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Tiuchirappalli – 620 024 B.S., ( GEOSCIENCES) FOUR YEAR B.S. PROGRAMME COURSE STRUCTURE & SYLLABUS
Annexure - I CENTRE OF EXCELLENCE IN REMOTE SENSING BHARATHIDASAN UNIVERSITY, TIRUCHIRAPPALLI-23 Four year Course: B.S Geosciences
Subject Code Number of Courses 4 4 13 5 4 2 3 1 6 2 2 1 1 1 51
Credit Total Credit
Part -I Part-II Part III
Tamil Language Course (TLC) English Language Course ( ELC) Core Courses - Theory Core Courses - Practical Allied Courses - Theory Allied Courses - Practical Core Based Elective Course Project (Core course) Skill Based Elective Course - Theory Skill Based Elective Course - Practical Non Major Elective Course Value education Environmental Studies Extension activities Total
BSGC BSGCP BSGA BSGAP BSGCBE BSGC BSGSBE BSGSBEP BSGNME
3 3 4 2 4 4 4 20 4 2 2 2 2 1
12 12 52 10 16 8 12 20 24 4 4 2 2 2 180 ( 5000 Marks)
CENTRE OF EXCELLENCE IN REMOTE SENSING BHARATHIDASAN UNIVERSITY,TIRUCHIRAPPALLI-23 Four year Course: B.S Geosciences
Semes ter Part Course Paper Code Course title Inst Hr/Week Credit
Marks Int Ext
I II III
Tamil Language Course – I (TLC) English Language Course – I (ELC) Core Course – I Core Course – II Core Course Practical - I First Allied Course – I First Allied Course Practical -I Prose and communication skills BSGC01 BSGC02 BSGCP01 BSGA01 BSGAP01 General Geology Mineralogy and Crystallography Practical I – Mineralogy and Crystallography Physics – I Physics Practical - I
6 6 4 4 4 4 4
3 3 4 4 2 4 2 22 3 3 4 4 4 2 2 2 24
3 3 3 3 3 3 -
25 25 25 25 40 25 -
75 75 75 75 60 75 -
100 100 100 100 100 100 600 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 700 2
I II III
Tamil Language Course – II (TLC) English Language Course – II (ELC) Core Course – III Core Course – IV First Allied Course – II First Allied Course Practical I
6 Prose communication skills & extensive readings Igneous Petrology Sedimentary & Metamorphic petrology Physics – II Physics Practical -I Environmental studies Value education 6 4 4 4 4 2 2
3 3 3 3 3 3 3
25 25 25 25 25 25 25
75 75 75 75 75 75 75
BSGC03 BSGC04 BSGA02 BSGAP01
Environmental studies Value education
II Geochemistry Statistics 6 4 4 4 4 2 4 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 25 25 25 40 25 25 25 25 75 75 75 60 75 75 75 75 Second Allied Course Practical -II BSGAP02 IV Non-Major Elective -II Skill Based Elective– II BSGNME02 BSGSBE02 . Ext Total III I II III Tamil Language Course – III ( TLC) English Language Course – III (ELC) Core Course – V Core Course Practical .II Geophysics BSGNME01 BSGSBE01 Survey & Cartography 6 4 4 4 4 2 4 3 3 4 2 4 2 2 4 24 3 3 4 4 4 2 2 4 26 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 25 25 40 25 25 25 25 75 75 60 75 75 75 75 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 700 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 800 3 BSGC05 BSGCP02 BSGA03 BSGAP02 IV IV I II III Tamil Language Course – IV (TLC) English Language Course – IV (ELC) Core Course – VI Core Course – VII Second Allied Course – II 6 English for competitive exam BSGC06 BSGC07 BSGA04 Structural Geology Geomorphology Chemistry .Semes ter Part Course Paper Code Course title Ins Hrs/Week Credit Exam Hours Marks Int.II Second Allied Course – I Second Allied Course Practical II Non – Major Elective –I Skill Based Elective – I 6 Poetry & Drama for communication Stratigraphy & Paleontology Practical – Petrology and Paleontology Chemistry I Chemistry Practical .II Chemistry Practical .
Semes ter Part Course Paper Code Course title Inst Hrs/Week Credit Exam Hours Marks Int.III Core Course – VIII Core Course – IX Core Course Practical .IV Core Course – X BSGCP03 BSGC08 BSGC09 BSGCP04 BSGC10 BSGSBE03 BSGSBE04 BSGC11 BSGCP05 BSGSBE05 BSGSBEP01 BSGSBE06 BSGSBEP02 Practical – Structural Geology & Geomorphology Economic Geology Hydrogeology Practical – Economic & Hydrogeology Engineering & Mining Geology Mathematics Computer applications Marine & Environment Geology Practical.II V Extension activities 20 600 4 .V VI III IV Skill Based Elective– V Skill Based Elective Practical . Ext Total V III Core Course Practical ./Mining/Marine / Environment Geology Aerial & Satellite Remote Sensing Practical.I Skill Based Elective– VI Skill Based Elective Practical .Aerial & Satellite Remote Sensing Digital Image Processing & GIS Practical – DIP & GIS 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 - 2 4 4 2 4 4 4 24 4 2 4 2 4 2 2 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 - 25 40 25 25 40 25 25 25 25 25 40 25 40 - 75 60 75 75 60 75 75 75 75 75 60 75 60 - 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 700 100 100 100 100 100 100 - IV Skill Based Elective– III Skill Based Elective– IV Core Course – XI Core Course Practical .Engg.
Ext Total VII III Core Course – XII Core Course – XIII BSGC12 BSGC13 BSGCBE01 BSGCBE02 BSGCBE03 Geomatics in Geosciences Mineral Exploration Petroleum & Energy Exploration Water Resource exploration Natural Disasters Mapping and Mitigation 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 20 3 3 3 3 3 25 25 25 25 25 75 75 75 75 75 100 100 100 100 100 600 IV Core Based Elective –I Core Based Elective –II Core Based Elective –III VIII III Core Course – XIV BSGC14 Major Project 30 20 150 150 300 Total credits for the Entire course 180 5 .Semes ter Part Course Paper Code Course title Inst Hrs/Week Credit Exam Hours Marks Int.
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and Consonants (Broad transcription in terms of the notations and symbols of the International Phonetic Association as used in Daniel Jones‟ Dictionary or Oxford/Cambridge Advanced Learners Dictionary). /shl/ etc Lip rounding for the production of the semi-vowel /w/ Distinction between /v/ and /w/ 9 . Semi-vowels. Stage II Words in isolation: Monosyllabic words and Polysyllabic words Word-stress: Primary. Order. and Transcription --Segmental Phonemes: Vowels. there is a long-standing tradition of the Indian educational institutions which from the primary through the secondary and the higher secondary to the university level have been consciously or unconsciously teaching a more or less pure or impure variety of the British Standard Speech in the wake of the pan-Indian experience of the British colonial linguo-cultural heritage. No teaching of a language is feasible if it is not grounded in a Normative Variety of the Target Language. Stage III Nuclear/Tonic syllable and Sentence Stress Sentence Types (Statement.I YEAR – I SEMESTER ENGLISH LANGUAGE COURSE . Hence it is easier for the Indian teachers to train and teach in EIE which is based on British Standard Speech rather than come up with an approximation say to American. Question. Stage I Recognition. Secondary. The Pronunciation and Speech of the Southern Londoners and the channel representatives are known respectively as Received Pronunciation and Southern Speech. Rise-Fall and Fall-Rise) Normal Sentence Stress and Rhetorical Sentence Stress Remedial component vis-à-vis the difficulties and errors of Indian/Tamil learners: Voiced Vs Voiceless consonants Certain consonantal clusters like /kw/. /skl/. Canadian or Australian Standard.I Core Phonetics and Educated Indian English(EIE) Speech EIE is a close approximation to the speech of the native speakers of English of the socioeconomic middle class or upper class of Southern London and is represented in the Radio and TV channels of the BBC. Production. Fall. /scr/. Request. and Exclamation) and Intonation Patterns (Rise. Also. and Tertiary Derivational Changes in words and Stress-shift.
Latin and Technonyms Technonyms as common words Loan words in common educated use from 10 . T. Particles. Cardinals. J. Degree words. Conjunctions Auxiliaries: Modal and Non-Modal Prepositions and Postpositions. case.Musical quality and duration of the vowels Ignorance of Stress-Shift rules which follow conversion noun into verb. gender. noun into adjective. Better English Pronunciation 3. Verbs and Adverbs Derivational changes through prefixes and suffixes Hyphenated and Unhyphenated Compounds and Plus juncture Portmanteau forms and Reduplicatives Synonym. adjective into noun etc Inability to form an echo question by varying the intonation pattern without varying the syntactical type References: 1. Articles. A Textbook of English Phonetics and Speech for Indian Learners 2.O‟Connor. Interjections and Expletives. tense.Balasubramanian. English Pronouncing Dictionary Unit II Vocabulary Functors or Structural Words: Pronouns. Antonym and Homonym Homograph and Homophone Doublets and Bilingualisms Material Nouns Greek. Proforms. Quantifiers. and degrees of comparison through suffixes Prepositions and Cases Lexemes or Full words: Nouns and Adjectives. Ordinals. Daniel Jones.D. Frequency markers Inflectional changes of number.
Argot. Adjectival. Order. Patronym. Request.condition. Acrolect: Coinages. Passive Vocabulary for Recognition and Active Vocabulary for Production Restricted Vocabulary of the psychologically and culturally less evolved learners and extended vocabulary of the more advanced learners Unit III Syntax Phrases/Groups/Clusters(strings without a finite verb): Formal Types(based on parts of speech): Nominal. Adverbial. Prepositional. contrast. Labels. and Bullet Points. Titles. concession) Relative Clauses: Restrictive/Defining and Non-restrictive and Non-defining Functional Types: Structures of Subordination and Coordination Qualification and Modification. Clauses(strings with a finite verb): Formal Types: Noun Clauses. Infinitival. Cant. Nonce formations. Complementation and Adjunction Sentence Types: Semantic Types – Statement. Acronym and Abbreviation Hyponym and Hyperonym Idioms and Phrases. Poeticisms etc. reason. Headings.Basic patterns and variations Constructionally Homonymous sentence Sentence with introductory „there‟ Split sentence Inverted Sentence beginning with the negative particle 11 . Dead Metaphor and Cliché Basolect: Colloquialisms.place. Complement Clauses. manner. Adverbial Clauses(time. Verbal.other Foreign Languages Toponym. Slang. Collocations. Participial. Question and Exclamation Structural Types . Appositional Phrases.
12 . Suspended and Mixed sentences Transformations: Phrases and Clauses into Sentences. Types of Comprehension: Local Comprehension and Global Comprehension Listening Comprehension and Written Comprehension Types of Reading: Vocal. Sentences into Phrases and Clauses Active Voice into Passive Voice and vice versa Direct Speech into Indirect Speech and vice versa Unit IV Comprehension Exercises are given with passages graded according to length and complexity are made available in print or read out or played on the audio-cassette.or adverb Logical Types – Propositional sentence and Relational sentences Rhetorical Types – Balanced. Mental Intensive Reading for Detail Extensive Reading for Range Scanning a paragraph or a cluster of sentences for the central idea/gist/sum and substance/essence Recovery of the explicitly given topic sentence or/and Reconstruction of the implicit topic sentence Progressive reading from facts through ideas to arguments by the sifting of the linguistic evidence in the text At the initial stage of the teaching of this unit the teacher prepares and supports the students for their exercise of written comprehension. Sub-vocal. He/She gives an exemplary oral reading of the passage by paying attention to its Sense group. Loose. Tone group and Breath group and leads the students to make sense of the passage not only with the text-specific questions but also with the pre-reading and post-reading questions raised respectively before and after the students go through the text. The teacher‟s role is expected to decrease in proportion to the progress made by the students gradually.
and thus produce a short essay Stage VI Free Composition: The teacher leaves the students free to choose a topic and do their thinking and writing entirely on their own. The topic may relate to any of the domains: personal. narration etc have to be first shown and discussed by the teacher in regard to the select memorable/classic/quotable passages or even sentences of famous writers. description. argumentation. aesthetic. The Discourse functions of definition. Unit V Composition Stage I Exercises which involve the filling in the blanks with the key words withheld from the given exercise materials Stage II Exercises which involve reorganisation of the sentences jumbled up in the given passage Stage III Guided Paragraph Writing Exercises which involve the students listening to a short presentation on a topic either by the teacher or the super-brilliant students. literary. and jotting down points and structuring them as a paragraph to be evaluated by the teacher Stage IV Guided composition: The teacher gives the title. philosophic etc. social. analysis. explanation. Before the students are given the writing tasks enumerated above they have to be re-trained and drilled in the correlations or convergences between Syntactical Structures and Discourse Functions. Subsequently the students would be supplied with such They may be permitted to use a 13 . comparison and contrast. technical. classification. Here a summative refreshing of the students‟ memory about Syntax in Unit IV is in place. the sub-titles and the salient points which the students are required to develop and organise into a short essay of 200 words Stage V Controlled composition: The teacher gives the title and briefly indicates the key idea for the students to come up with the components of the key idea and the corresponding sub-titles. Dictionary even in the examinations.The students must be required to bring Oxford ALD or Cambridge ALD for all classes and particularly for those set apart for Comprehension.
5. The Oxford English Grammar. MacCarthy. New York : OUP. 2.L.125 /-) Webster‟s Reference Library. A University Grammar of English. 7. Michael. Students‟ Companion. They may even be encouraged to imitate one or more authors with whom they feel a certain affinity. Jan. References: 1. Sidney.additional passages for their own critical appreciation and internalization. The Complete Grammar. 4. Greenbaum. Leech. 2002.S. English Vocabulary in Use. Freedman. Pearson-Education Asia Pte.B. Geoffrey and Svartvik. Strumpf. (Rs. 2000. Michael. 3. 2002 Quirk. Ltd. Scottland : Geddes & Grosset. 1996. CUP.99/-) 14 . E. Randolf. A Communicative Grammar of English. Written Composition. 6. New Delhi : Goodwil Publishing House (Rs. Sarah.
4. Mc Graw Hill Book Co.J. John Wiley and Sons. different types of Lakes.Deposition. Offshore profile. nature and development of lakes. Submarine Canyons)Interactive dynamics amongst tectonics. P.Dynamics of Lakes (Origin of lakes.T. Cycle of Erosion. Marine Deposits. Physics and Geology. R. Currents. The Dynamic Earth. Earth Surface Processes-I: River dynamics (Drainage Types and Pattern. 1978.D. Jacobs. John Wiley & Sons. Seismograph. Magnitude Scale) – Volcanoes (Types and Causes. Earth Surface Processes-II: Geological actions of Wind (Sand Dunes. Allen Cox. type of Groundwater. Wyllie. Earthquake Belts. lacustrine deposits) – Geological actions of groundwater (Origin. Deposition) – Coastal dynamics (Types of Coasts. Geysers ) – Glaciers and their Geological Actions. Riverine and Oceanographic Process.. Russel and J. The Evolving Continents.Wilson. Coastal Processes) . Interior of the Earth: Structure of the Earth Interior (Crust. Erosion. 1973.Seas and Oceans and their Geological Activities (Waves. Chemistry. Types of Eruption. 2. 15 . Diapirism) – Tectonic Movements (Isostacy) – Mountain Building Activities. B. J. Solution Caves and Caverns.F. 3. Transportation.A. Windley. Plate Tectonics. REFERENCES: 1. 1959. Perspectives of Geology: Branches of Geology – Epigene and Hypergene Geologyapplications of Geology – Relation of Geology with other Sciences (Physics.I YEAR – I SEMESTER GENERAL GEOLOGY 1. 4. 5. Biology and Social Sciences). Epicenter. 3. 5. Solar System and Earth: Solar system . Mantle and Core) – Earthquakes (Origin and Effects. 2. Origin of Coasts. 1971. concepts and Theories). Coastal Erosion – Transportation .Density and Mass of the Earth – Gravitational field of Earth – Origin of the Earth and Age of the Earth (various Hypotheses. Transportation and Deposition) . Freeman and Company. International Series in the Earth Sciences.
Lecture Notes . Girija Bhushan Mahapatra. 11 Daryaganj. A-110. Text Book of Physical Geology.G. 1988.K. 11 Daryaganj. Duff. Rajasekara Murthy C. 1987. New Delhi.Mcl. David H. 1973. Carter R.V. A Text Book of Geology. P. Tucson. New Delhi. Coastal Environments. Mohan Garden. 16 . and Ahalya N. Wilson. 1991..6. 4596/1A. Allied Publishers (P) Limited. London. Amiran and Andrew W. Academic Press Limited.Restoration of Lakes and Wetlands. 1994. Arizona. Longman Group Limited.Remote Sensing Applications in Coastal Geomorphology and Coastal zone Resources.. Printice Hall. Porters and Skinner . Ramachandra T. Marie Morisawa.. 12. CBS Publishers & Distributors. Coastal Deserts . 1991. Chennai. 1985. 4596/1A. Geomorphology Texts.Principles of Geology. Anna Salai.751. CBS Publishers & Distributors. 15. 13. 4th Ed. The University of Arizona Press. Jauhari V. A Mittal Publications. 11. 1992 7. 9.Holmes.Their Natural and Human Environments. An Introduction to the Physical. 10. Rivers Forms and Process. 8. Ecological and Cultural Systems of Coaslines.D. Sponsored by University Grants Commission. January 3-30. 14. Girija Bhushan Mahapatra.W. 2002. Principles of Physical Geology . 2005.P. Chapman and Hall. New Delhi. Sustaining River Linking.
