is envisaged at this stage.design tables and charts – critical sections for bending in important structural elements such as slabs. Plain & Reinforced Concrete Vol. A design project for the design and detailing of a water tank with curved beams is envisaged at this stage Module III (11 hours) Limit State of Collapse: Compression Analysis and design of columns of rectangular and circular cross sections ..Tech (Civil) Revised Syllabus – 2006 (Semester 6) Page No. 1998 6.CEU312 STRUCTURAL CONCRETE DESIGN Prerequisite CEU 302 Principles of Structural Design L T P Cr 3 0 0 3 Module I (11 hours) Introduction to limit state method of design – review of partial safety factors – limit state of collapse – limit state of serviceability. Reinforced Concrete Design.. Mallick S. Tata McGraw Hill. I.design shear strength of concrete – design of shear reinforcement – use of SP16 for shear design-critical sections for shear in important structural elements such as slabs. 2005 10.. Limit State Design of Reinforced Concrete. 2000 9. Limit State of Collapse: Torsion General – critical section – shear and torsion –equivalent shear – reinforcement for torsion – equivalent longitudinal moment.K.N. SP 34) B.

Conventional design procedure for rigid mat . 3 of 8 .S. Module II (11 hours) Bearing capacity: Ultimate and allowable bearing capacity . .conventional procedure for proportioning footings for equal settlements Open excavation: Open foundation excavations with unsupported slopes .Culmann’s and Rebhan’s graphical construction for active earth pressure. total and differential settlements .test pits -auger borings – wash boring rotary drilling – percussion drilling – core drilling –Sampling .Soil profile.Splitspoon sampler .Immediate and consolidation settlement .Stress distribution in sheeting and bracing of shallow and deep excavations .Tech (Civil) Revised Syllabus – 2006 (Semester 6) Page No. Site investigation and soil exploration: Objectives .Point of application of earth pressure for cases of with and without surcharge in cohesionless and cohesive soils .Limitations in settlement computation .hand cut samples Location of water table .Friction circle method for active earth pressure.Requisites of satisfactory foundations . B.Effect of water table on bearing capacity – Meyerhoff’s bearing capacity theory .Different types of foundations .Estimation of initial and final settlement under building loads .P.Definition of shallow and deep foundation Selection of type of foundation .Active and passive earth pressure for cohesionless and cohesive soils . Module III (9 hours) Foundation .Group action and pile spacing .Uplift pressures .Methods of improvement of soil bearing capacity: vibro flotation and sand drains Settlement analysis: Distribution of contact pressure .Types of soil samples.Geophysical methods (in brief) Boring log .Classification of piles based on purpose and material Determination of type and length of piles -Determination of bearing capacity of axially loaded single vertical pile .Stability of bottom of excavations Raft foundations:Bearing capacity equations .Pneumatic caissons Construction details and design considerations of well foundations Drilled piers and their construction details.Methods of resisting uplift Floating foundations Module IV (11hours) Pile foundations: Uses of piles .Cracks and effects of settlement.T.CEU313 GEOTECHNICAL ENGINEERING II Prerequisite CEU 303 Geotechnical Engineering I L T P Cr 2 1 0 2 Module I (11 hours) Earth pressure:Earth pressure at rest .Causes of settlement .general consideration:Functions of foundations .Net bearing pressure .Bearing capacity from building codes .Terzaghi’s equation for bearing capacity for continuous circular and square footings –Types of shear failures .Negative skin friction .Analysis of pile groups .Supports for shallow and deep excavations .. Note: Structural designs of foundations are not contemplated in this course.Bearing capacity factors and charts .Advantages and limitations of various types of foundations Design considerations .Footings subjected to eccentric loading .Planning -Reconnaissance – Depth of exploration .(static and dynamic formulae) .Methods of subsurface exploration .Coulomb’s and Rankine’s theories .Skempton’s formulae – Bearing capacity from field tests .Load distribution by Culmann’s method Caissons and piers: Open (well) caissons -Box (floating) caissons .Determination of bearing capacity by penetration tests and pile load tests (IS methods) .Permissible.Thin walled sampler – Piston sampler-Denison sampler .Field vane shear test .Design considerations .