Elements of Crystallography: Crystalline and Amorphous forms . Mineral Group – III: Frame work Silicates (Quartz -Feldspar .Fluorescence in minerals . Trigonal Trapezohedral class).Metamict state.Zircon – Staurolite – Beryl .Chlorite group and Clay minerals) Chain Silicates (Pyroxene group .Polarization colours – Birefringence) – Twinning . Physical Mineralogy: Physical Properties: (Colour – Structure – Form – Luster Transparency – Streak – Hardness – Specific Gravity – Tenacity – Feel – Taste – Odour) .Non-silicate (Spinel group. Magnetic and Thermal properties-Determination of Specific Gravity (Jolly‟s spring balance. Pyramidal Hemimorphic class. Plagiohedral class) Tetragonal system: (Normal class.Refractive Index Relief – Alteration – Inclusions – Zoning – Pleochroism – Extinction . Mineral Group – II: Sheet Silicates (Mica group .Forms and Habits. Mineral Group I: Ortho and Ring Silicates (Olivine group . 2. Crystal System I: Isometric System: (Normal class.Zeolite and Scapolite groups) . Pynometer methods) .Non Crystalline minerals . 17 .Feldspathoid .Atomic substitution and Solid solution in minerals . Tripyramidal class.Optic axial angle measurements – Optic Orientation – Dispersion in Crystals . Polymorphism and Psudomorphism .System of Crystal Notation (Weiss and Millerian) . Sphenoidal class) Hexagonal system: (Normal class.Interference figures .Amphibole group and Wollastonite).Garnet group).Primary and Secondary Optic axes .Symmetry and Classification of Crystals . Hemimorphic class. Optical Mineralogy: Optical Properties (Colour – Form – Cleavage . 3.Cordierite and Tourmaline). Rhombohedral class.Empirical and Structural formula of minerals – Isomorphism. Carbonates and Phosphates). Pyritohedral class. Walker‟s steel yard.Optic sign (Uniaxial and biaxial). 4.Electrical. Alumino silicates (Epidote group .I YEAR – I SEMESTER MINERALOGY AND CRYSTALLOGRAPHY 1.Optic anomalies. Tetrahedral class.
1956. Longman. Mitra. Longmans An Introduction to the Rock Forming Minerals. R. S. 3. 10. 1966. W. Naidu. 1968. Flint. Optical Crystallography. Dana. Granular Imitative shapes and Psudomorphism.A. 9. John Wiley & Sons. 18 .Zussman. Elements of Optical Mineralogy. 2. A Text Book of Mineralogy. An Introduction to Crystallography. twin laws-crystalline Aggregates – Columnar.S. Fibrous. Mc Graw Hill.R. 1960. Howie. L.5.C.Triclinic system: (Normal class and Assymmetric class) Twinning crystal: (Simple and Complex twinning crystals) . E. Wahlstrom. Part I and II. Wiley Eastern. 4.F. Crystal System II: Orthorhombic System: (Normal class. Basic Crystallography. New York-1995. Optical Crystallography. Hemimorphic class and Clinohedral class) . Freeman & co . Lamellar.A and J. 12. Y. Optical Mineralogy. Elements of X-ray Crystallography. Polysynthetic twinning. Hemimorphic class and Sphenoidal Class) Monoclinic system: (Normal class. Fundamentals of Optical Spectroscopic and X-ray Mineralogy. Ernest.V.J. 5th Edition.H. Mineralogy. REFERENCES: 1. 1968. E. L. 8. F. W. Alexander N. 7. P.Interpenetration of twins. Deer.1961.Walhstrom. Berry Mason. 11. John wiley. Mid Publishers. E. 1970.1960. Wiley Eastern (p) Ltd. Azaroff. 5. Optical Crystallography.F. 6. Kerr B.G. Phillips. 1955.Winchell.
Birefringence of minerals-using Break compensator . 19 . Beryl. Gypsum – Identification of Metamorphic Minerals: Garnet. Apatite. Pyroxene. Zircon. Staurolite. Topaz. Amphibole groups – Identification of important Silicates: Tourmaline. Cordierite.Identification of minerals through Chemical analysis 5. Rutile. Andalusite. Staurolite. Kyanite. Pyroxene.Crystal Stereographic projections and calculation of crystal elements. 3. Feldspar. Apatite. Sphene. Rutile. Megascopic identification of Quartz. Feldspathoid. Determination of Optical properties of Minerals by Classical methods . Chondrite . 2. Gypsum – Microscopic Study of Metamorphic Minerals: Garnet. Calcite. Kyanite.Calculation of Molecular and Structural formulae of some important minerals. Projections.Pleochroic scheme-2V by Mallards method Determination of Orientation of Plagioclase in thin sections and its „An‟ content from Extinction angle measurements . Topaz. Andalusite. Amphibole groups – Microscopic Study of important Silicates: Tourmaline. Determination of cell dimensions and identification of minerals from X-ray diffractogram Separation of minerals by different methods . Feldspar. Sillimanite. Cordierite. Chondrodite.Optic signs of Uniaxial and Biaxial minerals. 4.MINERALOGY AND CRYSTALLOGRAPHY 1. Sphene. Calcite. Feldspathoid. Crystal models of type minerals in each class of systems . Beryl. Sillimanite. Zircon.I YEAR – I SEMESTER PRACTICAL . Microscopic study of Quartz.
Properties of motor: Diffusion: Ficks Law – Coefficient of diffusion – Experimental Determination of Coefficient of Diffusion – Application. Fiber Optic communication: Introduction – Optic Fiber – Numerical Aperature – Coherent bundle – Fiber optic communication System and its advantage – multimode fibre optic sensors.Reverberation time – Sabine‟s formula conditions for good acoustics. 2 Sound: Simple Harmonic Motion – Composition of two simple harmonic motion (1) along a straight line and (2) at right angles to each other – Lissa Jou‟s figures and their applications.I YEAR – I SEMESTER PHYSICS . Conduction: Coefficient of thermal conductivity – Good and bad Conductor Stefan‟s law of radiation – Solar Constant – Angstrom‟s Pyroheliometer – Temperature of the Sun. 20 . Thermal Physics: Newton‟s law of cooling – Verification – Specific Heat Capacity of ahquid by Cooling .Bomb Calorimeter. 5. Osmosis: Laws of osmotic pressure – Berkeley and Hartley Method of determining Osmotic pressure – Elevation of Boiling point and depression of Freezing point – Application. Optics: Electromagnetic Spectrum – Spectral response of human eye – UV and IR spectroscopy – Raman Effect – Experimental Arrangement – Application of Raman Effect. Stability of Floating bodies: Metacentre – Determination of a Metacentric height of a Ship. Acoustics of buildings Reverberation . 3. 4. Mechanics: Centre of Gravity – Centre of Gravity of a solid hemisphere – hollow hemisphere and Solid Cone. Decibel – Phon – Intensity measurement by hotwire microphone method.I 1.
4. Delhi. 3.Chand & Co. Optics – Ajoy Ghatak – Tata Mc Graw Hill. Mathur. 21 . Sound – Saigal – S. Statics. 2. Allied Physics – I – A. Delhi. Properties of matter – D.Sundaravelusamy. 7. Optics – Brijlal and Subramaniam 6.S.REFERENCES : 1. Heat and Thermodynamics – Brijlal and Subramaniam 5. Hydrostatics and Hydrodynamics – Narayanamoorthy and Nagarathinam.
Potentiometer – ammeter calibration 24. EMF of thermocouple – Direct Deflection method 14. Newton‟s Rings – Radius of curvature of a convex lens 10. AND. New Delhi. Static torsion – rigidity modulus 20. 6. Surface Tension and Interfacial Tension – Drop Weight Method 4. Practical Physics – A. 12.I YEAR – I SEMESTER PHYSICS PRACTICAL –I 1. DeMorgan‟s therems using Ics. Young‟s Modulus . Spectrometer – I – d curve 23. 11. Coefficient of Viscosity of liquid using graduated burette. Construction of a full wave rectifier. REFERENCES : 1. Air Wedge – thickness of wire 22. 18. 5.R. 2. 17. Voltage regulator using Zener diode.D and µ) 9. 7. Paramasivam – Apsara Publication. 22 . Srinivasan and others – Sultan Chand & Sons. Spectrometer – Grating – Normal incidence method.Dhana Lakshmi and K. Carey Foster‟s Bridge – Specific Resistance. Specific heat capacity of liquid by Cooling Method. Sonometer – Verification of Three laws.non uniform bending – Pin and Microscope Method 2. 26. Surface tension and interfacial surface tension – drop weight method 21. Lee‟s Disc – Thermal Conductivity of Bad Conductor. Meter Bridge – Verification of Resistance in Series and Parallel. Torsion pendulum – rigidity modulus 19. 8. Young‟s modulus – uniform bending – pin and microscope 3. Meter Bridge – Determination of Specific Resistance. A textbook of Practical Physics – M. OR and NOT logic gates – verification of truth table using Discrete components.N. Spectrometer – Refractive index of Solid Prism (A. Trichy. Characteristics of a junction diode 15. 13. Field along the axis of a coil – BH 25. 16.
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To know a language therefore means to know its standard common or general variety which is more or less an abstraction and along with it a special variety.I YEAR – II SEMESTER ENGLISH LANGUAGE COURSE .II Technical English for Power (TEP) UNIT I Language is an abstraction. institutionalese. and registers found divisible into actual uses. idiolects found divisible into registers. that is a variety used for special purposes like technical English. journalese. This phenomenon of the mega-system of Language splitting successfully into finer and finer sub-systems and micro-systems may be diagrammatized as follows: The English Language Mega System National Dialects British American Canadian Australian Indian African Carribbean 27 . Thus English may be found to be divisible into dialects. It exists in and through its several varieties. Business English. dialects found divisible into idiolects. legalese. officialese etc. One can find a hundred and eight varieties in any Language.
National Dialect Regional Dialect Topolect Social Dialect Sociolect Class Dialect Ponolects Ideolect Register Mode Field Tenor Phonic Graphic Domestic Social Technical Informal Quasiformal Formal 28 .
even technolect is not free from such stylization. Once language is stylized it cannot but function rhetorically.Unit II It is commonly assumed that technical English or technolect is exclusively objective. But the control of rhetoricity is accompanied with the infusion of the subjective elements. The various sources of rhetoricity and subjectivity may be diagrammatised as follows: 29 . The first assumption is called objectivism and the latter assumption may be called esotericism. And neither assumption is completely true. The act of speech or writing would in almost all cases marshal facts and information so as to construct arguments or express views which would be aimed either at persuading or at dissuading an individual or a group respectively to or from a course of action. Examples of this kind of technolect which is more or less translucent may be found in the articles of newspapers and popular journals on topics relating to science and technology and also in the writings of popular science writing such as those of Bertrand Russell. however minimal into the so called objective technical language. In so far as the rhetorical effects resulting from the structural and functional requirements of the technolect are directed and controlled intentionally by the speaker or the writer technolect either spoken or written is effective. In short. Finally even if a particular speaker or writer could achieve technical communication in a zero degree of dependence on or complicity with factual error and emotional bias. It is further assumed that the intelligibility of technical English is restricted to its initiates who are most probably technicians or scientists. facts are almost never conveyed except with an admixture of subjective reactions so that corresponding subjective reactions are called forth on the part of the listener or the reader. As any variety or use of a language necessarily involves the exercise of formal and functional rules and thereby stylization. the listener or the reader might be prone to interpret the marvel of total objectivity in an idiosyncratic if not subjective manner. As for the second assumption that technolect is esoteric or of restricted intelligibility the tendency of the present-day technolectal practice is to strive towards the middle style technical which is a compromise between non-technical or public communication and communication. Apart from the in-built stylization and rhetoricity of all language including technical language the speaker or writer‟s communicational activity itself will intensify the rhetoricity as the activity cannot be purely or exclusively a transmission of facts or information.
quantifiers Degree words.Causes of Rhetoricity and Self Projection Structural Agential Speaker/Writer Listener/Reader Linguistic Discoursal Argument Analogy and lexical syntactical Ambiguity Multiple meaning Abstract Terms Inversion Positional Mobility Unit III A lexico.Syntactic model of Technical English: Lexical Components: Numerals. frequency markers Material nouns Technonyms specific to various disciplines and 30 .
Domains Abbreviations of different kinds Brand Names Syntactic Components: Propositional/predicative Sentence Full passive sentence Reduced passive with agent-deletion or instrument deletion Quasi-passive Discontinuous verb phrase Unit IV Technical English in the Phonic Mode: Graded activities and Exercises: Recitation Guided imaginary Conversation A guided short talk Mock Interview Guided group Discussion Free group discussion A free long oral presentation Unit V Technical English In the Graphic Mode: Project report Preparation of tool-kit operation and maintenance folders and pamphlets manuals In the Electronic Mode: Cyberlectal terms Verbal contractions Spelling Contractions Use of Phonetic spelling Professional e-corespondances 31 .
R. Meenakshi Raman and Sangeetha Sharma. Orint Longman 6. Technical Writing. V.REFERENCES : 1. Composing in a Second Language. Ed. Ed.Tickoo. M. SEAMEO Regional Language Centre. 32 .Narayanaswamy. Technical Writing. Sandra McKay. Singapore. OUP. Forfeman& Company. Second Language Writing. 5. 2. John Lennon 4. Technical Communication. Cambridge. 3.L. Barbara Kroll. Newbury House. 7. Reading and Writing: Theory and Practice. Scot. CUP. Strengthen Your Writing.
M.P.I.. 1997. M.Composition and Constitution of Magmas . Anorthite-Forsterite-Silica system. Classification of Igneous rocks: Classification of Igneous rocks (Mineralogical and Chemical .. J. Diversity of Igneous rocks: Reaction Principle . Turner.Charnockites and Ultramafics. 2. AlbiteAnorthite-Diopside system.W.Fluid Inclusion studies of Igneous rocks.Multiple Intrusions . Petrogenesis of Igneous rocks: Magamatism in relation to Plate Tectonics .. World Press. 2.K. Basic and Ultrabasic rocks. Igneous and Metamorphic Petrology.Magmatic Crystallization – Assimilation . Forms and Structures of Igneous rocks: Intrusives and their relation to Geological Structures (Concordant and Discordant forms – Sills – Laccoliths .1986.Mc Graw Hill Book co. Bose. Pegmatities. Diopside-Forsterite-Silica system with reference to petrogenesis) .J. 1960.Crystallisation of Basaltic magma.G. Best. 4.Dykes and Cone Sheets – Phaccolith – Concoliths – Batholiths .Evolution of Basalts -Petrogenesis of Granites. Igneous and Metamorphic Petrology .Petrographic province and various diagrams . CBS.Phase Equilibria studies of Binary and Ternary Silicate system: (Albite-Anorthite system. F. and Verhoogen. Igneous Petrology. Intermediate. Philipotts.Composite Intrusions) . Niggi and Streikeisen – IUGS – Classification) – Microtextures and Structures of Igneous rocks and their Petrogenetic Significance -Petrography of Igneous rocks – Tabular Classification . Prentice Hall -(1992) 3.I YEAR – II SEMESTER IGNEOUS PETROLOGY 1. 3.C. 33 .Structure and Texture of Igneous Rocks. 4..Plate Tectonics and Magmatic Evolution Elements in Igneous rocks and their Significance . 5. A. Igneous Petrology. REFERENCES : 1.Petrography of Acid. Alkaline rocks .Monomineralic rocks (Anorthosites – Dunites – Lamprophyres – Carbonatites) . Formation of Igneous rocks: Crystallization of Unicomponent Magma .
Daniel.. F. Chinner.W. John Wiley and Sons. Cambridge London.R. Origin of Igneous Rocks. Igneous Rocks . Williams. 8. ed. Geology of Granites. R. Donald W. 7. S.Prentice Hall. Wahlstrom. Basalts. and Poldervaart. Knox. G. Petrography. Elsevier Pub. H. Englewood Cliffs. 10. 34 .A. ELBS Publishers. Mehnert.. Tyrell. 1961. E. Inter science Publishers. Freeman and Co1954. 12. and Ghilbert.W. 14. Paul C.Methuren and Co. Anthony Hall.O. G. Petrology of Igneous and Metamorphic Rocks. Cambridge University Press. 13.. 1966. I and II. 9.R Migmatites and the Origin of Granitic Rocks. Theoretical Igneous Petrology. New Jersey1983. Co.H. 1968. 11.Ranguin.M. S. Petrology... A. 1968.. W.B.J.H.Hyndman. Harvard University press. McGraw Hill Book co. Hess.. . C. E. -1967. K. England -1989.. Vol. H. 6. 1979. Turner. Igneous Petrology.5. Petrology for Students.Hess.E.. Barker. Students edition. 1989. 1987. Nockolds. 15.
Mineral Stability and their Significance . Sedimentary Rocks: Weathering and Sedimentary Cycle .I YEAR – II SEMESTER SEDIMENTARY & METAMORPHIC PETROLOGY 1. and A. shape.Kinds of Metamorphism and its Products .Folk and Dunham‟s Classification . Presentation and interpretation of palaeocurrent data) Sedimentary facies. Aeolian.Lithification and Diagenesis.Cataclastic Metamorphism and its products.C. 2.Particle size.Stability of Metamorphic minerals -Stress and Antistress minerals . Glacial and Gravitational processes of transport and sedimentation –Grain size analysis of sediments .Microstructures and their relation to Metamorphic conditions..F. Nature and Origin of of Sedimentary rocks Rocks: – Broad Classification and and their Composition Sedimentary Textures. Metamorphic Petrology: Definition and kinds of Metamorphism . Sphericity and roundness .Metamorphic textures . 3.Porosity and Permeability. 4.Mass properties of Sedimentary particles) . Transportation and Sedimentation: Aquatic. Structures Environmental Significance .Petrography of Clastic and Nonclastic rocks-Mineralogy and Chemical composition of Siliceous.K.F.Nodules and Diagenetic Seggregates . Iron bearing rocks - Phosphorites and Evaporites .F.Heavy minerals and provenance Palaeocurrent analysis (Collection.M.Classification and Nomenclature and Petrography of Metamorphic rocks (Schists – Gneisses – Granulites) . Grades and Facies concepts of Metamorphism Eskola-Turner-Verhoogen-Winkler‟s concepts Graphical representation of facies .Scope of Metamorphism – Controlling factors of Metamorphism . 35 . A.A.Mineralogical phase rule – Zones. Mineral Paragenesis of Metamorphic rocks .Physical properties of particles: (Surface texture .Graphical representation and their Geological significance . Diagrams .
(Students ed. U. Bhaskar Rao. An Introduction to Metamorphic Petrology . W.Ehlers and Harvey Blatt. Freeman and Co. 1987. A. Mc Graw Hill Book co. Nockolds. 1962. 12.Extent and facial development of contact aureoles -Facies of low temperature regional Metemorphism . International Book House. John & Wiley and sons. Springer Verlag. 1980. Tyrell.Metamorphism in relation to Magma and Plate Tectonics / Orogeny .)..R.W. Turner.Bangalow Road. Barth. Turner. 1994.M. Igneous and Metamorphic Petrology .B. Knox. Theoretical Petrology. Metamorphic Petrology. Sedimentary and Metamorphic Rocks.F. R. Petrography. 4..O.Granitization to migmatites – Anataxis . M.J.Facies of very high pressure Metamorphism .B.A.Basic types – Facies – Series . 1960. 36 .W. S..Yardley. John and Co. BN. 2. 5. Williams. 3. 1989.Retrograde Metamorphism. 1979. Igneous. 11. Mc Graw Hill.Petrogenesis of Amphibolites . Cambridge University Press.J and Ghilbert C... H. 6. Igneous and Metamorphic Petrology. Kretz.. and Chinner.T conditions ..Mineral paragenesis .J. Metamorphic Facies: Facies of contact Metamorphism . G.P. Methuren and Co.. Petrogenesis of Metamorphic Rocks.5. Wernest G. G. 10. New York 1989. T.Charnockites and layered Gneisses. and Verhoogen.R.Mineral reactions . 9. Petrology for Students.. (1994).Determination of age of Metamorphic rocks . F. Turner F. K. Prentice Hall -(1992) 8. Second Ed. Longman.12. Petrology. New Delhi. F. CBS Publishers and Distributors. and Frey. REFERENCES : 1.W. Butcher. Principles of Petrology. Metamorphic Petrology. Metamorphic differentiation . New Delhi -1986 7. Metamorphic Crystallization.Philipotts.H. 1954.Ultra Metamorphism .W..Facies of Medium and High Pressure regional Metemorphism . J.
17.Verlag - 37 . Principles of Sedimentation. Applied Sedimentology.R.. 2000. 25.H.. Shelley. Petrology of Igneous and Metamorphic Rocks. Sanders. H. and Tayler S. Rastall R. Murby & co. 27. The Study of Rocks in Thin Sections .E. and Siever R. 29. Mc. Oxford-IBH. New York-1992 24. Springer Verlag. Springer Verlag. Nichols. Sand and Sandstone. 21. Harper & Bros.. 1941. Moorhouse. Sedimentary Rocks. New York1975. E.L.W. Petrology of Sedimentary Rocks.. George Allen & Unwin. Harper and sons . and Singh J. Blackwell.. Springer Verlag. Depositional Sedimentary Environments.C. G. Springer. 26. 1961. Academic press.R. 1968. Sedimentary Basins.E. Principles of Physical Sedimentation. G. Co. Pettijohn.J. New York. Twenhofel W. Carbonate facies in Geological History.L. 1938 30. Wilson. Hemphills -1950. OxfordIBH. and Chakraborth. 23.J. McGraw Hill Book co. 31. New York1975. 1968. Einsele. Methods of Study of Sediments.John Wiley and sons. 1999. Sedimentary Environments. J.H. 1997.. 19. Twenhofel W.H. Springer Verlag.H. Mc. Hatch F.L.. 1992. 28. 15. Wilson. G. 20. 1941.1969. Friedman. Allen J. Migmatites and the Origin of Granitic Rocks. Pettijohn F. J. Potter P.P. Donald W. 1980. F.H.Folk.A. Krumbein W. Bhattacharya.L.W. 22. 16. Analysis of Sedimentary Successions. Hyndman. Sedimentary rocks. A.. Graw Hill Book Co. Graw Hill Book Co-Petrology of R. Introduction to Sedimentology... Elsevier Pub.J.J. 1978. Carbonate Facies in Geological History. Manual of Sedimentary Petrology.. Reineck.and Pettijohn F. 14.M. Sengupta. 18. Richard C. C.13.S. 3rd Ed. Principles of Sedimentalogy. 1995. 1990. 1985. Mehnert. K.
33. 34. & Wright V.P.1990. D. 2nd Ed. London-1989.32. Tucker M. Carbonate Sedimentology. Collision. 38 . Unwin Hyman. London.1. .Miller H. George Allen and Unwin Ltd1962. J. & Thompson. Sedimentary Petrography. Macwell Scientific Publication.B. Sedimentary Structures.B.D. Vol. and II.E.
5. 3. Atomic Physics: Atom models – Summerfield‟s and Vector atom Models – Pauli‟s exclusion Principle – various quantum numbers and quantization of orbits. Electricity: Krichoff‟s Law‟s and their applications to Wheatstone‟s network – Condition for bridge balance – Carey Foster‟s bridge – Variation of resistance with temperature – Laws of electromagnetic Induction – Expression for induced EMF – Self and Mutual Induction – Self Inductance of a Solenoid – Mutual Inductance of a Solenoid Inductor – Co-efficient of coupling – Determination of co-efficient of self inductance by Raleigh‟s Method – Eddy Current and its applications. Demodulation – Detection of AM Waves – Junction Diode Detectors – Four Ionosphere and propagation of Radio Waves. 2. particle accelerators – Betatron and Proton Synchrotron. 39 . Capacitors – Principles of a Capacitor – Capacity of a capacitor – Capacity of an isolated Sphere and Cylinder – Energy of a charged Capacitor – Sharing of charges and loss of energy. X-rays – Continuous and Characteristic X-rays – Mosle‟s Law and its importance – Bragg‟s Law – Miller indices – Determination of Crystal Structure by Laue‟s Powder photograph method. Electronics and Digital Electronics: Modulation – Necessity – Different types of Modulation – Theory of amplitude modulation – Distribution of Energy in the carrier and side bands. its application Field due to an infinite long plane. Particle Detectors – Cloud Chamber and Bubble Chambers. Sphere and Cylinder – Mechanical force on the surface of a charged conductor – Electrostatics Energy in the Medium – Formation of Cloud on charged particles. Electrostatics : Coulomb‟s Law – Gauss Theorem. Nuclear Radiations and their properties. 4. Nuclear Physics: Nucleus – Nuclear Size – Charge – Mass and Spin – Liquid drop and shell models.I YEAR – II SEMESTER PHYSICS II 1. types of reactions – elementary particles and their classifications.
2. Multiplication and Division) – Binary Subraction by 1‟s and 2‟s complement methods – Basic logic gates – AND.Digital Electronics – Decimal – Binary – Octal and Hexa Decimal number systems and their Mutual Conversions -1‟s and2‟s complement of a Binary number and Binary arithmetic (Addition. 5. ******* 40 . 4.Chand and Co. NOR. Hand Book of Electronics – Gupta and Kumar – Pragati Prakasan. NOT. Modern Physics – Murughesan – S. OR. Magnetism and Electricity – Khare and Srivastava – Atma Ram and Sons – New Delhi. 3. REFERENCES : 1. Subtraction. NAND and EXOR Gates – NAND and NOR as universal building gates – Boolean Algebra – Laws of Boolean Algebra – DE Morgan‟s Theorems – Their verifications using truth tables. Sundaravelusamy. Digital Principles and their applications – Malvino and Leach – Tata McGraw Hill. Allied Physics – II – A.
R. Air Wedge – thickness of wire 22. Young‟s Modulus . AND. 7.Dhana Lakshmi and K.I YEAR – II SEMESTER PHYSICS PRACTICAL -I 1.N. 18. 6. 12. Trichy. 41 . Field along the axis of a coil – BH 25. 13. Torsion pendulum – rigidity modulus 19. Characteristics of a junction diode 15. Surface tension and interfacial surface tension – drop weight method 21. 17. 26. OR and NOT logic gates – verification of truth table using Discrete components. Young‟s modulus – uniform bending – pin and microscope 3. Practical Physics – A. Newton‟s Rings – Radius of curvature of a convex lens 10. Potentiometer – ammeter calibration 24. DeMorgan‟s therems using Ics. Surface Tension and Interfacial Tension – Drop Weight Method 4. Voltage regulator using Zener diode. Srinivasan and others – Sultan Chand & Sons. 8.non uniform bending – Pin and Microscope Method 2.D and µ) 9. Static torsion – rigidity modulus 20. Meter Bridge – Verification of Resistance in Series and Parallel. Spectrometer – Refractive index of Solid Prism (A. Paramasivam – Apsara Publication. A textbook of Practical Physics – M. REFERENCES : 1. Spectrometer – Grating – Normal incidence method. Lee‟s Disc – Thermal Conductivity of Bad Conductor. New Delhi. 2. Carey Foster‟s Bridge – Specific Resistance. Coefficient of Viscosity of liquid using graduated burette. Spectrometer – I – d curve 23. 11. 5. Sonometer – Verification of Three laws. Meter Bridge – Determination of Specific Resistance. 16. Construction of a full wave rectifier. Specific heat capacity of liquid by Cooling Method. EMF of thermocouple – Direct Deflection method 14.
(e) Energy resources: Growing energy needs. (f) Land resources: Land as a resource. case studies. Equitable use of resources for sustainable lifestyles. Timber extraction. effects of modern agriculture. drought. Role of an individual in conservation of natural resources. (2 lectures) (8 Lectures) 42 . dams-benefits and problems. changes caused by agriculture and overgrazing. salinity. environmental effects of extracting and using mineral resources. water logging. conflicts over water. man induced landslides. case studies. use of alternate energy sources. case studies. floods. (c) Mineral resources: Use and exploitation. (a) Forest resources: Use and over-exploitation. fertilizer-pesticide problems. mining. scope and importance Need for public awareness Unit 2: Natural Resources: Renewable and non-renewable resources: Natural resources and associated problems. renewable and non-renewable energy sources.I YEAR – II SEMESTER ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES Unit 1: The multidisciplinary nature of environmental studies Definition. soil erosion and desertification. land degradation. (b) Water resources: Use and over-utilization of surface and ground water. (d) Food resources: World food problems. deforestation. case studies. dams and their effects on forests and tribal people.
characteristic features. Soil pollution 43 . national and local levels India as a mega-diversity nation Hot-spots of biodiversity Threats to biodiversity: habitat loss. social. lakes. Aquatic ecosystems (ponds. food webs and ecological pyramids Introduction. Grassland ecosystem c. consumers and decomposers Energy flow in the ecosystem Ecological succession Food chains. Water pollution c. effects and control measures of: a. rivers. Air pollution b. productive use. ethical aesthetic and option values Biodiversity at global. Forest ecosystem b.Unit 3: Ecosystems Concept of an ecosystem Structure and function of an ecosystem Producers. streams. structure and function of the following ecosystem: a. poaching of wildlife. types. man wildlife conflicts Endangered and endemic species of India Conservation of biodiversity: In-situ and Ex-situ conservation of biodiversity (8 Lectures) Unit 5: Environmental Pollution Definition Causes. Desert ecosystem d. ocean estuaries) (6 Lectures) Unit 4: Biodiversity and its conservation Introduction – Definition: genetic. species and ecosystem diversity Biogeographical classification of India Value of biodiversity: consumptive use.
its problems and concerns. acid rain. nuclear accidents and holocaust. effects and control measures of urban and industrial wastes. Role of an individual in prevention of pollution Pollution case studies Disaster management: floods. global warming. earthquake. watershed management Resettlement and rehabilitation of people. ozone layer depletion. Noise pollution f.d. Marine pollution e. Case studies. Nuclear pollution Solid waste management: Causes. cyclone and landslides (8 Lectures) Unit 6: Social Issues and the Environment From unsustainable to sustainable development Urban problems and related to energy Water conservation. rain water harvesting. Environmental ethics: Issues and possible solutions Climate change. Thermal pollution g. Case studies. Wasteland reclamation Consumerism and waste products Environmental Protection Act Air (Prevention and Control of Pollution) Act Water (Prevention and control of Pollution) Act Wildlife Protection Act Forest Conservation Act Issues involved in enforcement of environmental legislation Public awareness (7 Lectures) 44 .
etc (Field work equal to 5 lecture hours) 45 .Unit 7: Human Population and the Environment Population growth. hill slopes. variation among nations Population explosion – Family Welfare Programmes Environment and human health Human Rights Value Education HIV / AIDS Women and Child Welfare Role of Information Technology in Environment and Human Health Case Studies (6 Lectures) Unit 8: Field Work Visit to a local area to document environmental assetsriver/forest/ grassland/hill/mountain Visit to a local polluted site – Urban / Rural / Industrial / Agricultural Study of common plants. river. insects. birds Study of simple ecosystems-pond.
Course material provided by UGC for classroom teaching and field activities be utilized. The first seven unit will cover 45 lectures which are class room based to enhance knowledge skills and attitude to environment. This moves out of the scope of the text book mode of teaching into the realm of real learning in the field. Environmental Core Module shall be integrated into the teaching programmes of all undergraduate courses. Essay type with inbuilt choice – 50 marks Part-C. Unit eight is based on field activities which will be covered in five lectures hours and would provide students first hand knowledge on various local environmental aspects. Field experience is one of the most effective learning tools for environmental concerns. Short answer pattern – 25 marks Part-B.I YEAR – II SEMESTER SIX MONTHS COMPULSORY CORE MODULE COURSE IN ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES FOR UNDERGRADUATES Teaching Methodologies The Core Module Syllabus for Environmental Studies includes class room teaching and field work. Exam Pattern: In case of awarding the marks. Field work – 25 marks 46 . where the teacher merely acts as a catalyst to interpret what the student observes or discovers in his/her own environment. The exam will be conducted along with the Annual Examination. the question paper should carry 100 marks. Field studies are as essential as class work and form an irreplaceable synergistic tool in the entire learning process. Semester System: The Environment course of 50 lectures will be conducted in the second semester and the examinations shall be conducted at the end of the second semester. Credit System: The core course will be awarded 4 credits. The syllabus is divided into eight units covering 50 lectures. The structure of the question paper being: Part-A. Annual System: The duration of the course will be 50 lectures. The universities/colleges can also draw upon expertise of outside resource persons for teaching purpose.