. McGraw Hill 3.N.C. Foundation Analysis & Design..References 1. Soil Mechanics & Foundation Engg. Iqubal H. Laxmi. Foundation Design. 4 of 8 .S. 5. 1984 4.. & Bowles. 1988.Tech (Civil) Revised Syllabus – 2006 (Semester 6) Page No.. Arora K. Foundation Engineering.R. Joseph E. Soil Mechanics & Foundations.J.. Pitman. Standard Publications. 1963.. Terzaghi & Peck. Teng W. Geo-technical Engineering 9. Soil Mechanics in Engineering Practice. B. Khan. PHI. Leonards G. Asia Publishing 6. 7.. Punmia B.A. McGraw Hill 2. Tomlinson M. Soil Mechanics & Foundations. 1987. 8. Murthy V. Foundation Design & Construction.C.

A.S. Optimisation Methods in Civil Engineering Module IV (10 hours) Linear programming problems: statement of an optimisation problem .numerical integration trapezoidal formula .standard form of linear programming problems . B. 2.pseudo code Solution of Algebraic and Transcendental Equations in One Variable: bisection method method of false position . Scarborough J.C.maximum and minimum values of tabulated functions .Cubic spline interpolation Applications in Civil Engineering Problems Module III (10 hours) Numerical differentiation and integration: numerical differentiation using Newton’s formula .Gauss’ formulae . 1988. Rao S.Simpson’s formulae and Gauss quadrature .B.examples of one dimensional minimization problems in civil engineering.successive approximation method development of computer algorithms for each of the above methods System of Linear Algebraic Equations: solution of linear algebraic equations using Gauss elimination method and LU decomposition method . Inc. Prentice Hall of India.Applications in Civil Engineering Problems Module II (10 hours) Eigen Value Problems: determination of eigen values and eigen vectors by Power method and Jacobi’s method Interpolation: Newton’s formulae .Runge-Kutta method .Fibonacci and golden section methods .search methods .difficulties in nonlinear programming problems . Chapra. References 1.Theory & Applications. Sastry S..unconstrained optimization problems .fixed and floating point numbers . Numerical Methods in Civil Engineering Module I (12 hours) Introduction to Numerical Methods in Civil Engineering: importance of numerical methods in civil engineering . 5 of 8 .P.number representations .. Engineering Optimization .Lagrangian interpolation ..S.Tech (Civil) Revised Syllabus – 2006 (Semester 6) Page No.Euler’s method .applications of linear programming in civil engineering Introduction to nonlinear programming problems: (outline only . Numerical Mathematical Analysis.round off errors development of computer algorithms .solution by iterative method .finite difference method for the solution of boundary value problems Applications in Civil Engineering Problems B.Newton-Raphson method . 1979. Numerical Methods for Engineers.one dimensional minimization methods . Introductory Methods of Numerical Analysis. McGraw Hill.CEU314 COMPUTER APPLICATIONS IN CIVIL ENGINEERING L T P Cr 3 0 0 3 Note: Students undergoing this course cannot register for global elective MAU323 Scientific Computational Methods.. Oxford & IBH 3.conditions of convergence-III conditioned system of equations..sources of errors in numerical methods . S.development of computer algorithms for numerical integration Numerical solution of ordinary differential equations: Taylor’s series method . 4.significant digits .descriptive questions only are expected) .linear and nonlinear programming problems . R.unimodal function . New Age International Publishers. and Canale.

Septic Tank and Soak Pit – detailed drawings. Building Drawing and Detailing. Residential building. Design Fundamentals. Joseph De. rhythm balance and unity . Ramsey. B. Greek. scale. brief analysis. commercial complexes. line. ventilation. 11. Frank. Shaw and Kale. economic domestic units. Its Plan & Use. IS 4963 : 1987. The House. Module II (8 hours) Creative principles Design methods – pragmatic. schools. John Hancock. 2.S 13. Structure and appearance Evolution of architectural styles – Roman. Note: Information in the form of sketch and images to be illustrated as a part of discussion. designing from given requirements of areas & specifications and preparation of sketch design and working drawings for: 1. John Wiley 9. Recommendation for Buildings and facilities for the Physically Handicapped.National Building Code of India 2. McGraw Hill 5. Spades Publishers B. 3. B. Scott. factories etc. Recommendation for Dimensions of Spaces for Human Activities.I. Time Saver Standards for Architectural Design Data. Architecture – Form. Time Saver Standards for Site Planning.I. Sleeper. hostels. bungalows and building flats. . texture and colour etc.. canonic and rational design methods – elements of composition – point. Medieval and Modern architecture.John Wiley 8. Ching. SP 7:2005. Balagopal T S Prabhu. offices. Oxford & IBH Publishing Co. Space and Order. Francis D K. Preparation of site plans and service plans as per Building Rules 4. McGraw Hill 6. libraries. 5. Architectural Graphic Standards.S. PART B DRAWING (42 hours) Planning. Architectural Graphics. References 1. The objective of the course is to develop the capability for carrying out independent design. Callender. IS 5533 : 1969. cottages.Tech (Civil) Revised Syllabus – 2006 (Semester 6) Page No. Mc-Graw Hill. 6 of 8 . Chiara. restaurants.CEU315 BUILDING DESIGN AND DRAWING L T P Cr PART A PLANNING 2 0 3 4 Module I (6 hours) Function. Building Drawing. iconic. Tata Mc Graw Hill Publishers 14. 10. Time Saver Standards for Building Type.Architectural examples – Design procedure. synthesis and communication Module III (6 hours) Functional factors Lighting. McGraw Hill 4. – organisation of elements – proportion. Tessie Agan M. Robert Gillan.John Wiley 7. Ching. John Hancock. thermal and acoustics factors and their effects on architectural form Module IV (8 hours) Space planning of buildings such as residential. Local Building Bye-laws 3. water supply and drainage for buildings. Examples. dispensaries. Public building – small public utility shelters.S 12. banks. Callender.flat and pitched roof. Plumbing. Chiara. public and commercial – Design process – activity areas and linkages – proximity matrix – adjacency diagram – form development with respect to site conditions and functional requirements – Preparation of drawings – elementary perspective and rendering.