Brunner R. Bikaner. Environmental Encyclopedia.K. M.2001.T.M. 16. Email : mapin@icenet. Ltd. Global Biodiversity Assessment. Oxford & IBH Publ. 473p 9. R.345p..B. Clanderson Press Oxford (TB) Cunningham. 2.T.H.REFERENCES: 1. Fundamentals of Ecology. Wadsworth Publishing Co. V. Centre for Science and Environment (R) Gleick. Environmental Protection and Laws.net (R) 3. H & Bhosale. Press. 13. Agarwal. Web enhanced edition 639p. (TB) Odum. Environmental Chemistry. W. Water in crisis.C. 15. 1995. H. Mapin Publishing Pvt..C. 574p Rao M N.Ltd. Waste Water treatment.P. Mhaskar A. Himalaya Pub. 6. 14. India. Press 1140p. W. Mckinney. House. V.480p Clark R. Bharucha Erach.E. 4. Gorhani. Bombay (R) 10. USA.K. 1989.. Matter Hazardous. 5.M. R. Oxford Univ. Wiley Eastern Ltd. Jadhav.Cooper.K. 1993. 11.P. McGraw Hill Inc. M. 47 . Environmental Science.Saunders Co. 1995. Down to Earth.S. The Biodiversity of India.1987. Jr.Pvt. 1996. Environmental Science systems & Solutions.P.1971.. Mumbai. Jaico Publ. Environmental & Security. Cambridge Univ. Marine Pollution. Techno-Science Publications (TB) Miller T. 1196p. K. Encyclopedia of Indian Natural History.. 7.T.H & Watson. & School. Institute. Nidi Publ. Pacific Institute for Studies in Dev. 12. Hawkins R. Ahmedabad – 380 013.& Datta. Stockholm Env. Bombay Natural History Society. Delhi 284p.L. 8. Heywood. E & Hepworth. E.2001 Environmental Biology. Ltd. A.G. House.Co. De A.. Hazardous Waste Incineration.
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epahakh? `pNuh~pkh> ehfrhfpapy; mZFz;L tPrpaJ epahakh? kdpj efy;fisf; FNshdpq; Kiwapy; cUthf;fyhkh? cUthf;Ftjpd; vy;iyfs; vd;d? Nfhu epfo;rrpfisAk; ; td;nfhLikfisAk; jLj;J epWj;jhky; mk;gyg;gLj;Jjy; vd;w ngaupy; njhiyf;fhl;rp Nghd;w Clfq;fs; mit eilngWtijg; glk; vLg;gJ epahakh? cz;ik nrhy;ypg; nghJkf;fSf;Fg; gif Mtjh? cz;ikia kiwj;J ey;y ngau; vLg;gjh? xUtu; kw;wtiuj; jd; Nehf;fj;jpw;F cgfuzkhfTk; rhjfkhfTk; ve;j mstpw;Fg; gad;gLj;JtJ?
10. je;jpu cghaq;fNsh> xOf;f kjpg;Gf;fNsh vtw;wpw;F Kd;Dupik nfhLf;f Ntz;Lk;? vtw;iwf; filg;gpbf;f Ntz;Lk;? Nkw;Fwpg;gpl;ld Nghd;w Kuz; #oy;fs; kw;Wk; Fog;gq;fisj; JUt vjpu;T nfhz;l fUj;JUtq;fspd; kw;Wk; nfhs;iffspd; Nkhjy; mbg;gilapy;; gpd;tUkhW Gupe;J nfhs;syhk;: 1. jd;dykh? gpwu; eykh? 2. jdpkdpjthjkh? $l;Likathjkh? 3. kuGthjkh? Kd;Ndw;wthjkh? 4. flTshy; ntspg;gLj;jg;gl;l xOf;f kjpg;Gf;fsh? kdpjd; mikj;Jf; nfhz;l xOf;f kjpg;Gf;fsh? 5. njhopy;El;g - mwptpay; ikag; gz;ghlh? kdpjNeaKk; fiyj;jd;ikAk; tha;e;j gz;ghlh? 6. elg;gpay;thjkh? ,yl;rpathjkh? 7. Efu;tpakh? jd;dlf;fkh? 8. jdf;Fk; FLk;gj;Jf;Fkhd Nritah? ehl;bw;Fk; rKjhaj;jpw;Fkhd Nritah? RUq;ff; $wpd;> xUtu; gpd;tUk; kjpg;Gf;fSf;F Vw;g thoTk; gzpahw;wTk; Ntz;Lkh? 1. rhj;jpakhdijr; nra;jy; 2. njhlu;e;J nra;jy; 3. nra;jpwd; (kdpju;fs; jpwik> cgfuz Neu;j;jp) 4. kypTr; rpwg;Gj;jd;ik 5. rkNahrpjk; 6. Gj;jprhypj;jdk; 7. re;jh;g;gthjk; my;yJ mtw;wpw;F vjpu;kjpg;Gf;fshfpa 1. cstpay; epiwT (Mj;kjpUg;jp) 2. xOf;fk;> rkak;> kw;Wk; ek;gpf;iffs;> fdTfs;> ,yl;rpaq;fs; mbg;gilapy; thoTk; gzpahw;wTk; Ntz;Lkh? 52
Ke;ijatw;wpw;Fg; gjpy; nrhy;y Ntz;Lnkdpy; mtw;iwtplTk; tphpthd rpf;fyhd Nfs;tpfSf;Fg; gjpy; NjlNtz;Lk;: kpfr; rpwe;j tho;T vd;gJ vd;d? vjw;fhf tho;tJ rpwe;jJ? vjw;fhfr; rhtJ rpwe;jJ? khDlk; vjw;fhf ,Uf;fNtz;Lk;? vij Nehf;fpr; nry;y Ntz;Lk;? ,f;Nfs;tpfSf;Fr; rpy;yiuj;jdkhfTk;> jw;fhypfkhfTkhfTNk gjpy; nrhy;y KbAk;. MdhYk; $l> xUtd; jPu;khdq;fs;> Njh;Tfs;> KbGfs;> Kd;Dhpikfs; Fwpj;j jh;f;fj;ij cUthf;fpf; nfhs;sKbAk;. me;jj; ju;ffj;ij Kd;Dhpikj; ju;ffk; ; ; (phohairetics) vdyhk;. Njh;Tj; jh;f;fk; my;yJ Kd;Dhpikj; jh;f;fk; vd;gJ kjpg;G mwptpaYf;Fk; mjd; xU fpisahd xOf;f mwptpaYf;Fk; ,d;wpaikahj %yfk; (Component) MFk;.
Singhbhum.Correlations (Physical and Palaeontological) – Homotaxis . Igneous Epochs in India. 3. Bhima basins and their equivalents .Correlation .Geological Succession and Fossils .Structure .Imperfections in Geological Records.Age and Economic importance. Aravalli and Baster) – Stratigraphy. Constitution. climate.Rise of Himalayas .Structural Features .Jurassic of Kutch: Characteristics.Stratigraphy and Fauna – Siwaliks and their Distribution. Cambrian to Lower Carboniferous Systems: Distributions . Biostratigraphic and Chronostratigraphic) . Introduction: Principles of Stratigraphy – Stratigraphic classification (Lithostratigraphic. Precambrian – Lower Carboniferous: Precambrian System: Structure and Tectonics of India – Cratonic Rocks (Dharwars. Sedimentary Structures and Fossils. Stratigraphy – Classification and Faunal 54 . Oligocene and Lower Miocene Systems: Distribution .Age of the Saline Series.their Sedimentation. Upper Carboniferous – Cretaceous – Quaternary: (Gondwana Group) Classification Geological Succession – Distribution .II YEAR – III SEMESTER STRATIGRAPHY AND PALEONTOLOGY 1.Facies and distribution. Fossils and correlation.Palaeogeography of Cretaceous Period. Lameta beds . Depositional Environment. Structure and Tectonics and Economic Importance of Cuddapah.Distribution and Faunal assemblage . Quaternary: Pleistocene-Holocene systems .Economic importance. Cretaceous of Trichinopoly and Pondicherry: Stratigraphy . Primary.Geologic Time units . Vindhyan. Triassic of Spiti . Eocene. Tertiary group: Cretaceous-Tertiary transition in India . 2. Kaladgi.Inter-Trappean and Infra-trappean beds.Division and distribution .Fossils – Palaeogeography .Sedimentation .Glacial and Interglacial periods. Cretaceous – Tertiary: Deccan Traps: Distribution . Sedimentation.
Evolutionary History of Horse – Elephant . Trails. Geology of India and Burma. 3. Petrifaction. Bacteria. Wadia D. Invertebrate Palaeontology: Morphology. Tracts. Evolutionary trends and distribution of micro fossils . Modes.S. Moulds. M. Graptolites. Stratigraphic importance and utility of Trilobites. 55 . Silicification. 1985. 5 Micropalaeontology: Definition of Micropalaeontology .. 1973. Sources of Plant Fossils) – Classification. Classification. Vertebrate Palaeontology: Classification of Vertebrates . Recrystallisation.Thallaphyta: (Algal.Types of Microfossils (Foraminifers. Life through Ages).Animal Habits . Characters. Ostrocods) . Casts.Uses of Fossils (Indicators of Stratigraphy.Utility of Micropalaeontology in Ecology and Palaeoecology Environmental interpretations and Petroleum Geology . etc) . 2. Chondichthyes and Bony fishes) . Selaginella. Fungi) Ryophyta: (Moss) Psilophyta: (Psilotum) Lycopodiophyta: (Lycopodium. 6th Edition.Field and Laboratory Techniques of sampling and separation of microfossils. Indicators of Coal and Petroleum deposits. Climate. Impressions. Lepidoderition) .Morphological Characters. Plant Fossils and Palaeobotany: Fossilization of Plants (Compression. New Delhi. Evolution and Migration of life forms. Mc Graw Hill Book Co. Corals. their Fossilization and Source of Fossils).Sigillaria Equisetophyta: (Calamites) – Pteridospermae – seed forms Gymnosperm (Angiosperm) – Palynology (Spores and Pollen Grains. Permineralisation. CBS Publishers and distributors. Brachiopods and Cephalopods. Casts. Echinoderms.Fossils and their modes of Preservation(Petrification. Fundamentals of Historical Geology and Stratigraphy of India.Man. Ravindra Kumar. Palaeogeography.Mesozoic reptiles (Primitive and Thecodonts) Dinosaurs and their Classification – Bird Fossils .Palaeontology 4 Introduction: Definition of Palaeontology. Carbonisation. Geology of India. Evolutionary Trends.Devonian fishes (Sharks. Krishnan. REFERENCES : 1. Geological Distribution and Characteristics of various Plant Fossils .Principal groups of Vertebrates (Ostracoderms – Acanthodians – Placoderms) . 1982. Wiley Eastern Ltd. Structural changes.
H. C. 5. 19. 1960. Shrock. Balasubramanian.Grabau.. Publishers. 1953. 8.C.. Gupta. J. 23. 12.H. Swineston. 1972. A. Principles of Stratigraphy. Stratigraphic Principles and Practice.1955. Pub. 1952. 1950..J. CBS.H. 1960.Clarksm.. Agashe S. Moore. AnInt. C.R. Indian Mesozoic Stratigraphy.H. Raup and Stanely. Indian Paleozoic Stratigraphy.M. R. 10.. Romer.J.S. M. 17..S. H. et. to.A. Gupta. M. 56 . Kummel. Principles of Invertebrates. 24. 14. V. History of the Earth. and Twenhotel W. Carroll. Principles of Stratigraphy. New York .J. E. Harper & Bros. Gupta.4. Gignox.A. Invertebrate Palaeontology and Evolution .1960. Vertebrate Palaeontology. 15. 1959. V. ELBS. PHI.N. V. Stratigraphic Geology. Palaeobotony. Principles of Palaeontology. Oxford IBH. 16.. 22. Vertebrate Palaeontology. and Waston. Colbert.. PHI. Invertebrate Palaeontology. The Evolution of Vertebrates.N.W. Woods. 18..al.J. 2 Vols. 1957. 11. Gupta. Read. 1995. & Rodgers. R. 1985. Palaeobotany . 1. Structure and Tectonics of India 13. Chicago University. Indian Cenozoic Stratigraphy. London. 9.N. 6. Outlines of Palaeontology. Dunbar. Freeman.1968. Arnold. 20. Eurasia. 1985. ENK. 1988. Fossil Invertebrates. 21. Earth‟s History. Indian Precambrian Stratigraphy. Weller. 7. B. 1950. V.J. E. H.
Niggli values .Exercises in grains size. Methods of separation of microfossils . Norm. Grain size analysis of sediments – Graphical representation of data .Identification of selected Taxa of the following microfossil groups under the stereo binocular microscope and observation of morphological characters of some particular species of Benthic and Planktonic Foraminifera. 5.Heavy mineral analysis (methods of separation and analysis.P. Mineral assemblages of Igneous and Metamorphic rocks. 7. roundness calculation . 57 .variation diagrams: Binary. Sphericity. Megascopic identification of Igneous and Metamorphic rocks. Identification and description of Mega Fossils. Modal analysis of rocks by point counter-Semi quantitative estimation of chemical composition of rocks.Harker. Niggli.Statistical parameters of grain size . Ternary variation diagrams. ACF. Calculation of C. Palaeontology: 6.I. AKF and AFM diagrams .W.REE distribution patterns and petrogenetic significance of rocks. 4. Microscopic identification of Rock Fabrics.Variation of grain size with distance of transport and their environmental interpretation . interpretation. 3. 2.II YEAR – III SEMESTER PRACTICAL – PETROLOGY AND PALEONTOLOGY Petrology 1. Provenance interpretation).
synthesis. Baric property of amiliac and acidic property of phenol.1 Industrial Chemistry : Fuel gases – Water gas. producer gas. Gobar gas and natural gas Tertilisers – NPK and mixed Fertilisen.II YEAR – III SEMESTER CHEMISTRY-I 1. Nonpolar – dissolving Nature of solvents. Resonance – Condition for resournance Comequences of resonance – resonance of energy. micronutrients and their role in Plant life and Bio Ferfilisers soaps and detergents – an elementary idea about preparation and manufacture cleaning action of soap and detergents. Coordination Chemistry: Nomenclature of Monoruclear Complexes. werner. Application of complexes in qualitative and quantitative analysis. sidguick and Paulings Theories Chelation and industrial importance of EDTA. structural Elucidation and uses. Biological role of heamoglobui and Chrophy. chloroform. 1. 3. 2. Steric effect – steric accelerated reaction and steric inhibited reaction.2 Halogen containing compounds: Important chciribydricartin used as solvents and perticides – Dichloromethene.1 Polar effects: Inductive effect – Relative Strength of Aliphatic monocarbocylic acid and aliphatic amines.1 Aromatic compounds: Structure. BHC Types of solvents: . Hyperconjugation – Comequences of hyperconjugation – Head of hydrogenation. Bond length and dipolemoment. 3 3.Polar.2 Organic reactions (i) (ii) Biuret Decarloxylation (iii) Benzoin 58 . 2 2. LPG gas. carbon tetrachloride DDT. stability resonance and aromaticity of lrnzeue. properties. Typical substitution reaction (i) (ii) Nutrition Halogenation (iii) Ackylation Naphthalaw – Isolation.
weiss Indices. On reaction rate. component. Elements of symmetry.dynamic scale of Temperature.1 Solid state: Typical crystal lattices unit cell.2 Energetics: Review of first law of thermodynamics – state and path function – need for the second law – carnots cycle and thermo.2 Chemical Kinetics: Order of reaction and their determinations Activation energy. Elementary idea of third law statement and explonation 4.3 Chemotherapy Explanations with two examples each for (I) (II) (III) (IV) (V) (VI) Analgesics Antibacterial Antiinflammatory Antidiabetics Antiseptic and disinfectant Anaesthetics clocal and general Structures not necessary 4 4. Miller indices. Braggs equation. phase rule definition one component – water system. 5 5.1 Chemical equilibrium: Criteria of homogeneous and hetero generous equilibria.(iv) Perkin (v) Cannizaro (vi) Claisen (vii) Haloform (viii) Carbyl amine (ix) Coupling reactions 3. CaCo3+Pd5. Note: Numerical problems wherever possible (all units) References 59 . Effects of Temperature. sipmle body centried and face centied artes 4. degree of Freedom. N2O4. decomposition of HI. spontaneous and Non – spontaneous procesres – entrioy – Gibbs frek energy. Entrioychange and Five energy change to decide spontaneity Gim chemical equilibrium. 5.3 Phase rule: Phase.
saturated or unsaturated and functional group present and record their observations. 2. 1. Ketone 5. Indometry (a) Estimation of potassium dichromate (b) Estimation of potassium permanganate (c) Estimation of Ferrous iron using diphenylamine as internal indicator. 3. Permanganimety (a) Estimation of ferrous sulphate (b) Estimation of oxalic acid (c) Estimation of Sodium hydroxide – Standard Sodium Carbonate (d) Estimation of Borax – Standard Sodium Carbonate. Corbohydrate 2. Acidimetry and alralimetry (a) Stribg acid VS strong base (b) Weak acid VS strong base (c) Defermination of hardness of water.II (Volumetric and organic Qualitative Analysis) I. sulphur and halogens). Volumetric Analysis 1. Phenol. 60 .II YEAR – III SEMESTER CHEMISTRY PRACTICAL . Acid 6. Aldchyde 4. Organic Analysis A study of the reactions of the following organic Compounds. Amide 3. The students may be trained to perform the specific reactions like tests for elements (nitrogen. Amine 7. aliphatic or aromatic. II.
Data collecting Methods.M. 4. Data Interpretation and 61 . Methods of exploration viz: Lateral Exploration. Data Interpretation and applications) . Airborne Geophysical Surveys and other Surveys: Air borne Geophysical Survey: Introduction – Advantages and Limitations – Aerial Survey procedure – Data Interpretation.Refraction method of Survey (Principles.II YEAR – III SEMESTER GEOPHYSICS 1.Reflection method (Principles.Equi – Potential line Method – Potential Drop Ratio Method – 2D and 3D Tomography (Principles. Instruments. Gravity and Magnetic Methods: Gravity Methods: Introduction – Gravitational field of the Earth – Density of rocks and Minerals – Instruments – Field procedure for data collection – Reduction of gravity data – Gravity Anomaly mapping – Interpretation and application. Horizontal Loop. Instruments. applications). Vertical Loop. Electrical and Electro Magnetic Methods: Electrical properties of the Earth – Self Potential method (Principles and applications) – Resistivity Method (Principles. Well logging: Introduction – Different Well logging Methods – Interpretation and application. methods. 5.M. Introduction: Definition of Geophysics – Physical properties of Earth – Classification of Geophysical Methods – Historical development. M. 3. E. Data collecting Methods. Radioactivity Methods: Introduction – Radioactive decay . Seismic Methods: General principles – Seismic prospecting – Elastic properties of Rocks – Refraction and Reflection of Seismic waves . Magnetic Methods: Introduction – Earth Magnetism – Magnetism of Rocks and Minerals – Different Magnetometers and Calibration – procedure for data collection – Reduction of data – Magnetic Anomaly maps – Magnetometer for marine surveys.Radio activity of Rocks and Minerals – Instruments – Data collecting procedure – Data Interpretation and application.M. data – Effective depth of E. Instruments. depth Soundings) – Interpretation of E. Field procedure. 2. Instruments. Surveys – Applications of E. Interpretation and application) .
Trends in Geological Remote Sensing . American Association of Petroleum Geologists. American Society of Photogrammetry. 7. Wiley Series. New Delhi.I.A Guide to Image interpretation. 1997. SM. 194. 296. New Delhi. p. Abramenok. Parasmis D.724. 9. Association of Exploration Geophysicist. inc.Prost Remote Sensing for Geologists . A Treaties on industrial Minerals of India . p. & M. 1983. Second Edition. New York. D. 8. Gordon and Breach Science Publishers. Fourth Edition. Manual of Remote Sensing. 13. 10. Brown.. Virginia. Gary L. 62 . p.S. A. M.. Bateman. Second Edition. Remote Sensing for Earth Resources. 1985.Allied Publishers. Alexey F.Voliak. (CERS-236) 1999. p. 5. Pvt..S.REFERENCES : 1.A.N. 4. Brooks.244. Remote Sensing Methods in Studying Tectonic Fractures in Oil and Gas bearing formations.I. 6. Lasser Remote Sensing of the Ocean Methods and Applications. 1989. Rao. 2. 3. Hyderabad p.P.K. Kearey P. Jaipur. interpretation of Three Dimensional Seismic Data. 11. Lavorsen. G. 138. Amurskii G.212. 12. USA. The Netherlands. 402. Sinha R. Bunlcin and Konstantin I. CBS Publishers & Distributors.Rawat Publishers. Economic Mineral Deposits. 1986. 1991. Principles of Applied Geophysics. 1986. Alistarir R. Indian‟s Mineral Resources. Geology of Petroleum. Ramasamy. Oxford & IBH Publishing Co. Bondarieva & N. New York. John Wiley & Sons. A. Ltd. Solov‟ev. An introduction to Geophysical Exploration English Language Book Society / Blackwell Scientific Publications. ASP Falls Church. Chawpman & Hall. p. Krishnasamy S. pp..
P. Gnomonic projections for world map.Foundations. Polyconic. Geographic Co-ordinates. Teunissen. New York 1993. streams. Triangulation points. Mercators.Surveying with Theodolite . 63 . Plotter) .Storage Devices .II YEAR – III SEMESTER SURVEY AND CARTOGRAPHY 1. Introduction to Cartography: Definition . 1998.Output devices Special Merits of Digital Cartography. Survey: Chain survey .Rapid static Mobile mapping. Springer Verlag.G. 2.Features in Toposheets (Spot height. relative heights.Mechanics of map construction. A. 3D Projection. and Kleusberg. contours. Methods and Applications.Recent projections. Computer Assisted Cartography: input data types (point.Nature of Cartography . Map compilation: Map Design & Layout .Modelling Devices (Computer. Video Camera. Digitiser board.Lettering & Toponomy .History Cartographic problems . Stereoscope. line. cultural features) .Plane Table Survey . Density slicing. 2. Control and User Segments – Signal Components – Errors in GPS observations – GPS positioning – Differential GPS. REFERENCES : 1. Berlin. Gunter Seeber: Satellite Geodesy. Photo writer. 5. Aerial Photo. Volume Estimation) . zenithal. 3. Map Projections: Types of Map projections (Conical. Scanners) . Continental map) .Cartographic processes (Contouring. GPS Basics: Introduction – Satellite. Satellite Images) – Input devices Magnifier.) GPS for Geodesy. Equal area or Lamberts cylindrical. Physiography) .J.Cartographic Characters (Scales & their functions. polygon and Raster data) . Germany. Cylindrical.Types of Maps. Directions & Co-ordinates & their functions. 4. (Eds. GPS Mapping: Conventional – Static – Kinematic – Semi kinematic (Stop &Go) .Data source (Toposheet. Walter de Gruyter.Electronic Survey. Area Calculation.
Jeff Thurston and Thomas K. 10... F. Robinson A. Introductory Cartography. 9. 1989. Springer. Sixth Edition. GIS and Data Logging. Inc. Arogyasamy.P and Ramesh A. 6th Edition. MA 02062. Teunissen P. 1995. Artech House Inc. 2006. Oxford & IBH Publishing Co. Poiker. 5.3. Printers Hall Englewood Cliffs.H. 7. Norwood.. 64 . 2nd Edition.. Courses in Mining Geology. 6. New Delhi. CBS Publishers & Distributors. Elements of Cartography. John Weily & Sons. Hoboken.P. R.H. Mishra R. 1998.J. Integrated Geospatial Technologies. Pvt. 685 Canton Street. A Guide to GPS. Hegarty. Kaplan.L. 1984. Morrison J. and Kummer A. 8. Lahee. New Jersey. 4th Edition.C.. GPS for Geodesy. John Wiley 7& Sons. New Delhi. Mucehreke P. Concept publishing company. Second Edition.J. Fundamentals of Cartography. Delhi. N. Elliott D. J. Ltd.J. Campbell. Christopher J. 2003.D and Kleusberg A. 1987. 4. Understanding GPS Principles and Applications. Field Geology.N....
II YEAR – IV SEMESTER STRUCTURAL GEOLOGY
1. Introduction to Structural Geology: Methods of representing physiographic features – contours – topographic and geological maps- their preparation and uses. Clinometer compass, Brunton compass and their uses in Geological mapping. Preparation of contour maps and geological maps. 2. Mechanical properties of rocks and deformation: Stress (Types of stress, Stress and strain ellipsoids) – Rocks deformation (Elastic, Plastic and Rupture stages of deformation) - Mohr Circle - Physical properties of rocks (brittleness, plastic and elastic properties) - Beds and their attitudes (Dip and Strike, Trends of outcrops, Rule of V of outcrops, Rotation between true and apparent dips, width of outcrops, True thickness and vertical thickness and their mutual relations). 3. Folds and Faults: Bedding – Strike – Dip – Apparent dip – Trends of outcrops – Topographic and Geological maps – True north, Geographic north – outlier and Inliers. Folds: Elements of fold – Geometry of folds – classifications and nomenclature of folds – plunging folds – Anticlinorium and synclirorium – Recognition of folds in the field and on a map. Faults: Types – Geometric and Genetic classification of faults – criteria for recognition of faults in the field. 4. Unconformities and Joints: Unconformities: Types of unconformities – Geological significance of unconformities – Recognition of unconformities. Joints: Classification of Joints and description of Joints (Columnar joints, Release joints, shear joints) – Foliation, lineation and their descriptions and significance. 5. Shear Zones: Definitions - Classification and geometry of different types of shear zones Strain variations within shear zone - Origin and significance of different types of minor structures within shear zones - Sense of movement and its determination in shear zones. REFERENCES : 1. Barber D. J. & Meredith, Deformation processes in minerals, ceramics and rocks, Unwin Hyman, Boston, 1990. 2. Billings, M. P. Structural Geology, Prentice-Hall, Inc, New Jersey, USA, 1972. 3. Condie, K. C. Plate Tectonics & Crustal Evolution, Butterworth-Heinemann, Boston, 4th Edition, 1977. 65
4. Hobbs, B. E., Means, W. D., & Williams, P. E. An Outline of Structural Geology, John Wiley & Sons, Inc, Australia 1976. 5. Hull, D. & Bacon, D. J. Introduction to Dislocations, Pergamon Press, New York 3rd Edition, 1984. 6. Ramsay & Huber, Folds and Fractures (Volume II). 7. Brain F.Windley, The evolving Continents, John Wiley & Sons, New York. 8. Ben A Van der Pluijm and Stephen Marshak, Earth Structure. 9. Lillisand, T.M. and P.W.Kiefer, Remote Sensing and Image Interpretation, John Wiley & Sons, New York, 1986. 10. Sabins, F.F.Jr., Remote Sensing Principles and Interpretation, Freeman, Sanfrancisco. 1978. 11. Paine, D.P, Aerial photography and image interpretation for resource management, Wiley and Sons, New York. 1981. 12. Park, R.G, Foundation of Structural Geology, Blackie and Sons Ltd., Glasgow, New Zealand. 1983. 13. Siegal, B.S and A.K. Gillespie (eds.), Remote Sensing in Geology, John, Wiley and Sons, New York. 1980. 14. Drury, S.A A guide to Remote Sensing Interpreting Images of Earth, Oxford Science Publications, Oxford. 1990. 15. Gupta R.P, Remote Sensing Geology, Springer - Verlag - New York, London, 1991. 16. Gary L.Prost Remote Sensing For Geologists - A Guide to Image Interpretation, Gordon and Breach Science Publishers, The Netherlands. 1997. 17. Ramasamy, SM. Trends in Geological Remote Sensing - Rawat Publishers,Jaipur 18. Rao. D.P, Remote Sensing for Earth Resources, Association of Exploration Geophysicists, 2nd Edition, Hyderabad. 19. Surendra Singh, Geomorphology and Remote Sensing in Environmental
Management, Scientific publishers.
II YEAR – IV SEMESTER GEOMORPHOLOGY
1. Basic Principles of Geomorphology. 2. Denudational Geomorphology: Definition and usefulness of Denudational
Geomorphology - Process of Weathering - Types of Landforms - Their Expressions And Manifestations in field. Tectonic Geomorphology: Definition and usefulness of Tectonic Geomorphology Types of Landforms - Their Origin and Manifestations in field. 3. Fluvial Geomorphology: Definition and usefulness of Fluvial Geomorphology Drainages (Classification, Morphology and Types) - Life Cycle of River Systems Constructional And Destructional Landforms (In Youthful, Mature and Old Stages) Migratory Behaviour of Rivers - Manifestation of Fluvial Landforms in field. Coastal Geomorphology: Definition and usefulness of Coastal Geomorphology Coastal Zone Processes - Classification of Shorelines, - Constructional and Destructional Landforms (in Emerging, Submerging, Neutral and Compound – Coasts) - Manifestations of Coastal Landforms in Field. 4. Aeolian Geomorphology: Definition and usefulness of Aeolian Geomorphology – Aeolian Processes - Landform Types and Morphology - Manifestations of Aeolian Land Forms in field. Volcanic Geomorphology: Definition and usefulness of Volcanic Geomorphology Origin Of Volcanoes - Spatial Distribution of Volcanoes Around The World - Different Volcanic Landforms and their Manifestations in field. 5. Ground Water Generated Landforms: Definition and usefulness of ground water generated Landforms – Landform Types - Their Expressions in Field. Bio-genic Landforms: Definition and usefulness – Landform Types - Their Expressions in Field. Glacial Geomorphology: Expressions in Field. REFERENCES : 1. American Society of Photogrammetry, Manual of Remote Sensing, ASP Falls Church, Virginia. 1983. Definition and usefulness – Landform Types - Their
Rawat Publishers 20.Prost Remote Sensing For Geologists . Scientific publishers. 1988. SM. SM. Ramasamy.S. Aerial Photography & Image Interpretation for Resource Management. Gary L. 1983. Ramasamy.New York. 5.Rawat Publishers. Rice R.A A guide to Remote Sensing Interpreting Images of Earth. Longman. W. Allen and Unwin. Chouhan.. 1977. H.J. D.Verlag .A Guide to Image Interpretation. John Wiley and Sons. S.A. The Indian Context – Allied Publishers. Sivakumar. T. E. SM. CBS Publishers. Ramasamy. Trends in Geological Remote Sensing . Remote Sensing in Geomorphology. Rao. 6.2. Chouhan. Remote Sensing in Geosciences.K. Anmol Publications. John Wiley & Sons. T. Ramasamy. Elsevier. Jha. Gupta R.H. 1980. Geomatics in Tsunami. 12.D. Principles of Geomorphology. Verstappen. Surendra Singh. New India Publishing Agency. 19. Fundamentals of Geomorphology. 1998. Chennai. 68 . Readings in Remote Sensing Applications. Springer . New Delhi. N.. 16. Applied Remote Sensing and Photo Interpretation. C.. Geomorphology and Remote Sensing.S. 4. The Netherlands. ACB Publications. 3. 8..Jaipur 10.P Remote Sensing Geology. Oxford Science Publications. 1985. Geomorphology in Arid Regions. 9. Doehring. Bhoopsingh. London.J. Environmental Geology. Amsterdam.. 13. 2nd Edition..P.S. London. Applied Geomorphology.L. SM. Gordon and Breach Science Publishers. New India Publishing Agency. Geomorphology and Remote Sensing in Environmental Management. 1997.C. Vigyan Prakashan. Amsterdam. 7.J.. 1991. Tripathi. Remote Sensing in Geomorphology. Remote Sensing for Earth Resources . Kumanan. 22. 14. Scientific publishers. C. Thornbury. New Delhi. Oxford. 1990. Remote Sensing in Geology. New York. David Paine. 17. Elsevier.. Keller E. V. 2nd Edition. 15.. 11. 18. Verstappen. Hyderabad. 21. SM.B.Association of Exploration Geophysicists. Drury. Ramasamy. Kumanan.
69 . Electrophoresis.3 Metallic bond 1. Amino acids and proteins: Amino acids – Classification based on structure. 2. Essential and non – essentials amino acids – Preparation and properties – peptides (elementary Treatment) – Proteins – Classification based on physical properties and biological functions.2 Photochemistry: Laws of photochemistry and applications. isotapes. gels – preparation. pyrrole and pyridine – preparation and properties – basic properties of pyridine and pyrrole.5 Compounds of sulphur and sodium thiosulphate 2 2. paper and thin layer Chromatography.1 Nuclear Chemistry 1. Synthetic polymers: Teflon. Structures of proteins – primary and secondary (elementary treatment). isobars. Chromatography – Column. 18.104.22.168. alkyd and epoxy resins. polyesters – general treatment only.4 Electron gas. Heterocyclic compounds: Furan. Radioactive series. Pauling and band theeries. properties and applications. n-type and p-type 1.2 Fundamental particles of nucleus. Geometrical isomerism – maleic and fumaric acids. gudion and fission. 1. thiophen. 4. 4 4. Semiconductiors – intrinsic. 3.3. 3 3. isotones and isomers – Differences between chemical reactions and nuclear reactions.1 Carbohydrates: Classification – glucose and fructose – preparation and properties – Elucidation of sturcture of glucose – configuration of glucose – Fischer and Haworth cyclic structures.II YEAR – IV SEMESTER CHEMISTRY II 1 1.1 Surface Chemistry: Emulsions. Stereiusinerusm: Optical isomerism – Lactic and tartaric acid – racemic mixture and resolution.
Conductivity measurements. Kohlrausch law. (All Units) REFERENCES : 70 .5 5. Note: Numerical problems wherever possible. 5. An elementary idea about ionic theory. Conductometric titrations.2 pH and buffer: Importance of pH and buffers in living systems – pH defermination by colorimetric and electrometric methods. Ostwald‟s Dilution law.1 Electrochemisty: Specific and equivalent conductictities – their defermination – effect of dilution on conductivity.
6. Ketone 5. The students may be trained to perform the specific reactions like tests for elements (nitrogen. Acid 6. 5. Volumetric Analysis 4. Organic Analysis A study of the reactions of the following organic Compounds.II YEAR – IV SEMESTER CHEMISTRY PRACTICAL – II (Volumetric and organic Qualitative Analysis) I. 71 . 1. Acidimetry and alralimetry (a) Stribg acid VS strong base (b) Weak acid VS strong base (c) Defermination of hardness of water. Indometry (a) Estimation of potassium dichromate (b) Estimation of potassium permanganate (c) Estimation of Ferrous iron using diphenylamine as internal indicator. aliphatic or aromatic. Phenol. Aldchyde 4. Corbohydrate 2. II. Amide 3. saturated or unsaturated and functional group present and record their observations. Permanganimety (a) Estimation of ferrous sulphate (b) Estimation of oxalic acid (c) Estimation of Sodium hydroxide – Standard Sodium Carbonate (d) Estimation of Borax – Standard Sodium Carbonate. sulphur and halogens). Amine 7.