Road/Railway system 7. Surveying – terrain mapping. Matlab. Water resources 5. Drafting and documentation 2. Environmental Engineering 8. 2. Beurcap InRoads MS – Project B. Intergraph ASAP. AutoCivil. Geoslope. 7 of 8 .CEU393 COMPUTER APPLICATIONS LABORATORY L T P Cr 0 0 3 2 To familiarize and give hands on training to students in the following areas of Civil Engineering Application software 1. Auto CAD. Estimation and costing 9.Tech (Civil) Revised Syllabus – 2006 (Semester 6) Page No. 3. Flow master Win log. Geotechnical Engineering 6. 4. 5. MS Office. 6. computation of areas & volumes 3. Microstation. Grapher/Sigma plot Moss. Staad Water CAD. 7. Structural Analysis and Design 4. Project management Recommended packages 1.

9. During the training. They shall also prepare and submit a project report to the Department through their Guide. 8 of 8 . Note: Industrial Training and Mini Project are two separate credit courses carrying one credit each. CEU 399 INDUSTRIAL TRAINING L T P Cr 0 0 3 1 Industrial training shall be as per norms of the Institute. Any one of the two is compulsory for the B. Specific gravity of coarse and fine grained soils Grain size analysis (a) Sieve analysis (b) Pipette analysis Atterberg’s limits and indices Determination of field density (a) sand replacement method (b) core cutter method Determination of coefficient of permeability by (a) Constant head method (b Variable head method Consolidation test Compaction test (a) IS light compaction test (b) IS heavy compaction test California Bearing Ratio test Direct shear test Triaxial shear test Unconfined compressive strength test Laboratory vane shear test 6. B. They shall submit a report in detail identifying the problems with their suggestion for solution and conclusions to the Department through the faculty co-ordinator assigned for the same at the end of the training period.Tech (Civil) Revised Syllabus – 2006 (Semester 6) Page No. 7. Usually. 11. the mini project is allotted at the beginning of the sixth semester and shall preferably be completed before the end of the sixth semester. 10. Students shall make a presentation before the committee. The work can be done individually or by a group of students under the guidance of a faculty of the Department. Period of training will be during vacation without affecting regular class work/examination. 4. The minimum duration of industrial training is 4 weeks. A committee consisting of three or four faculty of the Department will carry out assessment of the training. Maximum number of students in a group shall be three. the student shall study/analyse the operation/process/design or the complete industry in detail. A student who has registered for both can withdraw from Industrial Training before the final evaluation.CEU394 GEOTECHNICAL ENGINEERING LAB L T P Cr 0 0 3 2 1. The list of industries where students can undergo training will be approved and published by the Department. 3. CEU398 MINI PROJECT L T P Cr 0 0 3 1 The mini project work can be a design/experimental/field surveying/ analytical/simulation project in any topic of Civil Engineering interest. A committee consisting of three or four faculty of the Department will carry out assessment of all mini projects. 5. Students shall present the work carried out by them before the committee. The faculty co-ordinator will co-ordinate the work of all students. Students can also opt for registering and crediting both Mini Project and Industrial Training. 2. 12. 8.Tech programme.