4 marks Saturated on unsaturated Aliphatic or Arometic Preliminary reactions with Procedure .3 marks .3 marks 72 .20 Volumetric Estimation Record Int Assersment -35 -5 .5 marks Functional group identified Correctly .40 100 Volumetric Analysis Procedure Results <2 % 2-3 % 3-4 % >4% -30 marks -20 marks . Organic Qualitative Analysis .Note: Scheme for Practical Evaluation.5 marks 5 marks Organic Qualitative Analysis Identification of Nitrogen .5 marks 20 .10 marks .
Principles of Isotope geology. R. Litho Geochemical Surveys – I: Reconnaissance surveys and detailed surveys – lithogeochemical surveys (sampling. interpretation) 4. Introduction: General principles – Geochemical environment – Geochemical dispersion – Geochemical mobility (trace elements in stable minerals. to Exploration Geochemistry. 5.A. REFERENCES : 1..II YEAR – IV SEMESTER GEOCHEMISTRY 1. Pattern of dispersion: Primary halos and leakage halos – secondary halos and dispersion trains – statistical distribution of background values – Interpretation of geochemical anomalies – Key and path finder elements – sampling techniques – chemical analyses 3. 6. 1976. Wiley Eastern. heavy mineral separation and interpretation). contours of equal elemental values. 1967. Pedo Geochemical Surveys: Reconnaissance and detailed surveys (soil zones.). Introduction to Geochemistry. Livinson. Geochemical Prospecting. on spot and lab analysis. C. 4. Mir Publishers. 73 . Kans Kopt.B. ENcycopaedia of Geochemistry. interpretation of anomalies). 1987. hyogene mobility – supergene mobility – association of elements 2. A. K. B and Moore. Mason. GJ. A. John Willey. interpretation). interpretation) – Geobotanical surveys (indicator plants. Int. 5. collection of soil samples. chemical analysis.. Moscow. anomalies in drainage sediments.B. analysis. 2.S (Ed. collection of water samples and sediments. Solovov. 3. 1983.P and Fairbridge. 1999.. 1986.W. Introduction to Geochemistry. 7. Elsevier.P. Kluwer Academy. Biogeochemical Surveys: Reconnaissance and detailed surveys (collection of plant material samples. Marshal. Faure. C. 1991. Hydrogeochemical Surveys: Reconnaissance and detailed surveys (anomalies in natural water. G. Hand book of Exploration Geochemistry. Govett.
Testing of Hypothesis and Tests of Significance for Mean. REFERENCES : 1. Margaret Armstrong.II YEAR – IV SEMESTER STATISTICS 1 Basic Statistics: Frequency Distributions. Oxford University Press. Theory and Problems of Statistics. 1987. Saraj K. PC Software Made Simple. Median and Mode) Measures of Dispersion – (Range. Taxali. 5. Schaum‟s Outline Series Mcgraw Hill Book Company. Basic Linear Geostatistics. Spiegel.Sampling Survey Methods Estimation of Mean and Proportion in Simple Random Sampling. 5. 4. 3. Regression Analysis: Linear Correlation Coefficient . Modern Elementary Statistics. 74 . 2. J. Concept Publications.Multiple Correlation and Multiple Regression. 3.Types of Modeling – (Parametric Stochastic .E. Cumulative Frequency Distributions and Frequency Curves. 2.Non-Linear Regression . Measures of Central Tendencies – (Mean. Freund. 1987. Factor and Factor Varimax analysis. Use and Abuse of Statistical Methods in The Earth Science. Sampling: Theory of Sampling . 1972. 1981. Urray R. Prentice Hall of India. Tata McGrawhill Publications. Concept of Modeling: Fundamentals of Modeling . Statistical inference: Proportion and Variance. 4. Variance and Standard Deviation).. B.Predictive types and Illustrations). Statistics for Geoscientists Techniques and Applications. Sizeh.Population and Sample . Oxford.Linear Regression .Pal. Springer verlag 6.
Block diagrams of fluvial geomorphology. major structures such as Fold. determining the Order of Superposition of beds. Determination of Thickness of bed by calculation. Three point problems (1) (2) (3) Fold maps Fault maps Unconformity maps Combination of any two structures: Such as Fold and Fault. 75 . Drawing of cross – sections across the geological maps to bring out the structure of the area. Uses of Clinometer and Brunton Compass: Laboratory exercises in structural Geology maps contours – Completion of outcrops. Fault. Determination of Apparent dip by Graphical method. Fault and Unconformities.III YEAR – V SEMESTER PRACTICAL . Block diagrams of Coastal. Interpretation of structures. Determination of True dip by simple calculation. An account of geological sequences that affected the area.STRUCTURAL GEOLOGY AND GEOMORPHOLOGY Study of Topographical maps: Identification of land forms. Exercise on structural geology problems/Graphical determination of Dip in gradient. on a level ground. Joint. Geomorphology Block diagrams of Tectonic geomorphology of undeformed and marginally deformed provinces Block diagrams of Tectonic geomorphology of intensely deformed provinces. Shore and Shelf Zones. Unconformities and Intrusions.
Manganese. Fertiliser. Bateman‟s and recent classifications). Direct and indirect methods and Isotopic methods) . 5. Alkinson. Survey of India Pub. Paint. Lead and Zinc. Baryl) – Tungstates (Wolframite. AM and Jonsen. mode of occurrence and distribution of minerals used for Abrasives.Sedimentary and residual deposits – Metamorphic deposits – Oxidation and supergene enrichment – Paragenesis of mineral deposits. 4. M. Vol-32 No. Platinum) . REFERENCES : 1. 4. Tantalite. Gemstones and Semiprecious stones. Spinel. Geologic Thermometry (Non isotopic methods. Mineralogenetic provinces and epochs – Distribution pattern of ore resources in the world – review of crustal evolution and metallogeny and evidences from Indian shield. etc. Aresenicpyrite. Cassiteritc. Iluminite.Principles of ore microscopy – micro textures of ore minerals and their significance.L. mode of occurrences and distributions of native elements and metals (Gold. Metaliferous deposits: Mineralogy. chromium and Gold in India.) – Halites (halites.L. mode of occurrence and distribution of Iron. Corundum. Aluminium. Stibnite. Franklinite. Ore Deposit Geology Chapman & Hall. Wiley. Asbestos and Tourmaline of India. Columbite. 3. John Wiley 3.1 Geol. Indian Minerals. Bateman. Silver. Processes and environment of ore formation: Magmatic Deposits – Contact metasomatic deposits – Hydrothermal deposits. Graphites) – Sulphides (Sphene. Ceramic and Cement.semi metals (Arsenic.. Economic ore mineral deposits: Ore and gangue minerals – Hypogene (Primary) and Supergene (Secondary) deposits – concentration of elements in the crustal rocks Classification of ore mineral deposits (Lindgren‟s.non metals (Diamonds. Glass. Cinnabar. Desppande M. Economic mineral Deposits. 2. Chemical composition. Steatite. Industrial Minerals: Mineralogy. Chrysoberyl.1985 2. 1978.III YEAR – V SEMESTER ECONOMIC GEOLOGY 1.. Ore Petrology and Petrography. 1981. Introduction: Physical properties. fluorite) – Oxides (Rutile. Refractory. Craig. Scheelite) – Talc. Antimony) . 76 . 1985. Molybdenite.
Ore Deposits and their Relationship. W.K. Mineral Deposits. Geology of Tamilnadu and Pondicherry.. 17. Oxford IBH. K. Prasad. India.S. 6.L.. Thomson press. McGraw Hill. AIME Pub. Soc. Ram Dohr. Geology and Mineral Resources of Tamilnadu. K. 1972. GSI. N. M. Practical Gem Cutting. Springer Verlaz. 16. 1975. Geology Society of India Pub.V. Pub. Indian Mineral Resources.. Industrial minerals and Rocks..S. Economic Geology. 15. Madras Govt. Iyengar. Stanter. Geol Soc. 13. 7. Krishnan. P.. Treatise on Industrial Minerals of India. Gokhale & Roa. Karanth. Gems and Gem Industry in India.S.. CBS Pub. 1994..L. Survey of India Pub. Geol.5. R. 8. Sinha RK & Sharma. 1942. 1960. 77 .J.. Laford. Ore Deposits of India. 14. 12. & Ron Perry. Pub 18. Subramanyan. Geol.S. David & Charles. Ore Petrology. 9. Mineral Resources of Madras. Nancy.N. 10. 1967. 1980. 1972. V. Krishnaswamy. Mineral wealth of Tamil Nadu. 11. McGraw Hill. Lindgren. N. 1982.
Turbulent movement – Darcy‟s Law and its applications in Groundwater flow. EC.New York H.K.R. Permeability. Specific Capacity. Groundwater Assessment. 78 . Arul (2000) – Text book of Groundwater – Dhanam Agency – Tamil Nadu. Connate Water.. 4. Storage Co-efficient. Aquifer Properties and Groundwater flow: Porosity. Industrial) – Salt water intrusion. 2.M. Driscoll. Flooding. Ground Water Investigation: Geological methods (Lithology. Groundwater. Structure and Geomorphologically controlled aquifers) – Geophysical methods (Resistivity. Aquitord. Ragunath (1987) – Ground water – Wiley Eastern Ltd – New Delhi. Check Damming. Karanth K. Springs. Artisian wells and Piezometric surface). Confined and unconfined) – Vertical distribution of Ground Water (Water Table. 3. 1987. Well Logging. Davis and De weist (1965) – Hydrogeology – John Wiley & Sons. Rain water Harvesting Systems). TDS etc. enechelon Damming. S. Development and Management. Capillary movement. Groundwater & Wells. 1998. REFERENCES : D. Hydrology and Hydrogeology : Definition of Hydrology and Hydrogeology – Hydro geological Cycle – Types of ground water (Meteoric Water. Specific Yield. Minor and Trace elements) – Chemical Analysis of water (Estimation of PH. Pitting. P. Aquiclude. Delhi. Lamellar movement.New York. Ground Water Chemistry and quality: Hydro geochemistry (Major. Transmissivity – Field and Laboratory based measurements of Aquifer parameters – Seepage.) – Water quality standards (Drinking. Ramakrishnan. Sedimentary and Metamorphic rocks) – Types of Aquifer (Aquifer. F. Hydro fractures.S. Todd (1980) – Groundwater Hydrology – John Wiley & Sons. Aquifuge. Zone of Aeration. 5.III YEAR – V SEMESTER HYDROGEOLOGY 1. Metamorphic Water) – Water bearing formations (Igneous. Ground Water Recharge: Definition and methods of Recharge (Furrowing. Geophysical logging).. Irrigation. TATA McGrawHill Publishing Company Ltd. Zone of Saturation. Seismic) – Geobotinical methods – subsurface methods (Drilling.
9. different aquifer types and vertical distribution of ground water. 79 . Microscopic identification of metalliferous minerals Hydrogeology 6. Field based pump tests and estimation of various aquifer parameters. Block diagrams showing hydrological cycle. Megascopic identification of metalliferous minerals 3. Analysis of bore hole logs and preparation of Fence diagram. 7. Ground water Quality standards mapping using the Hydro geochemical data. Microscopic identification of metallic minerals 5. Field based Resistivity Survey and analysis 10. Megascopic identification of industrial minerals 4. Megascopic identification of metallic minerals 2. 8.III YEAR – V SEMESTER PRACTICAL: ECONOMIC GEOLOGY AND HYDROGEOLOGY Economic Geology 1.
Role of Geology in Structures: Engineering properties of rocks and soft sediments stresses in rocks . 3. Open pit mining .Aseismic design of buildings influence of geological causes for failures of engineering structures – Slope stability – Ghat roads – Bridges & culverts 3. Springer (India) Private Limited. Principles and Applications of Photogeology. New Delhi. Gupta. India.Geotechnical Significance of soils (Glacial. Wiley Eastern Limited. 4596/1A. Drilling: Types of Drilling methods (Percussion Drills.. 2.N.Drill Sampling – Accuracy of bore Hole Sampling . Square set method) .Determination of Pit limits for Different cutoffs . 4. Other Drilling Methods) .modulus of elasticity and deformation – Poisson‟s ratio and their measurement . New Delhi. Basic Engineering Geology and Soil Mechanics. REFERENCES : 1. Rotary Drills. Underground Mining: Open stopes (Methods of Open stopes. 7th Edition.Soil mechanics . Preservation and Sampling of cores. 5. Second Edition. M. Aeolian and organic deposits. Shrinkage stopes) Mitchell slicing systems . 2. Reservoirs and Roads Engineering: Types of dams. CBS Publishers & Distributors. Shiv N. classification of ground for tunneling purposes) . Remote Sensing Geology.Pandey.G. F. 11 Daryaganj. Strip Mining.H.Filled stopes (Methods of Filled stopes. 80 .H. A Geology for Engineers. Blyth. 5. Alluvial. Mir Publishers Moscow. 1987. A Text Book of Geology.Break even stripping Ratio . Surface Mining: Basic Concepts of Alluvial mining. 2003.soil classification. core recovery etc. Ravi P. 1987.Bore Hole Logging.Determination of ultimate depth. 4. Girija Bhushan Mahapatra. methods of tunneling. Akash Deep Building. dam foundation rock problems .Advantages and disadvantages of different underground mining methods – Mining methods for oil & groundwater. Open cast Mining or Quarrying.Bore Hole Problems (bore hole deviation. residual soils) . Dams.) .Caving methods .Geotechnical evaluation of tunnels (types of tunnels. Maslov N. and De Freitas.III YEAR – V SEMESTER ENGINEERING GEOLOGY AND MINING GEOLOGY 1. Supports for stoping. Elsevier. Barakhamba Road..
Driscoll. 1995.. 14. Mc Kinstry. New York. 81 .. Colorado. Dhanbad. Delhi. H. 16. TATA McGraw-Hill Publishing Company Ltd.. 12.. Groundwater. USA: A. Pvt. Groundwater & Wells.V. 9. Deshmuk D. Ltd. Open Pit Mine Planning and Design Fundamentals. 1990. John Willey & Sons. Groundwater Hydrology.E. Metallurgy and Exploration Inc. Development and Management. Karanth K.S.A Principles of Geographical Information Systems for Land Resources Assessment. Hustrulid H. 1998. New York. Society for Mining.. Howard. Oxford. and Mark Kuchta.J. 7. Clarandone Press. Burrough. Introduction to Mining Engineering. 1987. R. Groundwater Assessment. 13.. 10. Surface Mining. 15. 1970.N. Bruce. L.A Balkema. Elements of Mining Technology. Courses in Mining Geology. 1998. 4TH Edition. 1987. Hartman.. P. 1986. Oxford & IBH Publishing Co. Second Edition. Singapore.: John Wiley & Sons. New Delhi.K. F. Prentice-Hall Inc. Vidyaprakashan. Davind Keith Todd. Arogyasamy. A. 8.R. Mining Geology. Ramakrishnan.P. 1980. S. Brookfield. 11.6.
C. Fundamental integrals involving algebraic. Kandasamy. 36th edition. 1995. Integral Calculus: Integral as an anti-derivative. 2.Integration using trigonometric identities Integral as limit of a sum. K. P. trigonometric. 1996... Differential Equations: Ordinary differential equations. 6th Edition. Theory And Problems of Statistics.Solution of differential equations by the method of separation of variables. 3. Urray R. 2001. 82 .. exponential. Algebra: Basic algebraic operations – Polynomials – Monomials – Binomials – Trinomials – Linear Polynomials – Quadratic Polynomials – Cubic Polynomials – Zeros or roots of the Polynomials – Roots of quadratic equations – Solving Simultaneous linear equations.III YEAR – V SEMESTER METHEMATICS 1. 1972. their order and degree Formation of differential equations . 5. and Gunavathy. Mc-Graw – Hill. composite and implicit functions – derivatives of order up to two – simple applications of derivatives. inverse trigonometric.. by parts and by partial fractions . 3. Thilagavathy. K.S. product and quotient of two functions – Differentiation of trigonometric. Spiegel. 4. Khanna Publishers. New Delhi.Integration by substitution. difference. Wylie C. Schaum‟s Outline Series Mcgraw Hill Book Company. Trigonometry: Angles – Measurement of angles – Radian measure – Degree measure – Trigonometric ratios – Reciprocal relations – Trigonometric ratios of specific angles – Use of Trigonometric tables. Grewal. Inc. Higher Engineering Mathematics. logarithmic. Volume III. Ray and Barrett Louis. Engineering Mathematics. Advanced Engineering Mathematics..Chand & Company ltd. 2... Differential Calculus: Differentiation of simple functions –Differentiation of the sum. New York. B. Delhi. exponential and logarithmic functions . 4. REFERENCES : 1. S.
Functions and Applications of Microsoft Excel to Geoinformatics. Microsoft Power Point & Excel: Introduction to Microsoft Power Point: Functions and Exploring Power Point Views . modes.Animations and Slide Show applications to geoinformatics. secondary..Components of an Excel Workbook . 5. Web design: HTML: Basic & advanced HTML. translators. 3. tables and Maths equations.Electronic Mail . hubs. REFERENCES : 1. output devices & storage devices-Primary. A First Course in Computers 2003 Edition. Sanjay Saxena. PHI publication. 83 . 2. Tanenbaum. Functions of Microsoft Excel: Starting Microsoft Excel . Hardware and Software . linking. wide area networks. Fourth Edition. 2. Pearson Prentice Hall.Simple graphs .Excel Work Environment Changing the Size of a Workbook and Excel Window . Blocks tags.Formulas using Numbers . 2003. servers.Cell and Cell address .Relative Cell Addressing & Absolute Cell Addressing .Input devices. New Delhi. central processing unit Computer languages. protocols. Local Area Networks.Concepts of Information Storehouse .Moving Data & Copying Data . handling Images. Andrew S. Toom Savole using HTML (Second Edition). Rajaraman. McNamer.Delivering and Printing a Presentation .Browsing the WWW . Application of internet to geoinformatics. Information Super Highway: Internet: Introduction to Internet .. Data communication and network: Introduction to networks. 4.Search Engines and their applications.Fundamentals of Computers – Operating systems . development of computers. Basics of Computers: An introduction to computers.III YEAR – V SEMESTER COMPUTER APPLICATIONS 1. Computer Networks. Fundamentals of computers – V. Document creations.The formatting Toolbar .Scope of Internet Equipment required for an Internet Connection . style sheets.The Formula Bar . Internet. Vikas publishing house Pvt Ltd. local area network devices.Creating a Presentation . BPB Publications 3. nodes.Suring the Net . topologies. 4. 5.Standard Toolbar . 2006.
Hydrocarbon deposits – Sea water as resource 3.. Chouhan.S.McGraw Hill. plains & gaps – Mid oceanic ridges. 3. marine sediments) history of oceans. Pollutants in marine environment – Impact of climate over Oceanography Environmental Geology 4.III YEAR – VI SEMESTER MARINE AND ENVIRONMENTAL GEOLOGY Marine Geology 1.Weisberg & H. Applied Remote Sensing and Photo Interpretation. Slope. Physical & Chemical Oceanography: Concepts of sea level changes – Physical & Chemical properties of sea water – Marine Pollution – Pathways. Berlin.S. Shelf deposits.. Chouhan. T. Coastal. Readings in Remote Sensing Applications. Floods. Tsunamis) 5. Sub marine canyons – Ocean basin floor – Abyssal hills. 2.H. Introduction to Environmental Geology – Energy systems – Classification of Natural Resources – Environmental problems due to geological process (Tectonic. Parish (1974). problems due to natural disasters (Earthquake. T. Springer-Verlag. 5. Seibold & W. 813p. Deep Ocean phosphatic and Polymetallic nodules.. Introductory Oceanograpghy. Sulphate deposits. Physical Phenomena and Features of the Ocean: Ocean circulation: (Waves. Scientific publishers. Kennet. Ocean Resources: Classification of marine mineral deposits – Origin and depositional system of marine resources – Beach placers. Basic Principles: Origin of seas and oceans – Ocean Morphology – Oceanic crust and Ocean margins – Sea Bottom Topography – Continental Margin.Berger (1982) The sea floor. J. Riverine. – Tectonic 84 . E. Shelf. Turbidity. Tides. 2. Environmental problems: Due to Mining – radioactive wastes – Salt water Intrusion and Groundwater Pollution – Environmental legislation in India. Aeolian) – Environmental Landslides. J. Submarine Sedimentation processes. Marine geology. Printice Hall Inc.. Vigyan Prakashan. Currents. Residence time. 1982. New Jersy. REFERENCES : 1. 4.P.
Pipkin. Hammord (1972). P.6.Laboratory exercises in oceanography. J. Bhatt. Kerth. 9.E. D. New York. 255p.H. an introduction to coastal geomorphology. Basil Black well Publ.H. 14. James. F. New York.Exploring the Planet Ocean. A. 7. D. Shepard.S. Oceanography . Coates (1981) Environmental Geology – John Wiley and Sons – New York. Lindgren (1986) – Environmental Geology – Prentice Hall. Nostrand Company. Eric.N. Bird Coasts. S. San Francisco. 13. K. III ed. Strahler (1973) – Environmental Geo. N. 1994. 8. 10. 12. Englewood Clifs.Gorslin. Harper and Row Publ. Inc. Inc. 07632. 1996.J. New Jersey. L.Science – Hamilton Pub. Submarine Geology.Freeman & Co.Van. D..R. Co. John Wiley and Sons. 85 . 1984.W. J. W. 11. Newyork. B. Strahler and A. 1994. Marine geology Prentice Hall. C. Ocean Science.Casey & D. R.E. California.
III YEAR – VI SEMESTER PRACTICAL: ENGINEERING / MINING / MARINE / ENVIRONMENTAL GEOLOGY Toposheet based slope mapping Site selection for Dams and Reservoirs Optimum routing of ghat roads Tunnel alignments Mine Mapping Reverine Environment Mapping Coastal Environment Mapping Desert Environment Mapping Floods and Tsunami Mapping Mapping of Sea bed topography and cross sections 86 .
P. Scattering & Atmospheric windows) . 87 . Virginia. vegetative cover. Wolf.Electromagnetic Radiation (Source.Analog Photogrametric Techniques. Aerial Photography: History . Photo Mosaics: Photo indexing . Texture. Satellite Remote Sensing 4. Black body radiation). Electro Magnetic Radiation (EMR) : EMR Spectrum .Types of Photographs . Photo Interpretation Keys & Elements: parts. Erosional pattern. Landuse. 2. Drainage.Tilt displacement . American Society of Photogrammetry.Scanning & Orbiting Mechanisms of Satellites and Data Acquisition – Landsat.Scale of Photographs.Geotechnical / Geomorphic elements (Landforms.Photo mosaic (uncontrolled.History & Concepts . Key sets.Sensors . Mode of Energy transfer.Radiometric characters. Elements of Photogrammetry Mcgraw Hill Book Co. Tokyo.Stereoscopic Parallax & Height measurement . Color.EMR Interaction with Atmosphere (Absorption.Tone. Satellite data Acquisition: Resolutions (Spectral. Spatial. REFERENCES : 1.Relief displacement . Temporal. Average Photo scale) . Manual of Remote Sensing (II Edition). Falls Church. its 3.Pseudoscopy .III YEAR – VI SEMESTER AERIAL AND SATELLITE REMOTE SENSING Aerial Remote Sensing 1. (Scale in Vertical & Tilted Photographs. IRS series of Satellites – Thermal and Microwave Remote Sensing – High resolution satellites (IKONOS.R. orb View) – Remote Sensing Development in India. 5. semi controlled & Controlled mosaics) – Flight planning – Aerial triangulation. Types of Study) . 2. Shape & size of objects).EMR Interaction with Earth surface features (Absorption & reflection) . Quick bird.Base height Ratio -Vertical Exaggeration . 1974. 1983.. Stereo Models : Monoscopy .Spectral Response pattern of objects Energy budgeting in Remote Sensing. Photo Interpretation Keys (Definition. Radiometric) Platforms .Stereoscopy . SPOT. Principles of Remote Sensing: Definition . Shadow) . Radiation Principles. ASP.Scale distortions .Photo Interpretation Elements (Photo elements .
Jr. 19. 10. Rampal. Sabins. Sanfrancisco. 2007. Robert. T.. ASP Falls Church. 4. B. Mapping From Aerial Photographs. 6. Aerial Photography & Remote Sensing (An Introduction). 7. And P. Virginia.Smith Jr. A.3. Introduction to Remote Sensing of the Environment.F. George Joseph. T. 9. F. Taylor & Francis Inc.P. Cambridge University Press.C. 8. 13. Lillesand. ASP Falls Church. Manual of Remote Sensing. John. Applied Remote Sensing.. 88 . Longman. 1968. India. M. Fundamentals of Remote Sensing.B. Bhatt. Virginia. Lo. C.. Curran. (Ed).Jr. Freeman. Tailor & Francis Inc. Remote Sensing Principles and Interpretation. Digital Photogrammetry.. David Paine. Wiley Eastern Limited. 1960. 18.F. 1985. 1994. Manual of Photographic Interpretation. 1985. Handbook of Aerial Photography and Interpretation. 1978.1987. And Edward. New York. New York.Kiefer.. 2003. 1999. 11. Pandey. London.M. Manual of Colour Aerial Photography (I Edition) American Society of Photogrammetry. Photogrammetry. 15. American Society of Photogrammetry. Concept publishing. Collins Publishers. Moffit H. Principles of Remote Sensing. Harper and Row Publishers. Remote Sensing and Image Interpretation.M. John Wiley & Sons. Longman. Dubuque. 2nd Edition. Aerial Photography and Image Interpretation for Resource Management. 1978.D. ASP Falls Church. 2002. P. Third Edition. Burnside.W. New York. 17. John Wiley & Sons. 20. Colwell. 1980. 1983. Kendall / Hunt. 14. American Society of Photogrammetry. Digital Photogrammetry system for Industrial Monitoring 12. 1986. Principles and Applications of Photogeology. 3rd Edition. Digital Photogrammetry.F. Yongru Huang A. London. Yves Egels. 2002. Virginia. Shiv N. Richadson. 2nd Volume. 16. Iowa. Michel Kasser and Yves Egels. Bishen Singh& Mahendra Pal Singh Pub. 5.
John Wiley & Sons. Wiley . 24. 22.Inter Science. Pratt. 23.J. 27. Principles & Applications of Imaging Radar. S. N. Nilblack. III Edition.A Techniques For Image Processing And Classification In Remote Sensing. New York. Digital Image Processing.E.K. Berlin. 1982. R. Application of Thermal Imaging.. New York.D and P. Oxford Science Publications. Academic Press. 29. New York. 1998. 25. 31.Interpreting Images of Earth. Floyd M. 1972. John Wiley & Sons. Paul Mather.R Introductory Digital Image Processing: A Remote Sensing Perspective.J1989. J. Academic Press. Schowengerdt. Duda.21. New Delhi. Burney.. 26. 33. Henderson. Digital Remote Sensing. Prentice-Hall. 2004. 1983. New York. Drury S. Nag P. 1986. 1990.P.W. 28. 89 . Digital Image Processing or Remotely Sensed Data. New York. Wilson.Hart Pattern Classification and Scene Analysis. Heidelberg. R. Principles of Artificial Intelligence. West Sussex. 1980. S. W An Introduction To Digital Image Processing. Wiley Interscience. Chichester. Computer Processing of Remotely-Sensed Images An Introduction. Third Edition.A. 32. A Guide to Remote Sensing . Jain AK Fundamentals of Digital Image Processing. Kudrat.S. 1978. Jensen. Concept Publishing Co. 1988. Springier Verlag. Adam Hilger Publications. 1998. Oxford. Prentice Hall International. & M. Prentice Hall. 30. 1986. Hord M.
3. 5. 4.III YEAR – VI SEMESTER PRACTICAL . Marking & Transfer of Principal Points. 9. 90 . Decoding. 8. 10. Interpretation of Thermal & Microwave Imagery. Base line drawing. Decoding of Different Satellite data. Interpretation of Aerial Photographs (Stereo vision). Tracing details. Study of Various Visual Remote Sensing Equipments. Transfer the details to base map. 3D Observation. Stereo vision Test and Anatomy of Pocket. Determination of scales of Aerial Photographs. Transfer of Information from Imagery to Base Map. 2. Prism & Mirror Stereoscopes. 7.AERIAL AND SATELLITE REMOTE SENSING 1. Flight line marking. 6. Height and Slope measurements. Interpretation of Black & White and False colour Multi Band Imagery.
Multiband Enhancement (Band ratioing. Run length code.Different Types of Data Entry methods. Local Interpolation (Trend Surface Analysis) – Local Interpolation (Splines) . Image Classification: Pattern Recognition .Data Conversion. GIS Capabilities for output. Digitization. correction processes). Lines and Polygons) Data Base Structures (Raster Data Structures and Vector data Structures) . Basics of GIS: Definition . Correction Processes) .Components of GIS . Verification.) – GIS capabilities for Data correction – Data output (Types of Output. (Vector to Raster and Raster to Vector). Principal Component Analysis. Data Analysis and Modelling: Spatial Interpolation: Basic Principles of Interpolation – Methods of Interpolation (Interpolation by Joining Boundaries. etc. viz. Image Rectification & Restoration: Geometric Errors (Sources of Errors. Simple vector maps.Computer Unsupervised Hardware.Entry of non-spatial data – Linking of Spatial & Non-spatial data – Data Verification (Errors of different types) – Correction (Rubber Sheet Transformation.Usefulness of GIS .Supervised classification – classification .Classification accuracy assessment. 2. Bilinear interpolation.. Geographic Information Systems 4. Cubic Convolution. Output devices). Multi Mode Image Analysis: Image Registration .Differencing & Ratioing – Multisensor & Multimode data fusion. Automated Scanning.. Theisson polygons) – Global Methods of Interpolation. . NDVI) 3. Data Input. – Vector to Raster conversion – Raster to Vector conversion . Principles of Image Processing: Digital Image formats . Storage and Output: Spatial Data Input Processes and Devices (Sources of data.Types of Data (Points. colour composites generation. viz. etc. Software Modules and Organizational Context of GIS.Sub pixel classification . Contrast Stretching.Radiometric errors (Sources of errors. 5. Data Structure: Data Structure in GIS . Image Enhancement: Single Band Enhancement (Image reduction & Magnification.Input devices) . Manual input.Image Processing systems Raster & Vector files.Optimal Interpolation (Kriging). 91 . Filtering & edge enhancement) .III YEAR – VI SEMESTER DIGITAL IMAGE PROCESSING AND GIS Digital Image Processing 1.
Lillisand. William K. Inc. Introductory Remote Sensing.. Computer Assisted Cartography . 7. GG. Principles of Remote Sensing. 2006.A Principles of Geographical Information Systems for Land Resources Assessment. 1982.Principles and Prospects. 10.Jr. 12. Remote Sensing and Image Interpretation.J. Regression.) Usefulness of DEM / DTM. 1978. Third Edition. Richadson. London. 8. Introductory Cartography. Mass. P. London. REFERENCES : 1. Principles of Thematic Map Design. 2. Digital Image Processing. Virginia.Digital Elevation Modeling: Need For Three Dimensional Models . Addition . 13. Printers Hall Englewood Cliffs. Paul J. Routledge. 3.Methods of DEM Products of DTM (Contour Maps. Kendall/ Hunt. Monmonier. Maps Related To Slopes. John Wiley & Sons. Curran. Fourth Edition. 2nd Volume. Data Analysis and Spatial Modeling: Simple data retrieval – Data retrieval through Boolean Logic – Map Overlaying and Cartographic Modeling (Two layers.D. Map Data Processing.F. Prentice Hall. 9. Englewood Cliffs. Reading. Shaded Relief Map. Dent B. Dubuque. and Kiefer. 1986. 1985. Lo. NJ. J. 6. Longman. Burrough. John Wiley & Sons.A. Drainage Analysis. ASP Falls Church. Introduction to Remote Sensing of the Environment. P. Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg. Longman. Binary. Volume Estimation etc. Richards and Xiuping Jia.Wesley. Line Sight Maps. Freeman. 1980. (Ed). Power. American Society of Photogrammetry.M. Iowa. Regional Operations. 2000. H and Pieroni.W. 92 . New York. B. Gibson and Clara H. 1986. T. M. Digital Image Processing and Applications. 1984. Neighbourhood Operations) – Buffering – Cartographic Modeling using Natural Language Commands – Advantages and disadvantages of Carto modeling – Net work analysis.P. 1986. and Process Models) – Overlay analysis. 2003. Index. Oxford. Remote Sensing Digital Image Analysis An Introduction. 11. Campbell. 5. P. Capabilities (Point Operations. N. 4. Academic Press. 1983. 1985. Applied Remote Sensing. Clarandone Press. John A.C. Manual of Remote Sensing.Pratt. Multiple layers. New York.
Geographic Information Systems for Geoscientists. MC Graw Hill. Marble. 15. 1976. R.F Calkins. & Bonham Carter. Pergamon. UNESCO. Boston. Computer Handling of Geographic Data.S and.F. 16. H. 2002. Kang . Modelling with GIS. Introduction to Geographic Information System. 93 .14. D. Geneva. Graeme F. Tomlinson.Tsung Chang.
Onscreen Digitization. Ratioing and Normalised Ratioing . Image Processing of Test Window – Linear. Projection and Transformation of vector layers & length / area calculation for geometric objects . Image Processing of Test Window – Image Classification Techniques and fusion Techniques. NDVI analysis.Linking of Spatial and Non Spatial data. Generation of 3D images. 3. Scanning and Georeferencing of Thematic map . Generation of PC1. Dissolving / Merging . Editing. Data pre-processing for GIS analysis – Regrouping. 5. Query based Retrieval and Spatial display of non-spatial data 8. Non linear stretching – Filtering. Data / Map Presentation in a suitable layout 10.GIS Analyses (Buffering and Overlay) & Preparation of Look-up table 9. PC2 and PC3 using Statistical software. Labeling and Preparation of vector layers.DIGITAL IMAGE PROCESSING AND GIS Digital Image Processing 1.III YEAR – VI SEMESTER PRACTICAL . Generation of Histogram . 2.Generation of Linearly stretched & non linearly stretched images using calculator. Geographic Information System 6. 4. 94 .Generation of non-spatial data base with Unique-Id .PC. Generation of Ratioed & Normalised ratioed Images using calculators. 7.cumulative frequency curve .
Aerial Photographs and Satellite Images . Manifestations of Tectonic landforms in field.IV YEAR – VII SEMESTER GEOMATICS IN GEOSCIENCES 1. Manifestation of Faults in Field. 4. Resistivity Data. Mapping of Metamorphic rocks in field.Basin Tectonics. Aerial Photographs and Satellite Images . Aeolian.Resources.Resources. Structure Structural Trend Line Mapping using Aerial Photographs. Aerial and Raw Satellite and Digitally Processed Satellite Images. Satellite Images. Aerial and Raw and Digitally Processed Satellite Images. Aerial Photographs and Satellite Images . Hazards and Environmental Appraisals and Management in Tectano Geomorphic Systems. Hazards and Environmental Appraisals And Management in Denudational Geomorphic Systems. Aerial Photographs and Satellite Images . Aerial Photographs and raw and Digitally Processed Satellite Images. Lithology Mapping of Igneous rocks in field. Denudational and Tectonic Geomorphology: Manifestations of Denudational Landforms in field.Resources. Hazards and Environmental Appraisals and Management in Riverine Systems. 3. Fluvial and Coastal Geomorphology Manifestation of Fluvial Landforms in field. Aerial Photographs and Satellite Images Lineament Mapping and Analysis . 95 . Manifestations of Coastal Landforms in field. 5. 2. Hazards and Environmental Appraisals and Management of Aeolian Systems. Hazards and Environmental Appraisals and Management Of Coastal Systems.Resources.Resources. Mapping of Sedimentary Rocks in field.Deduction Of Fold Styles from structural trend line data. Volcanic and Glacial Geomorphology Manifestations of Aeolian Land Forms in field. Air Borne Magnetic Data . Aerial Photographs and Satellite Images .
Manifestations of different Volcanic Landforms in field. Hazards and Environmental Appraisals and Management of Glacial Systems.Resources. 96 . Air Photo and Satellite Images Resources. Manifestations of Glacial Landforms in Field. Aerial Photographs and Satellite Image . Hazards and Environmental Appraisals and Management of Volcanic Systems.
97 .calculation of average grades – documentation of exploration 3. New York. 3. Gary L. aero geophysical and geochemical data for Mineral Exploration). Structurally and Geomorphologically Controlled Mineral Deposits Using Raw and Digitally Enhanced Satellite Data – Optimisation of Spectral Bands and Enhancement Techniques for mineral targeting– Thermal and Microwave Remote Sensing for Mineral Exploration – Imaging Spectrometry.study of outcrops – sampling techniques . 2. Bateman. Sinha R.IV YEAR – VII SEMESTER MINERAL EXPLORATION 1.244. 1983. Manual of Remote Sensing. Geostatistical Modelling: GIS Integration of Multi Thematic Data for Mineral Exploration – Prognostic Modelling of Target areas for Mineral Exploration. Virginia. SM. 4. Gordon and Breach Science Publishers. 1997. Indian‟s Mineral Resources 5. A. gravity.Prost Remote Sensing for Geologists . mineralogical. magnetic.panning of soils and their interpretation .. ASP Falls Church. Remote Sensing based mineral targeting: Mapping of Lithologically. GIS based mineral targeting: GIS based visualization of geophysical data (resistivity. REFERENCES : 1. radiometric. mineralogical. stratigraphic. Krishnasamy S.trenching – pitting – exploratory drilling – Geological logging of bore hole samples – Lab analysis of samples . Lasser Remote Sensing of the Ocean Methods and Applications – Wiley Series. seismic.Allied Publishers.Rawat Publishers. John Wiley & Sons. Ore Genesis and guides to Mineral Exploration: Ore genesis in relation to mineral exploration – Controls of mineralization (physiographic. Economic Mineral Deposits. 4. Ramasamy. 2. 5..Jaipur 7. 6.K. Bunlcin and Konstantin I-Voliak. pp. inc. Trends in Geological Remote Sensing . Alexey F. The Netherlands. Geological techniques and procedures of exploration . structural) – Guides to ore deposits (physiographic. lithological and structural). A Treaties on industrial Minerals of India .A Guide to Image interpretation. American Society of Photogrammetry.
New Delhi.S. Second Edition. Amurskii G. Remote Sensing Methods in Studying Tectonic Fractures in Oil and Gas bearing formations. N. An introduction to Geophysical Exploration.I.P. New Delhi... Oxford & IBH Publishing Co. A.8.A. Hyderabad p. 296 (CERS 51). 1989. Geology of Petroleum. p. Fourth Edition.. p. Pvt. p. Second Edition. Kearey P. Brown. p. Rao. Ltd. Chawpman & Hall. Association of Exploration Geophysicist. 1986. 1985. Remote Sensing for Earth Resources. 1999.138. English Language Book Society / Blackwell Scientific Publications.. CBS Publishers and Distributors.194. 98 . CERS 49. D. (CERS-236).N.1991. Alistarir R. and M. 13. Abramenok.212. Bondarieva M. Brooks. 10. Interpretation of Three Dimensional Seismic Data. p. Parasmis D.S. USA. G.724.I. 12. 1986. 12. 9. American Association of Petroleum Geologists. and Solov‟ev. Lavorsen. Principles of Applied Geophysics. 402. New York.
99 .S. Offshore Oil Exploration: Mode of Occurrence – Exploration Methods – ETOPO Data and sea bed tectonic studies – SAR data and oil seepage detection – LIDAR applications – GIS based integrated techniques. Ramasamy.. 3..S. REFERENCES : 1. organic and inorganic theories of Hydrocarbon genesis) – Migration and Entrapment – Diversity in Occurrences – Basin Analysis and Basin History – Field Geological and Geophysical methods of Oil Exploration. Scientific publishers. Vigyan Prakashan. Basic Principles: Hydrocarbon: (Definition. 2. New Delhi. Remote Sensing based oil exploration: Remote Sensing for Oil Exploration in Terrestrial basins – detection of obscured Structures.IV YEAR – VII SEMESTER PETROLEUM AND ENERGY EXPLORATION 1. 3. New India Publishing Agency. 5. buried structures and basement structures for Oil Exploration.Classification of Coal – Chemical analysis of coal – Integrated Remote Sensing and GIS in Coal Exploration. Applied Remote Sensing and Photo Interpretation. Readings in Remote Sensing Applications. Remote Sensing in Geomorphology.. Rawat Publishers 4. SM. T.. Geothermal Exploration: Geothermal Resources – Thermal Remote Sensing Data Analysis – Water temperature Analysis – Heat flow Analysis – Neotectonic Analysis – Data integration. T. 2. 4. Chouhan. SM. Remote Sensing in Geology. Ramasamy. Chouhan. Coal & Geothermal Exploration: Coal Exploration: Origin of Coal – Sedimentology of coal bearing strata – Mode of occurrence – Structures associated with coal seams – Clit mapping – Methane rich coal detection . Integrated Remote Sensing and GIS in Oil Exploration: Integrated Hyperspectral Remote Sensing & GIS – Analysis of deep seated Geological Structures and faults– Establishment of connectivity of faults at the surface through DEM based Multimode Multidepth Geophysical and Borehole Data – Detection of zone of degasification using soil tonal anomalies through Hyper-spectral data – Geochemical Anomalies – Identification of Locales for Hydrocarbon Exploration.
Robinson.5. SM.Rathayatra-Gurubagh Road. 1994. 11. Wiley and Sons. Joseph E. 10.M.Verstappen (eds. Delhi.P 1981: Aerial photography and image interpretation for resource management. Kamachha. New India Publishing Agency. Paine. 100 . 7. Ramasamy. Totterdam. 1985. Netherlands. Geology of Petroleum. New York... A. 6. Computer Applications in Petroleum Geology. 1986.S and H. Anna Salai.) Remote Sensing for resources development and environmental management.T. Chandra D. 2003. Smith G. Deman. Bhagwan Sahay. and Singh R.I. Remote Sensing in Geomorphology. 9. CBS Publishers and Distributors. Petroleum Exploration and Exploitation Practices. Levorsen A. 1982. Chennai. 8. Varanasi. Hutchinson Ross Publishing Company. Petroleum (Indian Context). D.A. MCJ. Allied Publishers Limited. New Delhi. TARA Book Agency. Second Edition.Ballkema Publishers.
New York.Verstappen (eds).T and R.Balkema Publishers. 5. Surface Water Hydrological Models: Snow melt Runoff modeling – GIS based Runoff modeling – Various hydrological models using Geoinformatics. A. D. 1980. 3. 2. Totterdam. Netherlands. 6.detection of site specific mechanisms – Quantification of allowable recharge –Models for Inter watershed water transfer. Engman. Deman. Remote Sensing in Hydrology. Aerial photography and image interpretation for resource management.S and H. Groundwater II: Natural and Artificial recharge site selection .P.Bharsan. 4.V and P. IAHS Publication. New York.Gurney. E. (ed). Johnson. 3. 2.Linear – Finite Element Modeling REFERENCES : 1. Totterdam. Remote Sensing for resources development and environmental management.I. Groundwater I: Geoinformatics and evaluation of lithologically controlled. 4. V. Paragamon press. Wiley and Sons.Ballkema Publishers. 5.J. Chapman and Hall publishers. No. 1985. Surface Water Resources: Satellite data based Surface water budgeting and Quantification – Automated drainage Mapping Using DEM – Spectral Response Pattern of Water – Water quality mapping and monitoring using Remote Sensing – Infra Red data based Water Quantity Forecasting – Water quality Mapping and Monitoring using satellite data.T. Structurally controlled and Geomorphologically controlled aquifers – Concept of Hydro geomorphic mapping. A. 1986. Groundwater Modeling: Stochastic – MOD Flow.IV YEAR – VII SEMESTER WATER RESOURCE EXPLORATION 1. Remote Sensing application agriculture and hydrology.A. 165. 1980. Fraysee. 1981.D. MCJ.A. 1991. 101 . Smith G. G. Paine. Hydrologic applications of space technology. Solomonson. The contribution of space observations to water resources management. A..
Hall. Maidment.. 1985. In Foster. I. GIS and Hydrologic Modeling. The Role of Geographic Information Systems in Hydrology.R. SM. pp. John Wiley & Sons. Muralikrishna. Ramasamy. Publications. 1995. Remote Sensing in Water Resources. (ed) Environmental Modeling with GIS. Remote Sensing and Water Management in Command areas. Sediment and water quality in river catchments..D. Jaipur 11. Brown. Chapman and Hall.S. M. 8. pp 33.K.V Spatial information Technology (Remote Sensing & GIS) I & II. A.E. (eds)... Oxford University Press.. 10..L. 48. and Steyaert. B. Remote Sensing of Ice and Snow.Gurnell. T. Govardhan.J.J. 1993. Rawat Publishers. D. Vol. 12. Parks.C. G. B. In Goodchild. 9..M. ans Petts.7. 102 .147167. V. Chichester. T.T.
T.IV YEAR – VII SEMESTER NATURAL DISASTERS MAPPING AND MITIGATION 1.S. Bhoop Singh. Kumanan. 2. New India Publishing Agency. SM. SM. The Indian Context – Allied Publishers. Remote Sensing in Geomorphology. 7. Remote Sensing & GIS in Landslides and Slope Stability: Mapping of Landslides morphology – Landslides Classification – Geological and triggering parameters – GIS based Landslide Vulnerability Mapping . New Delhi. 3.Volcanic . Ramasamy.Desert . Remote Sensing & GIS in Tsunami disasters: Tsunami: Tsunami inundation mapping using field & Satellite data – Elucidation of interface dynamics between Tsunami & coastal land systems – Mitigation strategies – Tsunami vulnerability mapping. 3. Remote Sensing & GIS in Other Disasters: Mapping and mitigation of disasters (Cyclonic . Chouhan.Salt water intrusion Soil erosion and Reservoir Siltation..Coastal erosion .. 4.J. 6. Kumanan. Remote Sensing in Neo – Seismotectonics: Mapping of Lineament anomalies – Geomorphic anomalies (Tectonic. Remote Sensing in Geomorphology.Factor of safety – Risk assessment – Mitigation Strategies. SM. Geomatics in Tsunami. Remote Sensing in Geology. Remote Sensing & GIS in Flood disasters: Flood: Flood Vulnerability mapping using historical flood data and post flood Remote Sensing data – Detection of causative factors of flood – Remedial strategies. 2. C. Scientific publishers. Ramasamy. New Delhi. Fluvial. Coastal & Aeolian) – Resistivity anomalies – Gravity & other Geophysical anomalies – Ground water anomalies – historic seismic data analysis – GIS integration and risk assessment. Ramasamy.. Ramasamy. 103 . REFERENCES : 1. Chennai.Glacial . Chouhan.. 5. Rawat Publishers 4.drought . New India Publishing Agency. C. 5. New India Publishing Agency. Applied Remote Sensing and Photo Interpretation. New Delhi.J. SM..T..S. Denudational. SM. Sivakumar. Ramasamy. Readings in Remote Sensing Applications. Vigyan Prakashan.
MAJOR PROJECT WORK --------------------- 104 .IV YEAR – VIII SEMESTER ---------------.
Petrology and Paleontology BSGCP03 .Engineering & Mining Geology BSGC11 .Mineralogy and Crystallography BSGCP02 .Sedimentary & Metamorphic petrology BSGC05 .Prose and communication skills English Language Course – I (ELC) .Poetry & Drama for communication English Language Course – III (ELC) .English for competitive exam PART III CORE.Igneous Petrology BSGC04 .Prose communication skills & extensive readings English Language Course – II (ELC) .Mineralogy and Crystallography BSGC03 .Stratigraphy & Paleontology BSGC06 .Annexure .Mineral Exploration LIST OF CORE PRACTICAL PAPERS BSGCP01 .Structural Geology & Geomorphology BSGCP04 .II LIST OF PAPERS PART I TAMIL: LIST OF PAPERS Tamil Language Course (TLC) Tamil Language Course – I (TLC) Tamil Language Course – III (TLC) Tamil Language Course – IV (TLC) PART II ENGLISH: LIST OF PAPERS English Language Course (ELC) .General Geology BSGC02 .Geomatics in Geosciences BSGC13 . ALLIED AND CORE BASED ELECTIVES: LIST OF CORE THEORY PAPERS BSGC01 .Geomorphology BSGC08 .Economic Geology BSGC09 .Hydrogeology BSGC10 .Economic & Hydrogeology 105 .Structural Geology BSGC07 .Marine & Environment Geology BSGC12 .
Physics – II BSGA03 .Hyperspectral Remote Sensing BSGSBE08 .Chemistry .Computer applications BSGSBE05 .Geophysics BSGNME02 .Physics – I BSGA02 .Urban Geology BSGCBE07 – Isotope and Nuclear Geology PART IV SKILL BASED AND NON MAJOR ELECTIVES: LIST OF SKILL BASED ELECTIVES (THEORY) BSGSBE01 .Digital Image Processing & GIS BSGSBE07 .II LIST OF ALLIED PRACTICALS BSGAP01 .Geosystem based hill area planning BSGCBE06 .Engineering/Mining/Marine / Environment Geology LIST OF ALLIED THEORY PAPERS BSGA01 .Aerial & Satellite Remote Sensing BSGSBEP02 – Digital Image Processing & GIS LIST OF NON MAJOR ELECTIVES BSGNME01 .Water Resource exploration BSGCBE03 .BSGCP05 .Natural Disasters Mapping and Mitigation BSGCBE04 .Geological process Modelling and Geological Ecosystem BSGCBE05 .Petroleum & Energy Exploration BSGCBE02 .Planetary Geology BSGSBE09 .Geochemistry 106 .Statistics BSGSBE03 .Practical -I Physics BSGAP02 .Mathematics BSGSBE04 .Chemistry I BSGA04 .Aerial & Satellite Remote Sensing BSGSBE06 .Practical .II Chemistry LIST OF CORE BASED ELECTIVES BSGCBE01 .Survey & Cartography BSGSBE02 .GIS based 3D modelling Subsurface Geology LIST OF SKILL BASED ELECTIVES (PRACTICALS) BSGSBEP01 .
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